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Page last updated at 06:09 GMT, Friday, 28 September 2012 07:09 UK
Today: Friday 28th September

A report into the Libor scandal is due this morning, which will detail whether rate-fixing will become a criminal offence - we hear from the man behind the report. Also on the programme, the American man behind the anti-Islamic film which sparked violent protests has been arrested in Los Angeles - we will speak to the Pakistani minister who has called for his killing. And the first big discovery from the Mars Rover.

We are no longer providing clips of every part of the programme but you will be able to listen via the BBC iPlayer .

Business news with Simon Jack

Update on the plane crash in Nepal.


A review into the Libor scandal will be published today, detailing whether fixing the interest rate banks charge each other should become a criminal offence. The BBC's Robert Peston has details of the report.

The BBC's Europe Correspondent Chris Morris reports from Madrid on the results of an independent audit of banks in Spain, which will be made public today.

Business update with Simon Jack.


The Natural History Museum has discovered several new types of wasp. Professor Donald Quicke is the expert behind the findings.

Sports news with Garry Richardson.


From Monday, pregnant women will be able to get vaccinated against whooping cough. Katrina Mummery tells the programme about her daughter's bad case of the cough, and Director of Immunisation for the Department of Health, David Salisbury, explains the vaccine.

A look at the morning papers.

Today the military are announcing awards that will be given to seven people for gallantry. Pilot Officer Stevie Jean Atalla and Rifleman Matthew Wilson join the programme.

Thought for the Day with the Chief Rabbi Lord Sacks.


A review into the Libor scandal will be published today. The man who conducted the review is the Chief Executive designate of the new City watchdog, the Financial Conduct Authority, Martin Wheatley.


Pakistani government minister Ghulam Ahmed Bilour has offered a reward of $100,000 to the person who kills the director of an American film about Mohammed. He has given his first interview to a Western broadcaster, The Today programme's Zubeida Malik.

The Football Association has found John Terry guilty of racially abusing another footballer. Sports journalist Mihir Bose and sports expert Paul Stothard discuss the verdict.


Professor John Grotzinger is a project scientist on the Mars Rover mission, which has found evidence of at least one strong flowing stream on the surface of the planet.

Sports news with Garry Richardson.


Brigadier-General Mark Martins, the Chief Military Prosecutor at Guantanamo Bay detention camp, discusses the legitimacy of the trials of the prison's detainees.


Simon Jack speaks to Anne Sweeney, President of Disney and ABC Television Group.


The University of Leicester will unveil a new multi-million pound animal research facility today. The Today programme's Tom Feilden finds out about the role laboratory animals are playing in their research.

As a war of words at the Ryder Cup begins to get ugly, Editor of Golf World Chris Jones and ESPN writer Bob Harig debate whether golf is becoming a less refined sport.

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