Undercover filming by Panorama reveals the shocking levels of physical abuse, bullying and intimidation handed out to children and young adults by custody officers at a youth prison run by the scandal-hit G4S.
100,000 people in the UK suffer from Multiple Sclerosis, an incurable condition that can lead to permanent disability. Fergus Walsh meets patients testing if a cancer treatment can be used to help them.
Richard Bilton meets former Kremlin insiders who accuse Vladimir Putin of corruption on a breath-taking scale. Putin is reputed to have used his power to build-up a vast secret fortune that makes him one of the world's richest men.
Following a number of gang-related incidents in Salford, including the shooting of a 7-year-old boy and his mother, Catrin Nye asks if police have lost control of the city's streets and how a community can beat the cycle of gangs and guns.
Pope John Paul II ruled the Catholic Church for 27 years and was one of the most influential figures of the 20th Century. Reporter Edward Stourton offers a new perspective on the emotional life of this very public figure.
Panorama investigates the links between the police and organised crime, including a syndicate that arranged a "hit" on three police officers and the phone taps on drug dealers that exposed corrupt cops.
Jane Corbin visits Brazil to investigate the Zika virus. In Recife, a city at the centre of an epidemic of babies born with deformities, she meets with families trying to cope with the tragedy and the scientists trying to combat it.
Parents found guilty of harming their babies by shaking them face jail or loss of custody. Alison Holt meets the neuropathologist at the centre of controversy over the diagnosis of shaken babies and the families protesting their innocence.
Panorama reveals how the terror network of the so-called Islamic State has been operating in secret in Europe, from highly organised cells to lone attackers within our communities - and the intelligence agencies battle to stop them.
Sara Green was a teenager let down by the mental health service designed to protect her. Using her own words from her diary entries Peter Marshall documents the tragic story of the teenager who took her own life.
John Humphreys reports from Port Talbot as the British steel industry fights for survival. Does the UK industry have a future? Should taxpayers' money be used to shore it up in the hope of better times ahead?
Growing resistance to commonly prescribed antibiotics is rapidly becoming one of the world's biggest public health risks. Tom Heap investigates if the commercial pressure for cheap meat is fuelling the rise in super-bugs.
Gene editing is transforming medical research and could deliver new treatments and cures for diseases. It also gives scientists control over evolution, allowing genetic changes to be forced through species.
As Britain awaits the final verdict of the Iraq Inquiry Jane Corbin travels to Southern Iraq with the parents of a soldier who was killed by an IED. Corbin also speaks to key figures in London, Sweden and Iraq.
Adrian Chiles returns to the Black Country to find out why the majority of people there voted in favour of Britain leaving the E.U. and meets the Remain voters who blame Brexiters for pushing the UK into a crisis.
In May 2016, BBC reporter Rupert Wingfield-Hayes was expelled from North Korea after displeasing the totalitarian authorities. He reports on life in the world's most secretive state and tells the story of his detention and interrogation.
The new British Prime Minister Theresa May has some tough decisions to make regarding government spending cuts, reporter Richard Bilton investigates the impact of 6 years of austerity on his hometown of Selby, North Yorkshire.
Reporter Richard Bilton talks to a high-level whistle-blower, uses hundreds of documents and speaks to former managers of the American company that ran Sellafield to build up an alarming picture of safety problems at the plant.
Wendy Bendel's partner killed himself after a 20 year struggle with gambling addiction, he singled out Fixed Odds Betting Terminals found in most high-street bookmakers as a major problem for him. Wendy asks why they are so addictive.
Eastern Aleppo has been pounded by the Russian-backed forces of President Bashar al-Assad and for the last month five citizen journalists have been commissioned by the BBC to document life in the besieged city.
Britain is in the grip of a hidden epidemic that threatens to overwhelm the NHS as more and more people, even children, are being diagnosed with type 2 diabetes. Panorama reports from Birmingham where nearly 1 in 10 have the disease.
Jane Corbin reports on the collapse of the department store chain that led to 11,000 job losses, looking at the multi-million-pound deals and cut-throat business practices that made money for owner Philip Green while the company suffered.
Donald Trump and Hillary Clinton are two of the most hated and least trusted presidential candidates ever. Jeremy Paxman visits Washington and beyond to ask political experts and voters why America is facing such an unpopular choice.
Rolls-Royce has grown massively over the past 20 years, but some of that growth has been in some of the world's most corrupt countries. Richard Bilton investigates the shady middle-men who help the company sell its engines overseas.
Reporter John Ware investigates the disconnect between the claims from the rail industry and the Government that Britian's railways are a success story and the opinions of passengers who think that they are a nightmare.
Reporter Hilary Andersson meets angry Americans on all sides of the political divide who feel disillusioned and disenfranchised by the electoral process, asking if the new President can unite the country again.
Panorama goes undercover inside two nursing homes and finds evidence of cruelty and neglect. Reporter Janice Finch booked herself into the homes to see for herself the way in which elderly and vulnerable patients were treated.
Fertility can be an expensive business. Reporter Deborah Cohen investigates the sale of add-on's by clinics - additional drugs, tests and treatments, amid concerns that these extra costs do little to improve the chances of conception.
With its strongholds under attack IS has stepped up its global propaganda war, calling for more lone jihadis to slaughter civilians with knives and trucks. IS is using encrypted apps to issue orders leaving security services in the dark.
In a very personal Panorama, one of the BBC's best known foreign correspondents looks back over his 50 year career revisiting the people and places that have impacted most on him and reveals his thoughts on the challenges for the future.