● From bush fires to terrorism: how communities become resilient When people are invested in one another and share a sense of place, they can respond to terrible events in admirable, courageous ways.
● How five short intentions can help people recovering from depression stay on track How a technique to instil healthy habits can prevent those recovering from depression from relapsing.
● BBC faces formidable challenges as it searches for a new leader As the BBC starts its search for the next director general, it faces multiple problems, but there is also opportunity.
● Autism: stem cell clinics are offering treatments despite lack of evidence it works To successfully treat people with stem cells, you first need to know which cells are faulty.
● Laurence Fox: thanks for the chance to talk about the inequality that is rife in the UK's entertainment industry Race, gender and social class still play a massive part in deciding who gets ahead in film, TV and radio.
● Tennis: a smashing history of how rackets shaped the game Rackets have come a long way since the first tennis tournaments.
● Protein powder, shake, and supplement: how much can our body actually use? One hypothesis suggests that there's a finite amount of protein that the body can actually use.
● Asian grooming gangs: how ethnicity made authorities wary of investigating child sexual abuse The fear of 'racial tension' has been at the heart of many botched police inquiries into child sexual abuse.
● Telegraph's new tactic: will offering a Fitbit be enough to attract new readers? It's a bold move, but publishers are increasingly desperate to attract digital readers to offset the fall in print sales.
● Walking to school is not enough to prevent obesity Poor neighbourhoods are driving health inequalities in children.
● Antibiotic resistance: scientists are reengineering viruses to cure bacterial infections Bacteriophages are viruses that infect bacteria. But could they be key in solving the antibiotic resistance epidemic?
● Military spending: Dominic Cummings may have met his match in trying to reform the Ministry of Defence Buying the biggest and best technology is always going to be high risk and expensive.