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Click: Episodes

Gareth Mitchell speaks to Dr Colin Young, who is just back from Brazil where he has been testing World Cup goal-line technology; Has the Turing Test finally been passed? Well no, say experts from the A.I. community; Cindy Sui reports from Taipei's COMPUTEX technology gathering on the Internet of Things; ...
Is Estonia's e-voting system open to cyber-attack?; Technology to help deaf people with their politicians; Creating tablets in Haiti; Gruff Rhys unveils his multi-platform project
With the sale of its mobile phone handset business to Microsoft, it appears that Nokia is in decline. But as Gareth Mitchell reports from Helsinki the relative demise of Nokia has led to a technological boom in Finland
BASIC, the computer language that revolutionised the world of PCs, turns fifty; Nick Davis reports from Jamaica on technology to deter farm theft; Victoria Nash discusses why we need an institute for the internet; A report on the experimental film, The Devil's Toy Redux, inspired by skateboarders
The Turkish government is accused of cyber war attacks against its opponents; The exoskeleton enabling a woman with severe disabilities to walk and fend for herself; 3D printing false limbs in Uganda
Many see the 1989 birth and evolution of the World Wide Web as a huge success. But twenty five years on, is our vision rose-tinted and what does the future hold?
Click travels to back to the future – to 2018, and a pop-up city in a corner of Manchester at the FutureEverything Festival
India's electronic voting machines court the undecided with a "None of the Above" button; Fabricating 3D printers in Togo; Creative young digitals; Save the tiger online
Technology packs that put citizens and not government in charge of monitoring environments; Simon Morton reports on how New Zealanders are building WikiHouses; Click investigates the feature film entirely shot on a smart phone; A school report on how Norway is leading the way in using technology in class
Danah Boyd argues that teenage use of social media is nothing to worry about; Colin Grant reports on a new scheme of international money transfer through mobile phones; Is there a catch in being able to upload selected Getty images for free?
A battle in Iran over restrictions imposed on its citizens' use of social networking sites; Can Nigerians trust their government with internet security?; The musician who composes in colour
A special edition of Click from the BBC's Radio Theatre charts the evolution of wearable technologies such as Google Glass, life-logging cameras and Sixth Sense gestural interfaces
Her and Cleverbot explore the boundaries of human-computer relations; The SaveOneLife project using detectors in shoes to locate landmines; Citizen scientists mapping in Congo
Viviane Reding's plans to protect citizens from unwarranted surveillance; Protests over Turkey's attempts to tighten control of the internet; How 3D animation might aid recovery from strokes
3D printing looks set to revolutionise manufacturing. But is this democratisation at the expense of expertise? Does 3D printing really facilitate high quality bespoke productions?
SMS texts have been very useful, following disasters, to help locate the injured and save lives. But is there now a need for a code of conduct for digital emergency responders?
A portable scanner that can target and detect concealed weapons; a world map putting electronic waste under the spotlight; the scanning app for a healthier diet
How virtual patients help medical students with their bedside manners; Piecing together a dinosaur by 3D printing; DIY digital tools for the fashion world
The mother of all slingshots propels India’s orbiter to Mars; What do you do when your probe to Mercury goes missing; TeenTech flags up the teenage coders of the future
Tapping the expertise of digital emergency responders; Unique solar powered parking sensors in New Zealand; Europe celebrates Robotics Week
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