Nish Kumar’s satirical late-night show “The Mash Report” ran for four years on the public broadcaster. Some believe it was a casualty of a “war on woke.”
John Sudworth left with his family after a propaganda campaign against him that followed coverage of the origins of Covid-19 and of a crackdown on Muslim minorities.
Prime Minister Boris Johnson and his Conservative allies have seized on a dispute over ostentatious displays of the Union Jack as a way to keep opponents on the defensive.
The public broadcaster has long dominated audio production in Britain. But new podcast companies are taking inspiration from America and finding investors to shake up the industry.
British TV executives see opportunity — and money to be made — in bringing American cable-style clashes to their screens.
The Times’s London bureau chief talks about the challenges of reporting on Buckingham Palace and the fallout of Oprah Winfrey’s interview with Harry and Meghan.
The network issued a correction and said it was looking into the matter, calling the interview a “deliberate hoax.”
His venture and another upstart by a rival group of investors will challenge the BBC and Britain’s efforts to guard against political bias in television news.
The Irish police are investigating accusations that George Gibney, a former swim coach for Ireland now living in the United States, sexually abused two swimmers who came forward after hearing the podcast about him.
Richard Sharp will step into a role that requires a politician’s touch as the broadcaster faces threats to its funding from the governing Conservative Party.
June Sarpong has been a familiar face on British screens for two decades. Now, she’s in charge of bringing greater diversity to the country’s public broadcaster.
With ‘Pandemonium,’ the BBC is betting that an audience will find humor in reliving the ordeals of a very awful year.
The filmmaker’s acclaimed and controversial adaptation of the landmark novel, the BBC’s first prime-time drama with an almost entirely Indian cast, comes to American TV this week.
One specialist’s favorite: a gold bracelet picked up in the street that once belonged to Queen Victoria.
Their show “As Time Goes By” was a hit in Britain and had a following in the U.S. “When you acted with him,” Ms. Dench said, “you’d just feel very safe.”
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.