Manchester Terror Attack: In Their Own Words, Channel 5, 10pm

ON May 22, 2017, an audience of 14,200 – the majority of them young girls – watched the pop singer Ariana Grande perform at Manchester Arena. The show finished at 10.30pm and as the fans left the arena, a terrorist bomb detonated, killing 22 people, including 14-year-old Eilidh MacLeod from Barra, and injuring more than 240. One year on from an attack that shocked the world, some of the people who were caught up in the tragedy share their stories.

Pangolins: The World’s Most Wanted Animal, BBC 2, 8pm

THE pangolin may be relatively little known outside its native Africa and Asia but it has one very big and unenviable claim to fame – it is the most poached and illegally trafficked animal in the world. To learn more about the scale of the problem, Namibia-based conservationist Maria Diekmann travels to Vietnam, Thailand and China, where the demand for pangolin products is greatest, and joins forces with a Chinese megastar to raise awareness of the shy and endearing creatures’ plight.

The Split, BBC 1, 9pm

WOKEN by an early morning phone call, Hannah sets off for Downing Street, where the Foreign Secretary’s husband has been caught in an online hack of an illicit dating website called Indiana Ray. Elsewhere, travelling home from an evening out, Rose confesses to James she doesn’t want children – ever. Later, at Ruth’s house, a family dinner proves disastrous when Nina gets drunk and drops a bombshell about Nathan which threatens to tear Hannah’s life apart.

Nigeria’s Stolen Daughters, BBC 2, 11.15pm

ON April 14, 2014, a group of 276 schoolgirls aged between 16 and 18 were kidnapped from a school in Chibok, Northern Nigeria. They were taken by Boko Haram, a violent Islamic insurgent movement, and hidden in the vast Sambisa forest. Following a social media campaign featuring global celebrities and Michelle Obama, huge pressure was brought to bear on the Nigerian Government to get the girls back. Four years later more than 100 of the girls have been freed. Cameras follow them as they adapt to life after their traumatic imprisonment.