Is a compromise coming over tax relief on charitable donations? A government adviser has said that parents of truants in England should face stiffer fines. Also on the programme, how F Scott Fitzergald's novel, the Great Gatsy, is being picked up by to a new generation.
0712 Anders Breivik, the man who set off a bomb and then went on a shooting spree at a youth camp in Norway last year, is to go on trial. Steve Rosenberg reports from the district courthouse in Oslo.
Watch his report
0717 Business news with Simon Jack.
0720 Organisations which represent nearly every doctor in the UK have launched a campaign to tackle rising levels of obesity. Professor Terence Stephenson, vice-chair of the Academy of Medical Royal Colleges and president of the Royal College of Paediatrics and Child Health, outlines the plans.
It is the final week of campaigning before the first round of the
French presidential elections.
In the first of a special series on the elections, Europe correspondent Chris Morris reports on the campaign being run by the French left.
0728 Sports news with Alison Mitchell.
0734 Labour leader Ed Miliband has called for a cap on party funding, saying no-one should be allowed to give more than £5000. Peter Riddell, director of the Institute for Government, and Dr Stuart Wilks-Heeg, executive director of Democratic Audit, discuss the proposal.
0740 The paper review.
F Scott Fitzgerald may have written
The Great Gatsby
back in 1925 but this year will see the release of a new film version of the novel, starring Leonardo di Caprio, as well as a number of stage adaptations. Arts correspondent Rebecca Jones has been finding out why there is so much interest in the novel.
0747 Thought for the day with John Bell of the Iona Community.
The Treasury has released figures detailing how many wealthy people pay which rates of tax, as part of a fightback over controversial plans to limit
tax relief on charitable donations.
Exchequer Secretary to the Treasury, David Gauke MP, explains the figures.
The first observers from the UN are starting work in
where they are monitoring the fragile ceasefire. Journalists do not have free access to the country but the BBC's Ian Pannell managed to cross the border to report from Idlib province in the north of the country.
0826 Sports news with Alison Mitchell.
0835 Security forces in the Afghan capital Kabul say they have killed all the Taliban militants who attacked targets in the city. Sir Simon Gass, Nato's senior civilian representative in Afghanistan, assesses the security situation.
0839 The charity Parkinson's UK is launching the world's biggest research study tracking people with the condition. Bob Taylor, who was diagnosed with Parkinsons in 1998, describes his experience, while Steve Ford, chief executive of Parkinson's UK, outlines how the study will work.
0843 Business news with Simon Jack.
0847 An Indian boy who lost his mother in 1986 has found her 25 years later from his new home in Tasmania - using satellite images.
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