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Page last updated at 07:15 GMT, Friday, 12 November 2010
Today: Friday 12th November

The Chancellor George Osborne examines the G20 plan for global recovery and the international concerns over economic protectionism. Singer Juliet Greco looks back on her remarkable life. And a Chinese vase found in a clear out of a West London house has sold for £43 million.

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Business news with Dominic Laurie: Our Friday boss is Keith Harris, chairman of investment bank Seymour Pierce. Economist Peter Westaway analyses the economic performance of the Eurozone countries.

The world's biggest collection of Victoria Crosses goes on display in London today. Reporter Tom Bateman has been finding out the stories behind some of them.

The G20 summit in South Korea is drawing to a close with little sign that a dispute between China and the US over global trade has been resolved. Political editor Nick Robinson analyses the issue.

The Royal College of Nursing says it has evidence of nearly 27,000 job cuts in the NHS across the UK, most of them clinical posts. Health correspondent Adam Brimelow reports from South West Essex, one of the areas feeling the financial squeeze.

British scientists have released genetically modified mosquitoes in an experiment to fight dengue fever in the Cayman Islands. One of the scientists leading the study, Dr Luke Alphey, explains the importance of the trial.

Business news with Dominic Laurie.

A Chinese vase found in the clear out of a house in West London was sold last night for £43m. Editor of Antiques Trade Gazette Ivan Macquisten discusses the rising interest in Chinese art and antiques.

Sports news with Rob Bonnet.

Will the Irish government be forced to turn to the European Union for financial support? Andy Martin reports on the record high levels of the cost of borrowing for the country. Former Chancellor of the Exchequer Lord Lamont analyses the problems in the Irish economy.

Paper review.

French singer Juliette Greco is performing in the UK for the first time in ten years. She looked back on her remarkable life with reporter Nicola Stanbridge.

Thought for the Day with the Chief Rabbi Lord Sacks.

Pakistani wicket keeper Zulqarnain Haider has said corruption "big" in cricket and that the International Cricket Council should record players' phones to stop match fixing. Reporter Zubeida Malik spoke to him as he seeks refuge in the UK.

Leaders of the G20 group of major economies are wrapping up their summit in South Korea. Chancellor George Osborne examines the plan for global economic recovery and the concerns over looming economic protectionism.

A BBC documentary about Sir Edward Elgar aims to reveal what he was really like behind his carefully constructed public persona. The film's director John Bridcut and conductor Sir Mark Elder discuss the composer's life.

Sport news with Rob Bonnet.

Is our society failing the elderly? Professor of public health Mima Cattan and Dr Ian Philp, former National Clinical Director for Older People, discuss the nation's attitudes to older people.

There is growing tension in Scotland over the building of Edinburgh's tram project. Scotland Correspondent Colin Blane reports on the arguments around the issue.

A group of peers is calling on the government to honour its commitment to end child detention in immigration centres. Liberal Democrat peer Baroness Miller outlines her concerns.

Business news with Dominic Laurie.

A re-enactment of the signing of the Magna Carta is to take place later today to start five years of celebrations leading up to the 800th anniversary of the occasion. Legal affairs analyst Clive Coleman reports from Runnymede in Surrey.

Where do you draw the line on freedom of speech on the internet? Comedian David Schneider and Stefan Stern, of the communications company Edelman, discuss the fallout from the failed appeal by a man who posted a "joke" Twitter message threatening to blow up an airport.



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