Findmittel 0-M


BBC Radio 4 - Media Show 2019


bbcms_2019zoomArchivnummern: AP/m_mm1/bbcms_2019_(Sendedatum)

Datei Datum Inhalt Dauer
0102 02.01 The Art of Public Relations How do you organise a publicity stunt, how do you deal with being doorstepped and what do you do if you think your reputation has been trampled on by an errant journalist? Andrea Catherwood speaks to a panel of experts from PR and journalism who shed light on the art of public relations. Guests: Alan Edwards is the founder of the Outside Agency which has looked after many celebrities from the world of music and entertainment including the Rolling Stones, The Spice Girls and David Beckham. Keren Haynes is a former TV journalist who runs PR company Shout! Communications. Ian Gregory is Managing director of Abzed which has represented clients from the fracking industry, e-cigarettes and grouse shooting. Polly Curtis is the Former Editor in Chief of Huff Post UK. 28:16
0109 09.01 Making a show for Netflix Jamie Campbell is co-founder of the production company Eleven, creators of the new Netflix show Sex Education. He describes his experience working with the streaming giant and discusses his own career in television. Also in the programme, Nic Newman of the Reuters Institute for the Study of Journalism, who gives his predictions for the news industry in 2019, and Daisy Wyatt, assistant editor of the i newspaper. 28:21
0116 16.01 Who needs fact-checkers? Facebook has contracted a UK charity to help stop fake news. But does the growth of professional fact-checkers undermine real journalists? Also in the show, how foreign media are reporting Brexit. Amol is joined by Will Moy, director of Full Fact, Diana Zimmermann, ZDF’s UK and Ireland correspondent, Joy Reid, TVNZ 1 News Europe correspondent, and Matthew Chance, CNN's Senior International Correspondent. 28:18
0116 16.01 BONUS Matthew Chance, CNN Senior International Correspondent CNN's man in Moscow on the world news events that have shaped his career. 17:16
0123 23.01 How Call The Midwife became a global hit Dame Pippa Harris is Chair of BAFTA and the co-founder of Neal Street Productions, the team behind Call The Midwife. Also in the programme, the launch of a new classical music radio station and Freeview goes mobile. Amol Rajan is joined by Dame Pippa Harris, Jonathan Thompson, CEO of Digital UK, Gillian Reynolds, radio critic and Steve Parkinson, Group Managing Director for Bauer Media's national radio stations. 28:14
0123 23.01 BONUS Facebook's Steve Hatch apologises for distressing content about suicide on Instagram The father of a teenager who took her own life says Instagram "helped kill my daughter" 11:18
0123 23.01 BONUS 2 Do we need another classical music radio station? Bauer Media's Steve Parkinson explains the strategy behind Scala Radio 06:37
0123 23.01 BONUS 3 Dame Pippa Harris on Call The Midwife and the TV industry An extended interview with the producer of some of TV's most popular dramas. 15:48
0130 30.01 The great TV piracy scandal Saudi Arabia is accused of operating the BeoutQ satellite TV channel which illegally broadcasts sporting events, the rights of which are actually owned by the Qatari company beIN. David Sugden is a director of the beIN Media Group and says the operation is now an "industrial scale theft". Abdirahim Saeed from BBC Monitoring explains how the media has been drawn into the wider dispute between Saudi Arabia and Qatar. Also in the show, Amol is joined by Shona Ghosh, senior tech reporter at Business Insider, and David Flynn, co-founder of Youngest Media which is producing the new ITV game show, Small Fortune. 28:19
0206 06.02 Spotify's big move on radio Spotify has announced that it plans to spend $500m this year buying podcast companies. Daniel Ek, the founder and CEO of Spotify, says that "audio - not just music" will be its future and is looking to entice radio listeners to the platform. Also in the show, a new strategy for BBC local radio and "the podcast for older people". Amol is joined by Nick Quah, creator of the Hot Pod newsletter, Peter Kafka, executive editor Recode, Chris Burns, BBC head of local radio, Judith Holder, co-host of Older and Wider, and Pippa Sawyer, Wycombe Sound. 28:20
0213 13.02 The Cairncross Conundrum Demand for news is higher than ever but fewer people are prepared to pay for it. The government asked former journalist Dame Frances Cairncross to conduct a review into the sustainability of high-quality journalism. Amol Rajan is joined by Dame Frances Cairncross, Wolfgang Blau, president of Condé Nast International, Professor Jane Martinson, Daniel Ionescu, managing editor of The Lincolnite and Lincolnshire Reporter, and Paul Staines, publisher of Guido Fawkes. 28:20
0220 20.02 How to combat fake news? The Culture Select Committee’s final report into fake news and disinformation has heavily criticised the practices of tech firms like Facebook. Amol Rajan discusses its findings with Labour MP and member of the the Select Committee, Ian Lucas, Dex Torricke-Barton, former executive at both Google and Facebook and Stephen Lepitak, Editor of the tech and marketing website The Drum. Plus several senior French journalists have been suspended for allegedly coordinating online harassment of female journalists through a private Facebook group. We talk to the editor of La Liberation and French journalist Agnes Poirier. 28:15
0227 27.02 Commercial radio tunes out of local Global, the UK's largest commercial radio company, has announced it will launch national breakfast shows on Capital, Heart and Smooth radio. The new programmes, produced in London, will replace local shows and lead to studio closures and job losses. Does the move mark the end of local commercial radio? Amol is joined by Phil Riley, former chief executive of Chrysalis Radio, and Gill Hind, COO of Enders Analysis. Also in the programme, the BBC launches a new channel just for Scotland. Steve Carson, head of the BBC Scotland channel, Bobby Hain, STV Managing Director of Broadcast and journalist Lesley Riddoch discuss. 28:26
0306 06.03 Investigating Michael Jackson Leaving Neverland is a Channel 4 and HBO documentary which alleges Michael Jackson was a paedophile. The director, Dan Reed, explains how he made the film and persuaded men who, as children, had been befriended by Jackson to tell their story. Also in the show, reporting anti-Semitism in the Labour Party and producing a newspaper for the Jewish community. Amol Rajan is joined by Dan Reed, director of Leaving Neverland; Liz Bates, Yorkshire Post Westminster correspondent; and Richard Ferrer, editor of Jewish News. 28:18
0313 13.03 Who cares what the papers say? The leader column has long been a feature of newspapers. But the editor of The Herald, the Scottish broadsheet, has now ended daily leaders, believing that readers can make up their own mind on an issue. Could this set a precedent for other newspapers to follow? Also in the show, two editors discuss making a magazine for their very particular audiences. Amol is joined by Anna Bassi, editor in chief of The Week Junior, Hattie Brett, editor of Grazia, Katherine Rushton, the Daily Mail's media and technology editor, and Sonia Sodha of The Observer. 28:25
0320 20.03 HuffPost's Lydia Polgreen HuffPost is the global news publisher owned by Verizon, the US media company. Lydia Polgreen, its editor-in-chief discusses business and editorial strategy. Also in the show, Madhav Chinnappa, Google's Director of News Ecosystem Development and David Austin, CEO of the British Board of Film Classification. 27:14
0327 27.03 Attenborough's Netflix adventure Alastair Fothergill is one of the most respected producers in natural history television. At the BBC he was the brains behind hits like The Blue Planet and Planet Earth. Now, as co-founder of Silverback Films, he's taken Sir David Attenborough to Netflix for new series Our Planet. Also in the show, will Apple's move into services like TV streaming and banking be a success? Reed Albergotti of The Washington Post and Madhumita Murgia of the FT discuss. 28:11
0403 03.04 Why everyone wants a news channel Why are so many states funding a news channel? China, Russia and Turkey are just some of the countries spending huge amounts of money on global news channels that broadcast in English. What sort of content are they producing, who is watching and should we be concerned? Amol Rajan discusses the relationship between soft power and broadcasting with: Jamie Angus, director of BBC World Service Group, which broadcasts in over 40 languages to a huge audience of 346 million people a week; Meera Selva , a director at the Reuters Institute for study of Journalism at Oxford University; Tim Miller, Executive Producer at the Turkish state broadcaster TRT World. 28:04
0410 10.04 Journalism's class ceiling Julie Etchingham presents ITV's Tonight programme and News at Ten. Alison Phillips is editor of The Daily Mirror. They discuss the state of journalism today and why social class might now be the biggest barrier for young reporters trying to emulate their careers. 28:09
0417 17.04 The Political Interview When journalists and politicians go head-to-head it can be entertaining for the public, and sometimes career-ending for the interviewee. But what do political interviews actually teach us? To discuss the art of the political interview, Amol is joined by the BBC’s Andrew Marr, Rachel Sylvester of The Times and Iain Dale of LBC. 28:16
0424 24.04 Remembering Lyra McKee Lyra McKee was a 29 year old investigative journalist shot dead while observing rioting in Londonderry. Lyra's friend Peter Geoghegan, co-founder of The Ferret, talks about her work. Also on the show, Amol Rajan is joined by Jo Elvin, editor of You magazine, Cate Sevilla, former editor in chief of The Pool, and Olivia Crellin, co-founder of PressPad. 28:57
0501 01.05 Interrogating the producer of Line of Duty Do you know your AC12 from your AC3 and your OCG from you UCO? If you do, you’ll be a fan of Line of Duty. It's one of the BBC's most popular dramas and Priscilla Parish is executive producer. Also in the show, as civil servants hunt for the Whitehall insider who gave top secret information to The Daily Telegraph, advice from two of the country's best investigative reporters on leaking to journalists. And how The Big Issue is responding to the growing popularity of cashless payments. Andrea Catherwood is joined by Priscilla Parish, executive producer at World Productions, Paul McNamee, editor of The Big Issue, Jane Bradley, investigations correspondent for BuzzFeed, and Meirion Jones, Investigations Editor for The Bureau of Investigative Journalism. 28:14
0508 08.05 How to win followers and influence people News UK, owner of many British media outlets including The Times and talkSPORT, has formed a marketing agency that uses social media influencers. The Fifth will also offer advertisers access to some of News UK's own journalists. Also in the show, relaunching The Face and a history of YouTube. Amol Rajan is joined by Oliver Lewis, managing director of The Fifth, Emily Lavinia, influencer, Chris Stokel-Walker, author of YouTubers, and Stuart Brumfitt, editor of The Face. 28:15
0515 15.05 The Story of Netflix with Ted Sarandos Ted Sarandos is Chief Content Officer at Netflix, making him the man in charge of the reported $15 billion it has to spend on new shows in 2019 alone. In this extended interview, Sarandos talks about his childhood spent watching "a reckless amount of TV", and explains the strategy that turned Netflix from a DVD rental service into one of the world's most valuable companies. 28:00
0522 22.05 Spies, lies and videotape German newspapers have published a secret recording of Heinz-Christian Strache, the Austrian vice-chancellor, offering government contracts to a woman he believed to be the niece of a Russian oligarch. But the source of the video is unknown and the journalists involved are accused of furthering the agenda of the leaker, ahead of the European Parliament elections. Bethany Bell, the BBC's Vienna correspondent, explains. Also, how the European elections are being reported in the UK and the latest Rajar results. Amol Rajan is joined by Adam Boulton, Sky News presenter, Stefanie Bolzen, Die Welt's UK correspondent, Miranda Sawyer, radio critic for The Observer, and Francis Currie, Content Director of Wireless Group. 27:57
0529 29.05 Why seeing isn't believing Nancy Pelosi is a huge figure in US politics. She's Speaker of the House of Representatives - the first woman to hold the position - and as a Democrat, she's a frequent target for supporters of President Trump. Last week, a video of her which had been manipulated to make her sound drunk, was shared widely on social media. Does the video mark the start of a new era of fake news? Andrea Catherwood is joined by Craig Silverman, BuzzFeed News Media Editor, and Hazel Baker, Head of UGC Newsgathering at Reuters. Also in the show, the changing world of travel journalism. Simon Calder of The Independent, blogger Chloe Gunning, and Michael Keating, joint CEO of Ink, a company that produces dozens of travel magazines, discuss how journalists help us decide where to go on holiday. 34:59
0605 05.06 Chernobyl: the story of TV's highest rated show Chernobyl is the HBO and Sky mini-series that the Internet Movie Database currently ranks as the greatest ever TV show. Zai Bennett, Sky's Director of Programmes, explains how he commissioned the dramatisation of the 1986 nuclear disaster. Also, Claire Lewis on her show 63 Up, Trevor Birney, one of the Belfast investigative journalists arrested after a whistle-blower leaked secret documents that revealed the suspects in the unsolved Loughinisland massacre, and Chris Williams, The Daily Telegraph Deputy Business Editor and author of The Battle For Sky. 35:44
0612e 12.06 The Daily's Michael Barbaro How The New York Times grew one of the world's most popular podcasts. 14:58
0612 12.06 Sex, drugs and TV debates Most of us will not play a role in electing the next Prime Minister. Leadership of the Conservative party will be decided by its members. So how is the media holding to account, on our behalf, the candidates? Andrea Catherwood is joined by Emily Maitlis, who will be hosting one of the BBC's candidate debates, Katy Balls, The Spectator's deputy political editor, and Katherine Forster of The Sunday Times. Also in the show, Michael Barbaro, host of The Daily podcast, Nic Newman, Reuters Institute for the Study of Journalism, and Caroline Abrahams, Age UK's Charity Director on its petition demanding that the government funds free TV licences for the over 75s. 28:23
0619 19.06 How the media sells us gender equality The Advertising Standards Authority has introduced new rules that ban "harmful gender stereotypes" from adverts. Meanwhile, ITV has announced that it will no longer commission comedy shows with all-male writers' rooms. Amol Rajan is joined by Aline Santos, Unilever's Head of Global Marketing, Guy Parker, chief executive of the Advertising Standards Authority, Charlotte Hugh, Senior Creative at Dark Horses and co-founder of Badass Gal, and Lynne Parker, founder of Funny Women. 24:06
0626 26.06 The lure of the obvious From Brexit to Trump, why do so many journalists keep getting it wrong? Helen Lewis, staff writer at The Atlantic, believes political journalism has been distorted by "the seductive power of the conventional narrative". Also in the programme, the rise of the "unnewsed", the large number of people who no longer pay for news or read trusted sources, and 25 years of the magazine Attitude. Amol Rajan is joined by Helen Lewis, Polly Curtis, Editor and Partner at Tortoise and visiting fellow at the Reuter’s Institute for the Study of Journalism, Fraser Nelson, editor of The Spectator, and Cliff Joannou, Editor in Chief of Attitude. 28:09
0703 03.07 Who's watching the BBC? The BBC has published its Annual Report and it raises some very big questions for the corporation. Is it still independent? Some of the BBC's biggest headaches detailed within the report, all arise because of government demands. And who's actually using BBC services? The report reveals how many young people are no longer watching much BBC television at all. Amol Rajan is joined by Ed Vaizey MP and former Culture Minister, Clare Sumner, BBC Director of Policy, Nick Brown, director of Neal Street Productions, Lucas Green, Head of Content at Banijay Group and Jim Waterson, The Guardian's Media Editor. 28:11
0710 10.07 Inside Wimbledon Wimbledon claims to reach over a billion viewers globally. With up to 18 matches taking place simultaneously, televising the tournament is the world's biggest annual broadcast operation. In this special edition of The Media Show, Eleanor Oldroyd goes behind the scenes at Wimbledon and meets the engineers, commentators and journalists who make it happen. 27:41
0717 17.07 Tommy Robinson and the rules of journalism Stephen Yaxley-Lennon, also known as Tommy Robinson, has been jailed for contempt of court for his coverage of a sex abuse trial. Separately, journalist Isabel Oakeshott has grabbed headlines with her story about what the former British ambassador to the United States, Sir Kim Darroch, thought of Donald Trump, based on leaked secret diplomatic cables. So what is Tommy Robinson actually guilty of? And why does he get jail time, whilst the publication of diplomatic documents - and a potential breach of the Official Secrets Act - is celebrated? We hear from media law trainer David Banks, award-winning Buzzfeed UK senior reporter Emily Dugan, The Sun columnist Trevor Kavanagh and BBC Home Affairs Correspondent Dominic Casciani. 28:25
0724 24.07 The power of the columnist As Boris Johnson swaps his newspaper column for Downing Street, how much power do columnists really have? We convene a master class with three big name press pundits - Matthew Parris of The Times and Radio 4, Janet Street-Porter of The Independent and I-paper, and Sarah Vine of The Daily Mail. Also, what lessons can the media learn from the collapsed VIP sex abuse case, now that the alleged victim Carl Beech has been convicted of multiple counts of perverting the course of justice and fraud? Have efforts to reform police contact with journalists undermined transparency? 28:19
0731 31.07 Changing the game of sports journalism The Athletic is a subscription website without adverts, known for its highly detailed coverage of US sports teams. It is now launching in the UK in August and has poached some of the country's most popular football writers. Julian Worricker is joined by Taylor Patterson of The Athletic, journalist Daniel Storey, and Minal Modha of Ampere Analysis to discuss the possible impact on sports journalism. Also in the show, how the radio industry is making slow progress on solving its diversity problem with Vikki Cook, Ofcom's Director of Content and Policy, and Nels Abbey, former media executive and author of Think Like A White Man. 28:23
0807 07.08 Hunting spies and exposing lies Eliot Higgins is the founder of Bellingcat, the team of open-source investigators behind a series of extraordinary scoops. Their investigations into Malaysia Airlines flight MH17 and the Salisbury poisoning case have made headlines around the world. In this extended edition of The Media Show, Eliot Higgins tells Amol Rajan how his online hobby of analysing social media videos from the Syrian conflict led to the creation of Bellingcat and a new career in open-source journalism. 36:15
0814 14.08 Taking care of reality TV guests The broadcasting watchdog Ofcom is proposing new safeguarding rules for reality or unscripted television and radio shows. It says that “due care must be taken over the welfare, well-being and dignity of participants in programmes." In addition, “participants must not be caused unjustified distress or anxiety by taking part in programmes or by the broadcast of those programmes." Ofcom is currently inviting feedback on these proposals - but what counts as "unjustified distress and anxiety"? After the deaths of three reality show participants, is an overhaul of safeguarding long overdue? Or might tighter rules drive up costs, drive production overseas or block vulnerable people from getting the media platform they want - perhaps to combat stigma or highlight an important issue? And don't we enjoy watching members of the public rise to stressful challenges? Presenter Naga Munchetty - herself a Strictly Come Dancing veteran - hears from: Jonathan Stadlen, managing director of production company Knickerbockerglory, Dr Penny Brown, consultant in forensic psychiatry at King's College London and a mental capacity assessor for TV productions, Steve Regan, who used to oversee Big Brother and is a former entertainment commissioner for Channel 5, And Rosie Williams (pictured), who was a contestant on last year's Love Island. 28:05
0821 21.08 Why advertisers are blacklisting news Digital advertisers are maintaining blacklists of news topics they disapprove of. Some brands have even added keywords associated with President Trump to their list, meaning publishers are effectively facing a boycott of regular news stories by advertisers. Also in the programme, the Irish government is proposing to replace the country's TV licence fee with a new "device independent broadcasting charge". Critics say any household with a smart phone or laptop would have to pay it, regardless of whether they actually watch RTÉ programmes. And Fun Kids, the digital radio station for children, has launched a podcast network. Julian Worricker is joined by Dee Forbes, Director-General of RTÉ, Laura Slattery, journalist at The Irish Times, Lee Moulding, Integral Ad Science, Shona Ghosh, Senior Tech Reporter at Business Insider, and Matt Deegan, Fun Kids station manager. 27:57
0828 28.08 "Hey Media Show, tell me about smart speakers" What the rapid growth of virtual assistants in the home means for you. Around 20% of UK households now own a smart speaker manufactured by the likes of Google and Amazon. But have we really thought through the consequences of letting big tech companies into our homes in such an intimate fashion? In this special edition of The Media Show, Madhumita Murgia looks at privacy concerns around the devices and asks whether they represent the next chapter of the internet. Guests: Emma Kendrew, AI and Intelligent Automation Lead at Accenture, Jen Heape, Co-Founder of Vixen Labs, and Mukul Devichand, Executive Editor at BBC Voice + AI 27:19
0904 04.09 How to cover chaos As politics goes into meltdown, the journalists trying to make sense of it all. The rules of politics have gone out the window and momentous political events are happening, it seems, every hour. So how do journalists and TV producers make sense of it for the rest of us? Andrea Catherwood is joined by Nicolai Gentchev, Director of Current Affairs at Mentorn Media, Camilla Tominey, Associate Editor of The Telegraph and Ayesha Hazarika, Diary Editor of The Evening Standard. Also in the show, Dylan Jones, editor in chief of British GQ. 28:14
0911 11.09 Why we're all watching Britain's nerdiest channel BBC Parliament is enjoying record ratings as viewers tune in for the latest episode of British political drama. Meanwhile, some MPs have been defying rules and convention by filming proceedings in the House of Commons using their phones, and posting it on social media. Peter Knowles, Controller of BBC Parliament, and Emily Ashton, Senior Political Correspondent at BuzzFeed UK, discuss why Parliament has gone viral. Also in the show, the inside story of the Channel 5 documentary Suicidal and how the producers considered their duty of care to the programme's participants. David Dehaney is Creative Director at Proper Content and Lorna Fraser is Executive Lead at the Media Advisory Service of Samaritans. 28:14
0918 18.09 Is opinion the future of journalism? LBC is gaining listeners thanks to a strategy of employing highly opinionated presenters. What can other news outlets learn from its success? And is the concept of the impartial journalist now outdated? Also in the show, a new initiative to create an international set of standards for journalism and the controller of the TV channel Dave. Andrea Catherwood is joined by Shelagh Fogarty, LBC presenter, Sarah Sands, editor of Radio 4's Today programme and contributor to the book Today: A History of Our World Through 60 Years of Conversations and Controversies, Scott Yates, Reporters Without Borders, and Luke Hales, Dave channel director. 34:57
0925 25.09 Who Wants to Be a Peaky Blinder? Steven Knight is best known as the creator of Peaky Blinders, the BBC gangster drama. But his career hits also include Who Wants To Be A Millionaire - one of the world’s most successful game shows - and an Oscar nomination for Dirty Pretty Things. He tells Jim Waterson about his new show for Apple TV+, plans for a film studio in Birmingham and why Snoop Dogg loves Peaky Blinders. 28:05
1002 02.10 The BBC's Impartiality Crisis The BBC is engulfed in a row about its handling of a complaint against Breakfast presenter Naga Munchetty. Krishnan Guru-Murthy of Channel 4 News and Chris Banatvala, formerly Director of Standards at OFCOM and a member of The Sky News Board, discuss. Luke Hyams, Head of YouTube Originals EMEA, on their new strategy of using their YouTuber stars to front original factual programmes. Minal Modha of Ampere Analysis explains what this might mean for the future of TV. 28:23
1009 09.10 Do machines make the rights choices for children? Algorithms are increasingly making choices for young people, from recommending new TV shows to the friends they meet. But when machines are so intelligent that they can make all these decisions, who is actually responsible? Andrea Catherwood hosts a debate at the BBC Blue Room annual conference with Anne Longfield, Children’s Commissioner for England, Dr Nejra van Zalk, lecturer in psychology at Imperial College London, Hanna Adan, documentary maker and Neil Lawrence, DeepMind Professor of Machine Learning at the University of Cambridge. 28:23
1016 16.10 How do you report from a repressive regime? China and Russia are featuring prominently in the two biggest international news stories at the moment in Hong Kong and Syria. We have two top journalists just back from these places to talk about reporting from inside repressive regimes. And, it’s being called the biggest media event of the year so far - it's created a black hole of information and no one is quite sure what will happen next. No not Brexit - but Fortnite - the massively popular game had its end of season finale on Saturday. 28:16
1023 23.10 Kay Burley does breakfast Kay Burley has worked for Sky News since it launched in 1989. Now she has a new role as presenter of its breakfast show. Also in the programme, Clive Tyldesley, the football commentator, says the British media have failed the public with its Brexit reporting and claims sports journalists would have done a better job. Andrea Catherwood is joined by Kay Burley, Zing Tsjeng, VICE UK executive editor, Dino Sofos, editor of BBC Brexitcast, and Clive Tyldesley. 28:20
1030 30.10 The journalists who took down Harvey Weinstein In January, in a court in Manhattan, Harvey Weinstein will stand trial for the rape and sexual assault of two women. The movie producer denies the charges - just as he has denied allegations by more than 80 other women. Weinstein’s reckoning has come about largely because of the diligence of two journalists at The New York Times. Jodi Kantor and Megan Twohey’s investigation in 2017 triggered not only Weinstein’s downfall but ignited the global #MeToo movement. Their reporting won them the Pulitzer Prize and they have now told their story in a new book, She Said. 28:23
1106 06.11 Making the Mouse Roar As CEO of Disney since 2005, Bob Iger has transformed the company with the acquisition of entertainment brands like Marvel, Lucasfilm and 20th Century Fox. In this UK exclusive interview, Bob Iger talks about his life and career, from working as a weatherman to becoming one of the most powerful figures in global media. Iger’s autobiography is called The Ride of a Lifetime. This programme includes a clip of Michael Eisner presenting on The Disney Channel (September 1990), a clip from The Lion King (1994) directed by Roger Allers and Rob Minkoff, a clip of the late Roy E. Disney speaking in a promotional video for his Save Disney campaign (2005), and a clip from the trailer for Toy Story (1995) directed by John Lasseter. 52:27
1113 13.11 The NYT and The FT Amol Rajan is joined by Dean Baquet, executive editor of The New York Times and Lionel Barber, editor of The Financial Times. Mr Barber announced this week that he is standing down and will be replaced in January by Roula Khalaf, the first female editor of the FT since it was founded in 1888. 27:56
1120e 20.11 Facebook's Steve Hatch on paying tax and political ads Exclusive interview with Facebook's boss in Northern Europe 17:28
1120 20.11 Trust me, I'm a journalist Dorothy Byrne, Head of News and Current Affairs for Channel 4 and author of Trust Me, I'm Not A Politician, on the role journalism can play in restoring public trust in politicians. Also, an exclusive interview with Steve Hatch, Facebook's boss in Northern Europe, on the company's readiness for the general election. And Shona Ghosh, UK Tech Editor at Business Insider, on whether Google Stadia will become "the Netflix of gaming". 28:18
1127 27.11 The media's criminal obsession A new Channel 4 show What Makes a Murderer has been made with the assistance of a convicted criminal. Tony Sales co-founded the production company Underworld TV to make programmes about the criminal world. Also capitalising on demand for true crime stories is Bauer Media, who earlier this year launched the magazine Crime Monthly. How are the political parties using the media to get their election messages out? Newsquest, one of the UK's largest regional publishers, has written to the Electoral Commission accusing the Liberal Democrats of designing a campaign leaflet that looks like a regular local newspaper. Last week, the Daily Mirror said that its reporter was denied accreditation to travel on Boris Johnson's campaign bus. Guests: Julia Davis, editor-in-chief of Crime Monthly, Tony Sales, co-founder of Underworld TV, Katie French, editor of The Basingstoke Gazette, James Mitchinson, editor of The Yorkshire Post, and Alison Phillips, editor of The Daily Mirror. 27:57
1204 04.12 Will Amazon deliver a revolution in sports media? Amazon has the rights to broadcast the Premier League in December, the first time matches have not been "televised" on a traditional TV channel. Is this the start of a revolution in live sports broadcasting, or a one-off marketing stunt by Amazon to attract Christmas shoppers to its Prime service? Also in the show, how TikTok is changing its virtual gifts policy after a BBC investigation. Guests: Jake Humphrey, co-founder Whisper Films, Minal Modha, consumer lead Ampere Analysis, Kait Borsay, sports presenter and host of The Offside Rule podcast, and Joe Tidy, BBC Cyber-security reporter. 28:23
1211 11.12 Ronan Farrow's Battle to Report Ronan Farrow is hailed as one of the greatest reporters of his generation. For his ground-breaking New Yorker investigation into Harvey Weinstein, he shared a Pulitzer Prize with Jodi Kantor and Megan Twohey of The New York Times. Now Farrow has told the story of how he battled to get the allegations published in a new book, Catch and Kill. 28:12
1218 18.12 Delete the media? Most British journalists reporting on politics were shocked by the scale of the Conservative victory. Why did the result take them by surprise and what influence did the media actually have on voters? Amol Rajan is joined by Piers Morgan, ITV presenter, Hannah Chapman, editor of The Northern Echo, Alison Rowat, Senior Politics Writer at The Herald, Oli Dugmore, Head of News and Politics at JOE, and Professor Dominic Wring, Loughborough University. 28:23
1222 22.12 Ian Hislop's review of the year in media Private Eye editor on making jokes about Boris Johnson, Prince Andrew and Greta Thunberg 28:23

<< zurück | < zur Übersicht

QSL Collection - Dokumentationsarchiv Funk

Martin Thaller IT Dienstleistungen

Sponsor CMS

Martin Thaller IT Dienstleistungen