The broadcaster risks losing its distinctive edge in private hands.
New research identifies the many ways public service broadcasting benefits people.
British TV is at its best when representing the modern reality of the country.
In the ‘post-truth’ age, what is needed is more public service media, not less.
The UK’s latest news channel has been criticised for poor production values. But do viewers really care?
Research shows women who have experienced miscarriage are at twice the risk of experiencing depression and anxiety and four times the risk of suicide. That’s why workplaces need to step up.
Ofcom’s duty is to regulate broadcasting on behalf of UK citizens. That appears to be under threat, both from internal forces and potentially from its next chair.
Despite repeated pledges to improve diversity, data and industry testimony shows that there are fewer people from minority backgrounds getting jobs in the film and TV industries.
Audiences have a growing appetite for slow weekly released TV.
The UK government has set up a committee to report on the future of public broadcasting – sounds ominous.
Decades of bad government policies have come to a head for TV workers unable to earn during the pandemic.
Broadcaster’s move could transform the creative industries in long-neglected parts of the UK.
Calls for journalists to rally round the UK government’s efforts to fight the pandemic are out of touch with public opinion, an in-depth study of news audiences has found.
It’s not enough to say the science has changed – now, more than ever, we need clear accountability and transparency about the government’s decisions
Broadcasters have a duty to inform the public and hold politicians to account. This mission is more important now than ever before.
Variety may be the spice of life, but it can also make you pile on the pounds.
Critics who called the show featuring Scarlett Moffatt ‘racist’ need to look at their own prejudices.
Channel 4 dating show Flirty Dancing is a reminder of the 18th century men who endured endless abuse to get Britain moving.
Clicker training and treats aren’t the way to raise a healthy and happy child.
Its first new channel since 2003, does this Scottish offering reflect a genuine BBC commitment to 21st century ‘nations and regions’?