Samsung, the South Korean IT giant, has been found guilty of stealing technology from Apple and fined a million dollars. A teachers union is calling for an independent inquiry into the marking of this summer's GCSE exams. What now for Britain's relationship with Latin America - has the Assange affair done Britain harm? And we hear about the man who is building a near-replica of the Titanic.
0709 The Education Secretary Michael Gove is facing growing anger over the decision by exam boards to raise grade boundaries in the English GCSE exam at the last minute. BBC political correspondent Susana Mendonca explains.
0711 The Greek Prime Minister Antonis Samaras arrives in Paris later this morning for talks with the French President, Francois Hollande. He is expected to repeat his plea for more time to implement the cuts needed to reduce the Greek deficit - a message he aired with the German Chancellor Angela Merkel in Berlin yesterday. The BBC's Mark Lowen reports from Athens.
0714 The British government is organising an emergency response to a cholera epidemic in Sierra Leone, which has killed more than 200 people. The UK is using a new Rapid Response Facility, designed to get in early to local problems and help sort them out quickly. Claire Seward, Campaigns Director at Oxfam explains how this facility works.
0717 This year Manchester City Council plans to make its largest burial ground into a nature reserve. At 135 acres and with almost 120,000 graves, Southern Cemetery is one of Europe's largest. Our reporter Victoria Gill set out to discover just how wild this very urban cemetery could be.
0742 This weekend will mark a year since the kidnapping of Shahbaz Taseer who is still being held captive. He is the son of the governor of Punjab in Pakistan, Salmaan Taseer, who was assassinated by militants in January 2011 after speaking out against his country's blasphemy laws. His killing was followed by the murder of another prominent politician, Shahbaz Bhatti, who also spoke out against the blasphemy law. The issue still looms large today, with the news that a young girl with learning difficulties is being detained for allegedly committing blasphemy. Owen Bennett-Jones is the BBC's former Pakistan correspondent, and author of a new play called Blasphemy and the Governor of Punjab.
0747 Thought of the day with Canon Dr Alan Billings - an Anglican priest.
The BBC's diplomatic correspondent, Bridget Kendall and professor Victor Bulmer-Thomas, former director of Chatham House, question whether there are there key strategic and trading relationships at stake if the UK pushes the issue too far.
Clive Palmer, who made his money in mining and property, is at an advanced stage of design, with work on Titanic 2 due to start in China by the end of this year. The new vessel will be 98% the same as the original, which sank a hundred years ago. The only differences are safety related, plus things like air conditioning in the cabins. Our Correspondent Duncan Kennedy has been to his home in Queensland to meet him.
0841 A court has adjourned the right-to-live case of a man who was thought to be in a vegetative state, because of evidence which suggested that he may in fact, not be. Can you tell for certain if someone is in a permanent vegetative state or not? And what does the term mean? Colin Blakemore, professor of neuroscience at the University of Oxford explains.
0845 Apple versus Samsung is becoming one of the great global corporate battles. Samsung have lost a patent argument in a court in California, told to pay Apple $1bn. Ina Fried of the website All Things Digital explains what exactly Samsung been found to have stolen from Apple.
0855 Is the brand of the Royal Family damaged or enhanced by Prince Harry's antics? at least one of the papers suggests that we might get to see more naked photos of him soon as one of his Las Vegas friends is hawking them around. Kate Williams is a royal historian and Mary Ellen Field is head of Intellectual Property at Brand Finance, which is a company who have tried to assess the value of the Royal Brand.