As inquests into the deaths of the 30 British tourists killed by a lone gunman on the beach at Sousse in June 2015 open, Jane Corbin follows up her earlier investigation asking serious questions about the incident.
Legal highs have become a global phenomenon, exploding in popularity in the UK. With deaths linked to these chemical compounds tripling the Government banned them, Panorama investigates if that has made a difference.
Police and social services were baffled when an elderly man with an American accent was found wandering the streets of Hereford. Reporter Darragh MacIntyre follows the clues to the U.S. to unravel the mystery.
Reporter Joe Fenton goes undercover inside the British prison system to reveal the reality for both inmates and staff. Privatisation, budget cuts and a reduction in staffing levels have left staff no longer in control.
British children are going to bed later and sleeping less and hospital visits caused by poor sleep have tripled in 10 years. Jenny Kleeman investigates the problem and discovers what can be done to tackle it.
As the case against Alexander Blackman (better known as Marine A), over the killing of an injured Taliban insurgent in 2011, reaches its final stage Panorama re-examines the events with insight from his colleagues.
Hospitals are struggling to cope with Britain's rapidly ageing population and this is exasperated by a shortage of home-care staff and funding which has left the social care system buckling under the strain.
Jane Corbin pieces together the events of the terrorist attack on Westminster Bridge and the Houses of Parliament and looks into the life of the killer, Khalid Masood, to see why he carried out the attack.
Marine Le Pen has been detoxifying her party, distancing it from its racist and anti-Semitic past. Gabriel Gatehouse meets the fixers and insiders who have been raising funds from controversial sources around the world.
Tens of thousands of people on benefits have had their payments cut as part of government reforms. Payments used to be assessed on need but now payments have been capped. Richard Bilton asks if the policy has achieved its aims.