The chairman of Barclays, Marcus Agius, is preparing to resign; he will say attempts to fix an important lending rate have dealt a "devastating blow" to the bank's reputation. The NHS is not spending enough on new drugs, according to the drugs industry. And also on Today's programme, is it possible to create a better sort of capitalism?
0615 Business news with Simon Jack, on the news that the chairman of Barclays bank is expected to officially announce his resignation this morning.
The Chairman of Barclays Marcus Agius is to step down as a result of the scandal over the fixing of the Libor inter-bank lending interest rate. Business presenter Simon Jack gives the latest news and Carrick Mollenkamp, a reporter from Reuters who investigated Libor in 2008 for the Wall St Journal,
shares his thoughts on the issue.
0715 Turkey has scrambled six fighter jets on the border with Syria: another sign of the tension between the country. The BBC's James Reynolds reports from the border area.
0744 Rufus, the Wimbledon hawk, is back at his post ready to scare away all the pigeons. This comes after having been stolen with his travelling box and then handed into an animal hospital in Putney about three miles away. Stephen Trippit, of Bramley Hedge Environmental Services which provides birds for that purpose, explains why they are needed.
0748 Thought for the day with John Bell of the Iona Community.
0816 An intense study of the lives of people in Britain called Mass Observation was started 75 years ago. One of questions posed was "what is on your mantelpiece?" BBC correspondent Allan Little has been looking through the archives.
0824 The answer to whether the UK is to have a referendum on their membership of the European Union has not necessarily become clearer after the intervention of the prime minister. Political editor Nick Robinson gives his analysis.
0842 The campaign of violence in northern Nigeria by Islamist insurgent group Boko Haram shows no sign of ending. The BBC's Will Ross reports from the city of Jos, which lies on the fault line between the Muslim north and Christian south.
0847 The pharmaceutical industry argues that the consequence of a fall in the NHS drugs bill is going to be that fewer people have access to new, life-saving medicines. Earl Howe, minister for quality at the department of health, explains the strategy for the health service.
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