The director’s ambitious anthology series for Amazon and the BBC is his first film work about Black life in Britain. “I needed to understand myself, where I came from,” he said.
A British equal rights commission found no evidence of illegal pay practices, but said the broadcaster needed to “rebuild trust with women.”
A quarter-century after the princess admitted infidelity in a landmark interview with Martin Bashir, the journalist is facing renewed accusations of behaving unethically to secure the scoop.
President Trump will try to put the media on the ballot, and reporters face the increasing temptation to posture for those most eager to oust him.
Boris Johnson came into office aiming to defund the BBC and let in rivals. The coronavirus has delayed that, but the broadcaster again finds itself a punching bag for Conservatives.
Amid the real-life terrors of a pandemic, the writer takes solace in this long-running British crime series, which may be the only TV drama whose title character is a corpse.
On outlets from Hulu to Peacock to PBS, it’s the summer of the trans-Atlantic import.
“Staged,” a six-episode sitcom, and “Talking Heads,” a remake of a group of vaunted monologues, show what good can come of a bereft theatrical scene in Britain.
The spat over whether the prince is willing to help in a sex-trafficking inquiry escalated, with a top federal prosecutor effectively calling the British royal a liar.
A way has been found to enrich the unfortified flour that Tanzanians eat as a staple. But the pandemic is getting in the way.
This adaptation of Sally Rooney’s best-selling novel is a rare TV show about teenagers that respects intimacy as a powerful storytelling tool, both on and off camera.