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BBC Radio 4 - Media Show 2018


bbcms_2018zoomArchivnummern: AP/m_mm1/bbcms_2018_(Sendedatum)

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0103 03.01 The battle for Christmas Christmas has traditionally been a big event for broadcasters. But this year, how did British TV channels perform in the age of Netflix and Amazon? Also in the programme, a look-ahead to some of the big media stories coming up in 2018 including the government's decision on moving Channel 4. Julian Worricker is joined by Justin Sampson, Chief Executive of BARB, Clare Enders, founder of Enders Analysis, Nick North, BBC Director of Audiences, Cat Lewis, CEO of Nine Lives Media, and John Fairley, former managing director of Yorkshire Tyne Tees Television. 27:58
0110 10.01 When journalists burn their sources What can journalism learn from Fire and Fury, Michael Wolff's blockbuster account of life inside President Trump's White House? How does a reporter persuade the rich and powerful to let them into their world - and when they've got what they wanted, is it ever OK to burn their sources on the way out? Also, why the tech giants are now taking the digital detox trend very seriously. Andrea Catherwood is joined by Polly Curtis, HuffPost UK editor in chief, Maija Palmer, social media journalist at The Financial Times, Camilla Long of The Sunday Times, Patrick Forbes, documentary maker, and lawyer and writer Arwa Mahdawi. 33:18
0117 17.01 Facebook's algorithm change and why you should care Facebook has announced it will change how its news feed works. Posts from friends and family will take priority over content from media companies. Adweek has called it "the digital equivalent of a nuclear bomb on the media industry". Andrea Catherwood is joined by Niall McGarry founder of JOE Media and Piers North, Trinity Mirror's Head of Digital. Also in the programme, Emma Scott, CEO of Beano Studios on 80 years of The Beano, and Professor Brian Cathcart, founder of Hacked Off and Gary Shipton, Deputy Editor in Chief at Johnston Press discuss calls for further press regulation. 28:00
0124 24.01 Murdoch fights back Rupert Murdoch has proposed that Facebook pay a "carriage fee" to publishers in exchange for distributing their news articles. Amol Rajan is joined by the former Culture Minister John Whittingdale, Krishnan Guru-Murthy of Channel 4 News, Eleanor Mills of The Sunday Times, Mark Di Stefano of BuzzFeed, and Brian Fung of the Washington Post. 43:04
0131 31.01 BBC's problem with pay The BBC has admitted to overpaying some male journalists compared to their female colleagues. How will it fix the problem and is it endemic in the media? Amol Rajan is joined by Peter Salmon, Endemol Shine's Chief Creative Officer, Jonathan Munro, BBC Head of Newsgathering, Professor Lis Howell of City University, Steve Anderson, former ITV controller of News and Current Affairs and Jane Martinson, former head of media at The Guardian. An extended interview with Peter Salmon about his career is included in the podcast edition of this programme. 46:18
0207 07.02 Matt Hancock's manifesto The government has ordered a review of how it could help Britain's newspaper industry. Amol Rajan is joined by Matt Hancock, the Secretary of State for Digital, Culture, Media and Sport, Henry Faure Walker, Newsquest CEO, Emma Youle, investigations journalist at Archant, Kate Russell, technology journalist, and Alon Aviram, co-founder of The Bristol Cable. 34:35
0214 14.02 Trinity Mirror CEO Simon Fox on buying the Express, Star and OK Trinity Mirror CEO Simon Fox on taking over the Express, Star and OK magazine. Times deputy editor Emma Tucker on how it put together its Oxfam abuse scoop and how the newspaper's business model accommodates investigative journalism. Sports lawyer Simon Leaf from Mishcon de Reya on Sky and BT Sport bidding billions of pounds for the right to show Premier League games. The price is down on the last round, but will Facebook, Amazon or Netflix swoop for one of the two remaining packages of matches? Executive Producer Simon Ford on how Channel 4's 24 Hours in Police Custody secured access to some of policing's most sensitive areas. 40:29
0221 21.02 Is Jeremy Corbyn at war with the press? Jeremy Corbyn has called claims in some newspapers about his involvement with a Czech diplomat in the 1980s "nonsense" and has released a video message telling the press "change is coming". Amol Rajan is joined by Trevor Kavanagh, political columnist of The Sun, Paul Mason, journalist, and Christina Michalos, barrister at 5RB chambers. Also in the show, Louisa Compton, editor of the BBC Victoria Derbyshire programme, discusses its role in uncovering sexual abuse in football. 53:31
0228 28.02 The importance of being social Why political parties and advertisers crave influence on social media. Amol Rajan is joined by Isabel Hardman, assistant editor of The Spectator, Craig Elder, digital strategist, Harry Hugo, co-founder of The Goat Agency, Sam Barcroft, CEO of Barcroft Media and Jim Waterson, BuzzFeed News political editor. 41:24
0307 07.03 Reporting the case of the Russian spy A former Russian double agent and his daughter were found unconscious in the centre of Salisbury; how should journalists approach a high profile story when few facts are known? Also, Sir Martin Sorrell makes his predictions for the media industry. Amol Rajan is joined by John Micklethwait, Bloomberg News editor-in-chief, Dorothy Byrne, Channel 4 Head of News and Current Affairs, Heidi Blake, BuzzFeed News Investigations Editor and Lindsey Clay, ThinkBox CEO 49:33
0314 14.03 George Osborne and the economics of free news The editor of The Evening Standard explains his business strategy. Also, will Russian media companies face sanction from the UK government? Amol Rajan is joined by George Osborne, editor of The Evening Standard, Anne Applebaum, Washington Post columnist and LSE Professor, Paul Sylvester, Absolute Radio's Content Director and Lisa Smosarski, Stylist magazine editor-in-chief. 42:22
0321 21.03 How Carole Cadwalladr exposed Facebook Carole Cadwalladr is The Observer journalist whose reporting on Cambridge Analytica triggered a crisis at Facebook. She tells Andrea Catherwood how she got the story. Also in the programme, James Harding, the former BBC Director of News, and Justine Picardie, editor of Harper's Bazaar. 44:59
0328 28.03 Who owns our data? Internet users everywhere are worried about their personal data. There are concerns that a few companies have become extremely rich off the back of it. But just how worried should we be? Also today, the BBC has published its annual plan, setting out priorities for the next 12 months. Amol Rajan is joined by Ken MacQuarrie, the BBC's Director of Nations and Regions, Alexandra Suich Bass, The Economist's US Technology Editor, Megan Lucero who leads The Bureau Local at the Bureau of Investigative Journalism, and Ivana Bartoletti, a data and privacy campaigner. 28:04
0329 29.03 BONUS Richard Gingras of Google News and Mark Thompson of The New York Times Google has launched a new feature called Subscribe with Google that will allow users to buy subscriptions from participating news sites. Could this appease publishers who blame Google and other tech companies for a huge loss in advertising revenue? Amol meets Richard Gingras, Vice President of Google News and Mark Thompson, CEO of The New York Times Company. 08:46
0404 04.04 How Porno conquered podcasts Once synonymous with the kitchen table, podcasts are now big business. The likes of Spotify and Amazon all produce their own podcasts and some advertisers see popular podcasts as a better investment than traditional radio. Andrea Catherwood is joined by Jamie Morton and James Cooper from My Dad Wrote A Porno, Caroline Crampton of the New Statesman, Imriel Morgan presenter of the Wanna Be podcast, and Ben Chapman, Head of Digital for BBC Radio. 28:05
0411 11.04 The Age of Zuckerberg How the media lives in the shadow of big tech: Amol Rajan is joined by Farrah Storr, Cosmopolitan editor, Terri White, editor in chief Empire and Pilot TV magazine, Madhumita Murgia, FT European Tech correspondent and Melanie Stokes, managing director of Kindle Entertainment. 46:32
0418 18.04 The ethics of reporting from Syria How journalists work in a war-zone. Amol Rajan is joined by Robert Fisk, The Independent's Middle East correspondent, and Jeremy Bowen, BBC Middle East Editor. Also on the programme, Jane Featherstone founder of Sister Pictures discusses her new BBC One drama The Split and her career in television, Elizabeth Ammon, cricket reporter at The Times, on the BBC's loss of radio rights to some test matches, and Dino Myers-Lamptey, UK Managing Director at MullenLowe Mediahub, on advertising and Sir Martin Sorrell's retirement. 38:23
0425 25.04 When a story becomes big news The Guardian had been reporting on residency problems faced by some Caribbean-born UK residents for 6 months before the story was picked up by other media outlets, triggering a crisis for the government. Also, The Daphne Project, a new initiative to continue the work of Daphne Caruana Galizia, the Maltese journalist murdered last year in a car bomb, and Sky News' Cristina Nicolotti Squires on running a rolling news channel. Andrea Catherwood is joined by Cristina Nicolotti Squires, Sky News Director of Content, Amelia Gentleman, The Guardian, Stephen Grey, Reuters special correspondent and member of The Daphne Project, and George Ruddock, The Voice managing editor. 39:49
0502 02.05 Silicon Valley v Westminster Mark Zuckerberg has been threatened with a summons by Parliament if he fails to accept an invitation to answer questions from the DCMS select committee. Also on the show, The Book of Man, a new publisher that aims to "redefine masculinity", why ITV is rebooting Who Wants To Be A Millionaire and a new arbitration scheme for people wronged by newspapers. Amol Rajan is joined by Damian Collins MP, Martin Robinson, CEO The Book Of Man, Shona Ghosh, Business Insider UK senior tech reporter, Charlotte Dewar, IPSO director of operations, and Chris Curtis, editor of Broadcast magazine. 37:41
0509 09.05 Journalism fights back! The publishers finding new markets for news. Andrea Catherwood is joined by Tim Dixon, editor of The Paper for Honiton, Jasper Jackson, digital editor for the New Statesman, Nick Petche, Yahoo's UK editor in chief, and Jane Martinson, media journalist. 28:14
0516 16.05 Rise of the media robots Why media companies are investing in artificial intelligence. Also in the programme, reporting the Royal wedding and Killing Eve, the BBC drama that is screening in the US before the UK. Anne McElvoy is joined by Ellen Barry, New York Times Chief International Correspondent, Nathaniel Barling, CEO Knowhere News, Sally Woodward Gentle, co-founder of Sid Gentle Films, and Tabatha Goldstaub, co-founder CognitionX. 28:00
0523 23.05 The Evolution of Radio Digital radio has become more popular than listening over FM and AM in the UK for the first time. Meanwhile, technology companies like Amazon and Spotify are increasing their investment in original podcasts and music programming. What does the drift to digital mean for traditional radio broadcasters? Also, as the Grenfell Tower inquiry begins taking public evidence, did the tragedy also represent a failure of journalism? Amol Rajan is joined by Paul Keenan, CEO Bauer Media UK and European Radio, Maeve McClenaghan, host of The Tip Off podcast, Emma Maier, editor Inside Housing, and Aliya Ram, FT European Technology correspondent. 28:20
0530 30.05 The staged death of a Russian journalist Amol Rajan is joined by Ben Smith, BuzzFeed editor in chief, Lindsey Hilsum, Channel 4 News International Editor, and Les Hinton, former publisher of the Wall Street Journal and author of The Bootle Boy. 43:51
0606 06.06 Why isn't all TV like Love Island? Amol Rajan is joined by Sarah Tyekiff, Head of Non-Scripted Programming at Lime Pictures and a former ITV producer of Love Island, Lord Puttnam, Richard Halton, CEO of YouView, Margi Murphy, Tech Reporter at The Daily Telegraph, and Cynthia O'Murchu of the FT. 28:03
0613 13.06 How to keep your exclusive, exclusive The Observer and The Sunday Times both ran front pages alleging Russian links to Arron Banks, the businessman who helped fund the Leave.EU campaign. The scoops were based on emails belonging to Mr Banks and his colleague Andy Wigmore. Mr Banks has called claims of a conspiracy with Russian officials "absurd". The journalist behind The Observer's version of the story explains to The Media Show how the story also ended up in The Sunday Times. Also in the programme, why are there still so many men on the airwaves? Andrea Catherwood is joined by Carole Cadwalladr of The Observer, Professor Lis Howell of City University, Vikki Cook, Ofcom's Director of Standards and Audience Protection and Rachel Corp, acting editor of ITV News. 28:02
0620 20.06 The Media Show Revolutions: News In the first of a series of programmes exploring the media revolution, how the news industry is changing. Amol Rajan is joined by Fran Unsworth, the BBC's Director of News and Current Affairs, Peter Heneghan from social media company LADBible and Madhumita Murgia, European Tech Correspondent of the FT, and a live audience in the BBC Radio Theatre. 28:40
0627 27.06 What makes a reporter? What does it take to be a reporter - and how should editors get the best out of them? Amol Rajan is joined by Seymour Hersh, Pulitzer Prize winning journalist and author of "Reporter: A Memoir", Emma Tucker is Deputy Editor of The Times, and Alex Bilmes is Editor-in-Chief of Esquire. 28:19
0627 27.06 Seymour Hersh - extended interview. Seymour Hersh is considered to be one of America's greatest investigative journalists 11:10
0704 04.07 How to win in sports journalism England's World Cup success is a boon for the media but where's the line between journalist and fan? Amol Rajan is joined by Jess Brammar, Head of News at Huff Post UK, Nick Harris, The Mail on Sunday's Chief Sports Correspondent, Daniel Storey, Deputy Editor at Football 365, and Shona Ghosh, Senior Tech Reporter at Business Insider. 28:13
0711 11.07 Will the BBC ever solve its pay problem? The BBC has published its Annual Report which includes a list of its highest paid stars. The top 12 earners are all men despite the outcry that followed last year's list which showed a wide pay gap between men and women. Amol Rajan is joined by Ken MacQuarrie, BBC Director of Nations and Regions. Also, in the show Kay Madati, Twitter Vice President and Global Head of Content Partnerships, Cait FitzSimons, 5 News editor, and Chris Williams, The Daily Telegraph's Deputy business editor. 28:29
0718 18.07 Privacy, liberty and Cliff Richard Sir Cliff Richard has won an initial £210,000 in damages from the BBC after a judge ruled that coverage of a police raid on his home in 2014 was a "very serious invasion" of his privacy. The BBC says that "in retrospect, there are things we would have done differently" but claim the case marks a "significant shift" against press freedom. Amol Rajan is joined by Susan Aslan, partner at ACK Media Law and James Mitchinson, editor of The Yorkshire Post. Also in the programme, Mark Thompson, CEO The New York Times Company and Justin B. Smith, CEO Bloomberg Media. 28:27
0725 25.07 Plotting the future of history on TV The historian Dan Snow claims that traditional TV channels have neglected history programmes and has launched HistoryHit.TV, a new subscription service. Also in the show, Virgin Media in a dispute over how much to pay for UKTV channels and what the rise of closed social networks means for journalists. Amol Rajan is joined by Dan Snow, Manori Ravindran, Broadcast magazine, David Bouchier, Chief Digital Entertainment Officer at Virgin Media, Steve North, UKTV genre general manager for comedy and entertainment, and Mark Frankel, BBC Social Media Editor. 44:47
0801 01.08 Is campaigner-funded journalism really journalism? Who can afford investigative journalism? And should we care about who pays for it? This week Unearthed, the journalism team of Greenpeace, revealed a sting operation against The Institute for Economic Affairs, the right wing think tank. An undercover reporter recorded the IEA's director suggesting that it could help potential donors meet British government ministers. The Guardian ran the story on its front page. Are Unearthed's reporters journalists or activists? Jane Martinson is joined by Damian Kahya, Head of News and Investigations for Unearthed, Claire Newell, Investigations Editor at The Telegraph, and John Sweeney, a veteran of many BBC investigations. Also in the programme, Dame Frances Cairncross, chair of a government review and public consultation into the "sustainability of high-quality journalism" and Caitlin Webb, local democracy reporter in Maidstone. 28:23
0808 08.08 Big tech deletes Alex Jones YouTube, Facebook and Apple are among the tech platforms to have deleted content from InfoWars, the media company owned by the conspiracy theorist Alex Jones. The platforms cite hate speech as a reason for their action. Jones accuses them of collusion and unfair censorship. Amol Rajan is joined by Emily Bell, Director at The Tow Center for Digital Journalism at Columbia and Brendan O'Neill, editor of Spiked. Also in the programme, Benjamin Cohen, CEO of PinkNews, on their new partnership with Snapchat and Rob Burley, editor of Live Political Programmes at the BBC on the forthcoming launch of Politics Live. 28:24
0815 15.08 The BBC will not appeal Cliff Richard case The BBC has announced it will not appeal the judgement of the High Court that its coverage of a police raid on Sir Cliff Richard violated his privacy. Where does this leave journalism - and the senior figures at the BBC whose errors led to this expensive failure? Amol Rajan is joined by the BBC's Director of Editorial Policy David Jordan and Angela Haggerty, columnist from The Sunday Herald. Also in the programme Jim Waterson, Guardian Media editor, Daniel Gadher, Senior Analyst at Ampere Analysis and Gady Epstein, from the Economist in New York discuss New TV, a $1bn venture which is trying to outsmart Netflix, and the plan by more than 100 American newspapers to counter President Trump's repeated attack on the media. 29:29
0822 22.08 Print is dead. Long live print The Metro is only UK national paper to increase its circulation and the TLS has also seen a significant rise in its readers this year. How are they bucking the trend? Also - the new sports streaming service to launch in the UK. Amol Rajan is joined by Ted Young, editor of Metro, Stig Abell, editor of the TLS, Matthew Moore from the Times,Marc Watson CEO of Eleven Sports and Rebecca Penty from Bloomberg News. 28:14
0829 29.08 The secrets of Social success Louise Pentland has built an audience of millions via social platforms like YouTube and Instagram. What does her success tell us about the future of television and advertising? Also in the show, Kathryn Jacob OBE, CEO of Pearl and Dean, Simon Walker, CEO of Marquee TV and Shona Ghosh, senior technology reporter at Business Insider UK. 28:15
0905 05.09 Outrage in the age of Twitter The New Yorker has cancelled an interview with Steve Bannon, President Trump's former strategist, after an online backlash. Meanwhile, The Economist says its own invitation for Bannon to participate in a festival still stands, arguing that "the future of open societies will not be secured by like-minded people speaking to each other in an echo chamber". At a time of enormous commercial pressure for magazines, is it now common sense to avoid controversy? Or should editors accept that on occasion, causing offence is part of the job? Amol Rajan is joined by Zanny Minton Beddoes, The Economist editor in chief, Sarah Golding, chief executive of ad agency The & Partnership, and Matthew Wright, journalist and presenter of a new show on talkRADIO. 28:23
0912 12.09 The battle for teatime Mark Austin, the former ITN journalist, discusses his new role as anchor of The News Hour, Sky News' attempt to win the battle for teatime news audiences. Also in the show, a new university degree that teaches students both journalism and public relations, and the BBC has hinted that free TV licences for the over 75s may end. Andrea Catherwood is joined by Mark Austin, Keren Haynes, co-founder of Shout Communications, Sara Eyre, lecturer Salford University, Jane Martinson, journalist, and the MPs John Whittingdale and Ian Lucas. 28:06
0919 19.09 The marriage of tech and TV Stephen Lambert, CEO of Studio Lambert, the production company behind Channel 4's The Circle, and David Abraham, CEO Wonderhood Studios, discuss change and disruption in the TV industry. 28:29
0926 26.09 How journalism exposed an atrocity In July 2018 a horrifying video began to circulate on social media. It showed two women and two young children being led away at gunpoint and then executed by a group of Cameroonian soldiers. The Cameroon government initially dismissed the video as "fake news" but an investigation by BBC Africa Eye has now uncovered the truth. Also in the programme, BBC Two has launched a new set of idents in a bid to "refresh the channel". Amol Rajan is joined by Aliaume Leroy, BBC Africa Eye investigator, Dr Claire Wardle, Research Fellow at the Shorenstein Center on Media, Politics and Public Policy at Harvard Kennedy School, Patrick Holland, BBC Two controller, and Manori Ravindran, editor of Television Business International. 29:29
1003 03.10 BONUS Rob Stringer, Sony Music CEO A giant of the record industry talks about music's shift to digital and his own career 19:59
1003 03.10 May's Media Strategy A group of UK broadcasters claim Theresa May is avoiding doing interviews with them, an allegation her press chief denies. What is the Prime Minister's media strategy? Amol Rajan is joined by Katy Balls of The Spectator and Stefanie Bolzen from Die Welt. Also in the show, Rob Stringer, CEO Sony Music and Georgia Brown, Director of European Originals for Amazon's Prime Video service. 29:38
1010 10.10 Dangers of speaking truth to power Washington Post journalist Jamal Khashoggi is missing after a visit to the Saudi consulate in Istanbul. His criticism of the Saudi monarchy is alleged to have made him a target. Andrea Catherwood is joined by Robert Mahoney, Deputy Executive Director of the Committee to Protect Journalists and Professor Madawi Al-Rasheed from the LSE Middle East Centre. Also in the programme, as Spotify celebrates 10 years, where next for music streaming? Eamonn Forde is a journalist who writes about the music business for Music Ally, Laura Snapes is deputy music editor of The Guardian, and John Mulvey is editor of Mojo. 28:09
1010 10.10 BONUS Bob Bakish, Viacom CEO Boss of the US conglomerate on dealing with Netflix - and his favourite Channel 5 shows 05:36
1017 17.10 Dark ads and slow news Facebook has announced new rules on political advertising in the UK; you'll need to prove your identity and location, and each ad will carry a message saying who paid for it. Sam Jeffers is co-founder of Who Targets Me, an organisation that tracks political ads. James Harding, the former Director of BBC News, explains Tortoise, his "slow news" venture which promises "open journalism” and a “different kind of newsroom”. And Claire Beale, global editor-in-chief of Campaign, on her magazine's 50th anniversary and new trends in advertising. 28:04
1017 17.10 BONUS James Harding, Tortoise Media Former editor of The Times and director of BBC News on his new "slow news" venture 21:08
1024 24.10 The Evolution of Sports Broadcasting Is streaming changing the way we watch sport? Amol Rajan is joined by Simon Denyer, Chief Executive of DAZN Group and Richard Broughton an expert in sports broadcasting from Ampere Analysis. Also in the show Yvonne Thomas, the new boss of The Radio Academy on why the radio industry must diversify or die, Jane Graham writer and former BBC radio producer and Geoffrey Thomas QC on why Non Disclosure Agreements threaten freedom of speech. 28:19
1031 31.10 Who'd be a journalist? Despite a popular perception that journalism is an industry in decline, The National Council for the Training of Journalists has published research that claims the number of people calling themselves journalists has actually increased since 2012. So where are they working? Also in the show, the BBC has launched Sounds, a new app that it hopes will entice more younger people to listen to the BBC, and The Overtake, a news website "from outside the middle-class media bubble". Amol Rajan is joined by Joanne Butcher, NCTJ chief executive, Bob Shennan, BBC Director of Radio and Music, Robyn Vinter, editor of The Overtake, and Hussein Kesvani, journalist and podcaster. 28:24
1107 07.11 Why Channel 4 is on the move Channel 4 has announced that it will open a new headquarters in Leeds. Alex Mahon, Channel 4 CEO, discusses this and her wider strategy. Also in the show, Keith Weed, Chief Marketing and Communications Officer of Unilever, one of the world's biggest advertisers. 28:21
1114 14.11 Global perspectives on the news business In a special edition of the show recorded in Edinburgh at the 2018 News Xchange conference, Amol is joined by Nahlah Ayed, CBC foreign correspondent, Phil Chetwynd, AFP global editor-in-chief and Iman Rappetti, eNCA presenter. 27:57
1116 16.11 BONUS News Xchange 2018 debate Amol is joined in Edinburgh by CNN, the FT, CBS News, Deutsche Welle, and Facebook 56:35
1121 21.11 How Brexit became a media pantomime Has the UK media's obsession with certain colourful politicians distorted how it reports Brexit? Also in the show, Facebook's Community News Project, a new initiative to fund local reporters. Andrea Catherwood is joined by Nick Wrenn, Facebook's head of news partnerships, Chris Williams, Daily Telegraph deputy business editor, Maria Breslin, Reach senior editor, Andrew Pierce, Daily Mail columnist, and Jack Blanchard, Politico's London Playbook 28:15
1128 28.11 Can Canada save journalism? The Canadian government has unveiled a £350 million package of tax breaks for the news industry. One of the initiatives will see consumers being able to claim back a portion of the cost of a news subscription. Critics say that state subsidy threatens the core principle of journalistic independence. Also in the show, political debates on TV, including the proposed Brexit showdown between Theresa May and Jeremy Corbyn. Amol Rajan is joined by Adam Boulton, presenter of All Out Politics on Sky News, Jo Tanner, co-founder of iNHouse Communications, Susan Krashinsky Robertson, marketing and media reporter at The Globe and Mail, and Erin Millar, founder of The Discourse. 28:21
1128 28.11 BONUS Sir Harold Evans A legend of Fleet Street on his career and the art of concise writing 17:59
1205 05.12 The Media Show Revolutions: Radio As part of our series of audience events exploring the media revolution, how the radio industry is being disrupted by new technology. From podcasts to music streaming, the choice of what to listen to has never been greater - but where will the revolution go next? Amol Rajan is joined in the BBC Radio Theatre by Scott Taunton, CEO Wireless Group, Gill Hind, Enders Analysis, Helen Zaltzman, The Allusionist, and Helen Thorn, Scummy Mummies. 28:18
1212 12.12 Football, racism and the media Will a new EU copyright law prevent Youtubers from broadcasting? Amol talks to technology reporter Kate Russell and media lawyer Christina Michelos. Yath Gangakumaran, Formula 1 director of strategy on what the sport is doing to address its aging audience and football writer Darren Lewis and Times columnist Matthew Syed discuss the media role in the Raheem Sterling story. 28:27
1219 19.12 Fast and slow journalism Amol Rajan is joined by Tom Kerr, editor of the Racing Post, Rob Orchard, founder of Delayed Gratification, and Ranj Begley, managing director of Readly UK, a magazine app. 24:16
1226 26.12 The Great British Radio Breakfast In this special edition of The Media Show, Amol Rajan charts the history of breakfast radio and finds out how it became one of the most competitive markets in media. Listen out for archive of some of your favourite breakfast presenters and hear the secrets behind today's hit shows. Amol is joined by Dave Berry from Absolute Radio, Jo Russell from Gem, Andy Parfitt, former BBC Radio 1 controller and David Lloyd, radio consultant and historian. 28:05

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