Jezza Neumann's This World film for the BBC focuses on the aftermath of the shootings at Sandy Hook Elementary in Connecticut in 2012
Preceding Wolf Hall – which itself preceded the last in the series of Jessica Hynes's Suffragette sitcom Up the Women – was historian Amanda Vickery's Suffragettes Forever! The Story of Women and Power.
Heads will roll. They certainly will if the BBC hasn't made Mark Rylance sign on for the third part of Hilary Mantel's Wolf Hall trilogy, The Mirror and the Light.
Take a wrong step in the internet age, finds Jon Ronson, and there is no place to hide
Good on Labour for its proposal, but the economics of it are not so simple
On BBC3, reporter Alys Harte was looking at efforts to decriminalise/keep criminal abortion in both Northern Ireland and the Republic in Abortion: Ireland's Guilty Secret?
This beautiful new slice of natural history from the BBC focused on "America's last frontier" as it emerged from the hibernation of an arctic winter
Victory for Jeremy Paxman in this absorbing, revealing tale
It will struggle to match Julian Fellowes’ blockbuster for impact but six hours of Rylance ought to secure a devoted following
We're two weeks into the new year and it is time for a new start. You can keep your gym routine, though, and your snooze-inducing dry January, the new thing I am talking about is on top of your head.
Last night's television brought the past to life. We'll come back to The Restoration Man in a minute, but first an hour of silliness on on UKTV's history channel Yesterday in the form of Weekend Warriors.
George Clarke, with his lovely Wearside lilt, was back for a new series of watching people turn follies into cosy family homes. Or just expensive follies.
It is sad that the stories of the men connected to this crime are told, while the female victim is largely ignored
How to: Spin a yarn
Posh people, as it's been noted elsewhere, are so hot right now. And not just because they've got back from a fortnight on the yacht. Though that helps.
After doctors owning up to getting their mistresses off-the-books abortions and coppers to smashing skulls, it was time for Britain's secretaries to get things off their chests in Channel 4's rather good Confessions series.