Credo (ITV, 6.25 pm) examines the controversy over the ordination of women priests which threatens to divide the Church of England. Professor Geoffrey Lampe of
Cambridge and Deaconess Diana McClatchey will speak in favour of women priests and Bishop Michael Marshall, the Anglican Bishop of Woolwich, will oppose them.
Everyman (BBC 2, 10.20 pm). Another chance to see "A Soldier for Islam", Vanya Kewley's profile of Colonel Gaddafi, the Libyan leader.
TUESDAY Dave Allen (ITV, 7.30 pm) examines some of the more bizarre aspects of popular religion in America. He talks to "Little Michael" a 10-year-old preacher who can attract audiences of more than 25,000 and who has a considerable reputation for faithhealing.
The Chinese Way (BBC 2, 9.30 pm) Julian Pettifer follows in the footsteps of Marco Polo in the first of two reports on life in modern China, specially commissioned for the BBC's Chinese Week. The camera crew were the first westerners allowed into the old city of Yangchou since the Communists came to power. They also look at the success of communal farming methods and visit a commune of 1,000 which is almost entirely selfsufficient on 120 acres.
Tibet Roof of the World (BBC 2, 10.00 pm). Felix Greene's report of his visit to Tibet which until 1959 was ruled by a god-king, the fourteenth Dalai Lama. Immense changes have taken place there since the Communist take-over and the Dalai Lama's exile. Using rare archive material, now seen for the
first time, the film records the conditions of life in pre-Communist Tibet and contrasts them with the Life and activities of its people today,
Felix Greene interviews an extraordinary range of Tibetans from those who were born into slavery to some of the Dalai Lama's own ruling class who chose to remain in Tibet rather than flee to India. THURSDAY Shades of Greene (ITV, 2.25 pm). Donald Pleasance and John Le Mesurier in "The Roost of All Evil".
King and Country (11.05 am). On February 9, 1933 only days after Hitler had come to power the Oxford Union voted "in no circumstances to fight for its king and country". The debate provoked furious reaction in the British Press and many people believed that the vote persuaded Hitler and Mussolini that British youth was decadent.
Lord Longford, Lord Hailsham and Max Beloff, who were up at Oxford in 1933. draw on contemporary sources and their own reminiscences to assess whether the Oxford Union helped to start World War 11.
Prophet Without a Country (9.40 pm). Rabbi Lionel Blue presents Martin Huber, a leading scholar and Jewish religious thinker.