A year to the day since the collapse of Lehman Brothers triggered global economic turmoil, the programme reflected on the fallout from the bank's failure.
The BBC's chief economics correspondent Hugh Pym
reported on the continuing impact of the collapse
Amid the wreckage caused by Lehman's collapse, some people spotted an opportunity.
North America business correspondent Greg Wood spoke to Bob Diamond, the chief executive of Barclays Capital,
who snapped up Lehman's US business in the aftermath of the biggest bankruptcy in history
The administrator of Lehman's European operations has warned that attempts to sort out the company's European network of trades and investments "may take a decade".
Business editor Robert Peston and Howard Davies, director of the LSE,
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discussed whether the lessons have been learned from the bank's downfall.
But was allowing Lehman Brothers to fail a good or bad idea? Times columnist Anatole Kaletsky, and David Smith, chair of the shadow monetary policy committee,
debated why the bank failed failed and why the US government refused to prop it up despite offering assistance to rival bank AIG
A scheme in which heroin is given to addicts in supervised clinics has led to big reductions in the use of street drugs and crime, the BBC has learned. Home affairs correspondent Danny Shaw talks to some of those involved in the scheme. Professor John Strang, director of the National Addiction Centre,
discussed the implications of these findings
And, in light of the scheme, Paul Hayes of the National Treatment Agency and Neil McKeganey, professor of drug misuse research at the University of Glasgow,
gave two differing views as to whether ministers should set up further trials