GCSE results will be published this morning, with some teachers concerned that they have been marked too harshly. David Cameron has backed President Obama's warning that western strategy on Syria should be reconsidered if the Assad regime resorts to using chemical weapons. Also on the programme, the man who spends five hours a day tending his lawn.
0615 Business news with Simon Jack, on the suggestions for boosting the UK housing market by encouraging big institutional investors into the private rental sector.
0709 GCSE students are getting their results this morning. Graham Stuart, the Conservative chairman of the education select committee, explains why the government has its sights on reforming GCSEs.
0713 Is the Bank of England getting too much power? Kate Barker, a former member of the Bank's Monetary Policy Committee, explains why she thinks politicians are delegating too much.
0719 Business news with Simon Jack.
David Hampson, of Cardiff, is the winner of the competition to design a radio marking Today's move to the new Broadcasting House, a charity project with profits going to BBC Children in Need. The radio is now in production and
David was brought to London to see the building
that inspired his rather beautiful design.
0744 The winner of the Britain's Best Lawn competition Dr Chisholm Ogg says he spends about five hours a day mowing his lawn in Oxford. He explains why he spends so much time mowing and what he does in all that time.
0748 Thought for the day with Reverend Dr Giles Fraser, Priest-in-charge of St Mary's, Newington.
0751 A law which would make it an offence to pay for sex is being put to the Northern Ireland Assembly in a draft bill. Lord Morrow, a DUP member who is putting forward the bill, and Catherine Stephens, who describes herself as a sex worker and represents the international Union of Sex Workers, debate the bill.
0818 Head of the Eurogroup Jean-Claude Juncker is "totally opposed" to Greece being forced out of the currency. Gavin Hewitt reports from Berlin where President Hollande of France is due to talk about the euro crisis with Chancellor Merkel and the Greek prime minister.
0822 Professor Jan Morris, head of eligibility at the international federation for athletes, and Francis Dart, a Paralympic silver medallist in Sydney, debate whether athletes with learning difficulties should be eligible for the Paralympics.
0827 Sport news with Rob Nothman.
0833 After heavy clashes between minority Alawites and majority Sunnis in Lebanon's northern town of Tripoli - a place with the same name as a Libyan city - a tentative ceasefire has been reached. Barbara Plett reports from Tripoli, and Nadim Shehadi, from the Middle East and North Africa programme at Chatham House, shares his thoughts on whether the ceasefire will last.
0838 Business news with Simon Jack.
0841 The first International Samuel Beckett Festival is opening in Enniskillen in Northern Ireland. Seann Doran, director of the festival, explains why a celebration of Beckett's work as a writer and playwright but as a screenwriter and composer should take place.
0847 Around 80 parents and their children had their genome sequenced for a study. Prof Darren Griffin, professor of genetics at the University of Kent, shares his thoughts on the Icelandic study and the findings to be published in Nature.
0852 Some of Britain's growing overseas aid budget should be spent on advising developing countries how to collect tax, a committee of MPs says. International development correspondent Mark Doyle reports.