Angie Heal, a former specialist drugs worker with South Yorkshire Police, talks to Emma Barnett about how she helped raise the alarm about the horrific grooming of children and young people taking place in Rotherham.
Ahmad Nawaz escaped the Taliban four years ago, when extremists stormed his school in 2014, killing 149 people, including his younger brother. He now lives in Birmingham and campaigns against extremism.
Peter Duffy, the NHS surgeon who was accused of racism and 'forced out' of his job after raising concerns about three Asian colleagues. Peter, once voted doctor of the year, said the experience completely destroyed his career and devastated his family life.
Mike Tomlinson remembers the incredible life of his wife Jane Tomlinson, an amateur English athlete who raised £1.85 million for charity by completing a series of athletic challenges, despite suffering from terminal cancer.
British couple Tony Scott and Justine Merton-Scott survived the horrific attack on the Bataclan Theatre in Paris on 13 November 2015. They tell Emma Barnett what it was like - and what it was like revisiting the city three years later.
In January 1977, Annie Walsh was murdered in her Manchester flat.
Four months later, neighbour Robert Brown was arrested. Within 36 hours he'd signed a confession - a confession which he says was beaten out of him.
After spending 25 years maintaining his innocence in prison, the Appeal Court ruled his conviction was unsafe and he was released.
Robert tells Emma Barnett his story, and explains why he is now trying to change the criminal justice system.
Karen Downes, whose 14-year-old daughter went out with friends in 2003, and has never been seen since, tells Anna Foster about how she's coped with life after that moment. She describes in honest detail the impact on her and her family life - including the moment she stabbed her husband.
Lisa-Marie Husby loved her summer trips to Utøya Island - until the day Anders Breivik turned the idyllic retreat into the scene of a mass murder. She tells Jim Taylor the story of her escape, as a new film is released showing how the massacre unfolded in real time.
Tracey Curtis-Taylor on being accused of being a fraud. She flies a vintage biplane around the world, but was accused of lying about flying solo. In 2013, she flew a 1940s Stearman from Cape Town to West Sussex, taking eight and half weeks, to recreate Lady Mary Heath's solo journey in 1928.
Rachael Denhollander on exposing the greatest sexual assault scandal in sports history. The American lawyer and former gymnast was the first woman to publicly accuse Larry Nassar, the former USA Gymnastics doctor, of sexual assault. Rachel's statement led to more than 260 other women coming forward with their stories and as a result, Larry Nassar was sentenced to up to 125 years in jail.
War photographer Paul Conroy on his final assignment in Syria with reporter Marie Colvin before she was killed by an airstrike in Homs in 2012. Paul made it out alive - just - after being caught up in a rocket attack. His story is the subject of a new documentary - 'Under the Wire'.
In 2001 Judith Silett was branded Britain's most hated woman. She and her then husband had paid a US agency £8,200 to adopt twin girls from America.
The press accused them of buying the children. Judith tells Anna what really happened - and why she still has no regrets despite the children being returned to the US.
Tom Gregory on swimming the English Channel aged 11 in 1988. He became the youngest person to swim the 32-mile crossing and it took him 32 hours. He still holds the record and has written a book about his experience to mark the 30th anniversary – A Boy in the Water.
Zlata Filipovic, whose childhood diary, written during the war in Sarajevo, became a bestseller. Thousands of civilians were killed as hundreds of shells bombarded the city each day. But Zlata and her family survived. And they survived thanks to her diary.
Amy Chua, author of Battle Hymn of the Tiger Mother, on being a tough parent. Her memoir outlines her strict "Chinese" style of parenting which saw her daughters Sofia and Lulu follow a strict routine of studying and violin practice with no time allowed for TV or sleepovers.