Copyright restrictions prevent us from making these programmes available as audio on demand or podcasts.
Windows on the World for the week commencing Monday 26 September 2011
Monday 26 September: Always Hope: Cambodia's New Music
In Cambodia, in June this year, an Australian musician and entrepreneur organized the country's first live music festival. Held in the small riverside town of Kampot in Cambodia's south-east, the Kampot River Music Festival showcased several bands in which Khmer and foreign musicians are blending styles and languages to make fresh sounds. As Cambodia's contemporary music scene grows, the country is slowly recovering from the dark years of Pol Pot's rule. This may even be the beginning of a new Golden Era.
Tuesday 27 September: Cyber Security
The more we use the internet and social networks the more personal information we are unwittingly giving away. So what does this mean for personal and business security? Peter Day finds out in this programme from the BBC's Global Business.
Wednesday 28 September: The Future of Amnesty International (Part 2 of 2)
Critics of Amnesty International have accused the organisation of “moral bankruptcy”, that it is in danger of losing its moral compass. In the second part of the series Matthew Bannister assesses this premise and asks if Amnesty is waging campaigns on too many fronts and needs to focus more on its original core values, or if it is simply expanding responsibly in order to engage with the progressively-complicated global human rights issues of the new century.
Thursday 29 September: Rangers v Celtic
Scottish clubs Glasgow Celtic and Glasgow Rangers have been fierce competitors for more than a century. Last season, rivalry appeared to escalate to a new level with confrontations on and off the pitch, and parcel bombs sent to the Celtic manager and prominent Celtic supporters. The Scottish government has responded by drawing up new measures to tackle sectarianism related to football. Rob Walker investigates the origins of the Old Firm rivalry and asks why the government's proposals are proving controversial.