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Page last updated at 06:43 GMT, Monday, 13 June 2011 07:43 UK
Today: Monday 13th June

A review of the government's controversial plans for the health service in England is expected to recommend significant changes. Also in today's programme, Sir Stirling Moss explains why he's hanging up his driving gloves at the age of 81.

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Adam Shaw is joined by Sir Nigel Knowles, joint CEO of the world's largest law firm DLA Piper, as their results are published. The markets guest is Richard Dunbar, investment director at Scottish Widows Investment Partnership, and Charles Champion, vice president of engineering for Airbus is in to discuss the company's latest cabin concept.

Children who are read to when they are young are much less likely to develop social and emotional problems in later life, according to the latest study from Essex University. Professor Yvonne Kelly, who led the study, explains the findings.

MPs are to hold an inquiry into why help is not provided when people go missing. Rachel Elias, whose brother Richey Edwards was in the Manic Street Preachers and went missing in 1995, now represents the Missing People charity and argues the case for the state getting involved.

All humans are mutants to a certain degree, and more is being discovered about the mutations we receive from our parents. Our science correspondent Tom Feilden looks at the latest findings, and Dr Matt Hurles, human geneticist at the Wellcome Trust's Sanger Institute, examines the differences between mothers' and fathers' genes.

Business news with Adam Shaw.

An international summit is taking place in London today aimed at raising money to pay for new vaccines, as 26 countries in need could miss out due to insufficient funding. Our correspondent Mike Thomson reports from Liberia, a country which is yet to hear whether they will be helped.

Sport news with Garry Richardson.

Differing reports are coming in on how many people have been killed in Syria, as thousands flee across the border into Turkey. BBC correspondent Owen Bennett-Jones reports from the border.

Paper review.

Sir Stirling Moss - widely regarded as the greatest racing driver never to win the world championship - has retired at the age of 81. He explains why he has kept going for so long.

Thought for The Day with Reverend Professor David Wilkinson, Principal of St John's College, Durham University.

The NHS Future Forum, which has been listening to opinions on how the service should be reformed, is to set out their recommendations on how these should be modified. Nick Robinson examines the political impact these could have, and Norman Lamb, political adviser to Nick Clegg, and Conservative MP John Redwood, debate the different opinions within the coalition.

Southern Cross, the biggest care homes company in the UK, is on the brink of collapse after selling its buildings and is now struggling to pay the rent. Its chairman, Christopher Fisher, defends the company's actions.

A new exhibition of the early 20th century avant-garde art movement known as the Vorticists opens at the Tate Britain on Tuesday, with the gallery making a particular effort to make sure the collection includes works by women in the movement who have often been overlooked by art historians. The BBCs arts editor Will Gompertz, and head of collections at the Tate Modern Frances Morris, look at this trend in the museum world.

Sport news with Garry Richardson.

Ed Miliband is to make a speech later outlining Labour's new direction, amid speculation there is growing unrest about his leadership. Labour MP Liam Byrne, who is coordinating the party's policy review, outlines the task facing the party and its leader.

The BBC has learnt that Libyan rebels are smuggling weapons through Tunisia to fight Colonel Gaddafi's forces in western Libya. The BBC's Pascale Harter reports from the Tunisian border, where she has been speaking to one Libyan who has been organising the smuggling.

The National Theatre's Broadway production of War Horse won five awards including best play at the Tony Awards in New York last night, whilst Mark Rylance won the top acting award for his performance in Jerusalem and treated the audience to a piece of cryptic poetry.

Business news with Adam Shaw.

A group of doctors are on trial in Bahrain, charged with treating alleged protesters against the country's regime, which is forbidden. Prof Kevin Burnand, of St Thomas's hospital in London, has been getting regular updates from his contacts there and explains the current situation.

A copy of the Duchess of Cambridge's Reiss dress is being rushed out and sold by Tesco. David Shaw, who teaches fashion management in both London and Dublin, and the Times fashion editor Lisa Armstrong, examine the impact of the new royal on the world of fashion.



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