Can a mother addicted to drugs changeShould the state be helping her or taking her baby away?
The number of newborns being taken into care is rocketing. Many of the thousands of women who lose their babies each year are drug addicts. Many have had children permanently removed before.
In this film, Panorama has been given exclusive access to one of the only residential units in the country trying to break this cycle, Trevi House in Plymouth. We follow mothers and their babies undergoing intensive treatment as they try to prove theyre fit to be a parent. The stakes couldnt be higher if they fail they will lose their baby forever.
In 2007 Panorama made a programme in Blackburn, which was becoming segregated along ethnic and religious lines. Now Panorama has returned and found a town that is even more divided. Some parts of Blackburn are almost entirely Muslim Asian, while other parts are only lived in by white residents. This kind of social segregation has been described as a national crisis, despite decades of government policy aimed at bringing people together. So why do such divisions persistPanorama visits one town to answer that question and illustrate the impact of social segregation on local communities.
Donald Trump has changed the face of American politics, but what do the people who voted for him make of his tumultuous first year in officeFilmed over a year in Michigan, Wyoming, Texas and Florida, this programme hears from Trump supporters who hoped that he would make America great again. But with so much promised, Panorama asks whether his supporters are still happy and if they would vote for him again.
Bankruptcy isnt always what it seems. Some of Britains biggest bankrupts are going to great lengths to hide their money while declaring bankruptcy to escape their debts. In this investigation, reporter Sam Poling goes undercover to expose the tricks wealthy business people can use to keep hold of their wealth, while those they owe money to are left with nothing. She meets the millionaire bankrupts making a mockery of the system and asks how they can get away with it.
The RSPCA, which has been rescuing and protecting animals for almost 200 years, is one of the best-loved charities in England and Wales. Last year it secured nearly 1,500 convictions for animal welfare offences. Now Panoramas John Sweeney and his dog Bertie meet people who accuse the RSPCA of being heavy-handed by prosecuting them and taking away their animals when help or advice would have been more appropriate. He also asks why an RSPCA branch rehomed dogs imported from Europe. Following the RSPCA chief executives sudden resignation in June, John investigates whats going on at the top of the charity and meets former senior insiders who have concerns about the charitys governing council
Cadet Abuse Cover-Up
As one of Britains largest youth groups, the cadet forces are responsible for nearly 130,000 children in more than 3,000 clubs across the country. However, not all members have positive memories of their time within the ranks. They are victims of sexual abuse by their cadet instructors, and this abuse could have been stopped but wasnt.
This investigation shines a light on a culture of cover-up across the UK which allowed abuse to continue. Reporter Katie Razzall reveals the deeply troubling evidence with serious questions now facing the government organisation in overall charge the Ministry of Defence.
In 1982 Argentina invaded the Falkland Islands, and a task force of over 100 vessels and 26,000 men and women sailed 8,000 miles from Britain to defend the islands. In a short but brutal war lasting three weeks, hundreds died on both sides, the Argentinians were defeated, and the islands were reclaimed.
But what happened after the parades were finished and the flags were put awayIn this moving film, Panorama uses animation drawn by a Falklands War veteran to explore how the trauma of fighting a war can continue to affect soldiers even decades later.
The film follows a group of Welsh Guards whose lives were shaped by their Falklands experience as they return for the first time to the islands to confront their demons.
Madeleine McCann is the worlds most famous missing person. Her disappearance ten years ago has been investigated by police forces in two different countries, but they came up with contradictory conclusions. So what really happened to Madeleine in the Portuguese resort of Praia da Luz?
Reporter Richard Bilton, who has covered the story for the BBC since the first days, examines the evidence and tracks down the men British police have questioned about the case.