Panorama goes undercover to investigate the security industry. Is the body set-up to clean up this £7 billion a year sector doing so? A whistle-blower exposes the legal loophole that allows criminals to keep working in the industry.
In this production for Panorama. Alex James confesses to spending a million pounds on champagne and cocaine during the Britpop years with Blur. Now with the drug more popular in the UK than ever before and celebrities in the firing line for promoting it he travels to Colombia at the invitation of its government. He meets the farmers, the sellers and the enforcers and hears the message that every gram is tainted in blood.
Fergal Keane travels to South Africa to ask if the new leader of the ANC, Jacob Zuma, is fit to lead either the party or the nation. Zuma has been charged with corruption, while the murder rate and AIDS infection rate have rocketed.
Tom Heap asks if Britain's love of bottled water is the ultimate triumph of marketing over common sense. Environment Minister Phil Woolas has said that the £2 billion a year we spend on bottled water is 'morally unacceptable'.
Should people stand up and confront vandals and teenage gangs? Richard Bilton talks to Zoe Newlove, whose father was beaten to death in the street for doing just that. Is community action a better, safer way to tackle anti-social behavior?
A 1960 edition of Panorama asked world leaders and scientists to predict how the world would change in the 1960s. In this hour long special a new panel of experts looks at those predictions and recall their own memories of key events.
In Addicted to Aid, award-winning Sierra Leonean reporter Sorious Samura, a man well-known for asking difficult questions of Africa's leaders, examines these issues. He asks whether we might have got it all wrong, and if we have become distracted by arguments over how much money to give and paid too little attention to where it ends up.