Britain's supermarket giant is losing customers, its share price has fallen and its profits are down. Tesco is also facing criminal proceedings over its accounting practices. Kamal Ahmed investigates what has gone wrong inside the company.
Even though it is now a criminal offense, British girls are still being forced into marriage against their will. Jane Corbin follows the work of the Forced Marriage Unit in London and the British High Commission in Pakistan.
One year on, Panorama again spends a week on the 'frontline' of the NHS within the Accident and Emergency department of The University Hospital of North Tees. Such departments face unprecedented pressure, why have things changed so much?
Panorama reveals how Britain's biggest bank has helped some of its wealthiest customers avoid paying tax. The bank knew that its clients were breaking the law but the bank didn't report them and the tax evaders have not been prosecuted.
Panorama reports on the British cancer patients who are pioneering a new generation of treatments. Huge advances in genetic research are providing new hope for patients, some of whom were given just months to live.
Paul Kenyon travels to the border area between Sudan and Eritrea to investigate the world's most dangerous migration route. Lone children fleeing Africa's most secretive rogue state are being used to pilot boatloads of migrants to Europe.
In the run-up to the 2015 UK General Election, Panorama looks at what British people consider makes for a 'good life'. Can the politicians deliver these? First, what binds modern Britain together, family, community and country.
In the second part of this series of Panorama specials Mariella Frostup looks at what 'home' means in modern Britain. For generations, owning your own home helped to define the 'good life' but is it now becoming an impossible dream?
In the run up to the UK General Election, Clive Myrie presents the third report examining what the British electorate expect from their government and if it can be delivered. Clive examines the world of work and how it has changed.
In the final part of this four part series John Humphries looks at British peoples hopes and aspirations. For your children to do better than you and having a comfortable retirement would be many peoples answer but is either now possible?
Panorama meets parents fighting complex child custody cases without any legal assistance. Cuts to legal aid mean they face preparing their own cases. The minister who made those cuts explains why the 'gravy train' of legal aid had to stop.
Simon Jack's father took his own life at the age of 44. Simon investigates why more middle-aged men commit suicide than any other group. Simon talks to men who have overcome their own suicidal thoughts and are now helping others.
Some landlords are getting rich at the taxpayers expense by providing cramped and poor quality accommodation for those in receipt of housing benefit. Alys Harte investigates and talks to some of the people who have been their victims.
Richard Bacon takes American statistician Nate Silver on a road trip around Britain to meet voters. Can the man who correctly predicted the results of the last two Presidential elections in the States do the same here?
A special live election edition of Panorama from Westminster. Jeremy Vine is joined by a panel of politicians, analysts and voters for a discussion of what the result could mean for Britain. With reports from around the UK.
The British security forces have been accused of being involved in the murders of dozens of people in Northern Ireland during 'The Troubles'. Did they collude with paramilitary killers and cover up their crimes? Panorama investigates.
Scottish National Party leader Nicola Sturgeon was dubbed this by one national newspaper. Following her unprecedented electoral success, Panorama follows the rise and rise of the woman who could hold the future of the UK in her hands.
In this hour long special report Mark Daly investigates serious allegations of doping in athletics. Since the explosion in the use of steroids in the 1970s the issue of sports doping persists and governing bodies have struggled to cope.
Some former critics of genetically modified foods have been 'won over' by a new generation of crops. Governments and scientists say such crops could help to feed a hungry world. Are those who oppose GM foods doing more harm than good?
One year ago a damning report into the sexual exploitation of children revealed the abuse of 1,400 children in Rotherham. Alison Holt returns to the town and talks to some of the victims. Will they ever see their abusers face trial?
BBC reporter Tom Martienssen was on Everest with a group of British Army Gurkhas when the earthquake hit Nepal. This program tells the story of the extraordinary rescue mission and the of those who lost their lives that day.
In April 2014, Boko Haram kidnapped 276 schoolgirls from the Nigerian town of Chibok. More than a year on, most of those girls are still missing. Panorama discovers that some of them have been 'turned' or forced to join the Jihadists.
In the run-up to the Greek referendum, Richard Bilton presents a special report from Athens and Rhodes where he meets families who have been hit by the economic collapse. He talks to supporters and opponents of the Greek prime minister.
The NHS is facing a perfect storm of huge increases in demand from an aging population and a £30 billion deficit. Filmed over 6 months in Liverpool, this special report details efforts to fundamentally change the way the NHS operates.
Adam Wishart travels to Jerusalem to take a ride on the new train line that some hoped could help heal the rift between Israelis and Palestinians. However, it seems to have only deepened resentments on both sides.
Stoke-on-Trent is famed for its ceramics industry but the loss of thousands of jobs has left the area one of the most deprived in England. The YMCA helps many young people in the city but cuts to housing benefit could threaten that support.
Jane Corbin speaks to British holidaymakers who survived the recent terrorist atrocity in Tunisia. She travels to the scene of the attack and by talking to local people pieces together the events that day, revealing new information.
Hilary Andersson asks how far Governments should go in their fight against terrorism. The use of "advanced interrogation methods" by US forces has been condemned by many as torture. Panorama looks at those methods and their usefulness.
John Sweeney investigates claims that the new 'Horizon' computer system at the Post Office has led to dozens of sub-postmasters being accused of theft and that they have been taken to court despite the evidence against them being weak.
Demand for places at good state schools far outstrips supply. The school admissions system has become a battleground and councils are clamping down on those playing the system. Panorama goes to Havering to hear both sides of the story.