In 2009, newspapers prophesied the death of the radio drama. However, as of 2020 audio fiction has become the fastest-growing strand in publishing, with tech, media and film companies crowding in.
The latest version of the Gothic vampire chiller is brought to you with the trademark humour of writers Steven Moffat and Mark Gatiss.
There were some ominous sounds coming out of the election campaign about what the Conservatives might have planned for the UK's public broadcaster.
The BBC is looking exposed after a campaign in which it has taken fire from all sides.
The Portuguese colonisers were not the only ones who could use radio for control. A new book tells how popular radio broadcasts from Angola's liberation fighters were used as weapons in the struggle.
In showing the natural world as untouched by human impacts and shying away from recommending action, Attenborough's latest documentary falls short of its potential.
Researchers have tracked how viewers respond to nature documentaries – and the lasting digital impression they leave.
Research suggests that people still depend on the mainstream media for their news. It's more important than ever that journalists earn that trust.
Political journalists must use anonymous sources with more care and not just parrot their briefings.
An increasing amount of the BBC's content comes via collaborations with international production houses.
The UK's public broadcaster is struggling to maintain its values in a news environment being remade by digital technology.
The first public television broadcast took place on September 30, 1929. The world would never be the same again.
The death of the BBC Red Button teletext service marks the end of an analogue era.
Authorities are struggling to deal with the unimaginable scale of online abuse – and young people are suffering as a result.
BBC presenter John Humphrys seems to think the school of hard knocks is superior to academe. He's wrong.
Tune in, Donald Trump: it might just save a lot of lives.
When the government shunted its responsibility on to the BBC, it turned the national broadcaster into a welfare agency – now it can't afford it.
The BBC's new documentary is a great opportunity to challenge our current economic system.
Its first new channel since 2003, does this Scottish offering reflect a genuine BBC commitment to 21st century 'nations and regions'?
Half a century of British classic television available online? Sounds good, but will it be enough to take on the Netflix juggernaut?