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BBC Radio 4 - Media Show 2020

bbcms_2020zoomArchivnummern: AP/m_mm1/bbcms_2020_(Sendedatum)

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0101 01.01 The British drama boom The UK's traditional TV channels might be losing viewers to Netflix and Amazon, but when it comes to the actual shows we're all streaming, British producers are responsible for many of them. In this special edition of The Media Show, Amol Rajan asks how long will the drama boom last? Guests: Kate Harwood, managing director of Euston Films, Jason Kingsley, co-founder of Rebellion, Piers Wenger, Controller of BBC Drama, and Rhianna Dhillon, film and TV critic 28:09
0108 08.01 The man driving Jeremy Clarkson Andy Wilman is executive producer of The Grand Tour, the Amazon Prime Video show featuring Jeremy Clarkson, Richard Hammond and James May. Previously he was the creative force behind Top Gear, turning the programme into one of the BBC's most successful exports. Also on the show, Mark Ryan, executive director of the Judith Neilson Institute for Journalism and Ideas, talks about the Australian philanthropic venture with over £50m to invest in journalism. And Latika Bourke, journalist with The Sydney Morning Herald and The Age, on how the bushfire emergency might prompt a change in how the Australian media reports climate change. 28:17
0115 15.01 A right Royal PR disaster The Duke and Duchess of Sussex have announced that they are stepping down as senior members of the Royal family, a decision that is thought to have been partly motivated by negative press coverage they receive in the UK. Yet their plan and the manner in which it was revealed, has enraged sections of the press even further. Also in the show, why the boss of BritBox wants it to be "the biggest box of British box-sets". Amol Rajan is joined by Dan Wootton, Executive Editor at The Sun, Robert Hardman, the Daily Mail's Royal expert, Chloe Franses, founder of PR agency Franses, and Reemah Sakaan, BritBox group launch director for ITV SVOD. 28:19
0122 22.01 Reinventing TV DocumentariesDocumentary making is undergoing a renaissance, with box set factual shows among the most popular on streaming services. Amol Rajan charts the evolution of the documentary with the help of Tom Mangold, whose latest film for the BBC is called Keeler, Profumo, Ward and Me, Leo Pearlman, managing partner at Fulwell 73 and executive producer of Auschwitz Untold: In Colour for Channel 4, and Justine Kershaw, creative director of Blink Films. 28:32
0129 29.01 Brexit's "done" - so what will the media talk about now?! Brexit will be done on Friday, says Boris Johnson – and large parts of the media will need to find something else to talk about. Amol Rajan asks whether the polarised tone of much Brexit journalism has permanently changed the public’s appetite for news. Guests: Bénédicte Paviot, UK correspondent for France 24, James O'Brien, LBC presenter, Matina Stevis-Gridneff, Brussels correspondent for The New York Times, and Mick Booker, editor of The Sunday Express 28:09
0205 05.02 Has No 10 called time on media scrutiny? Broadcasters have complained after Boris Johnson's "address to the nation" on the eve of Brexit was made by Downing Street's PR team and not recorded by journalists. Meanwhile, a group of political journalists walked out of Number 10 after senior reporters claimed they had been barred from an additional press briefing. Also in the programme, the government announces a public consultation on whether non-payment of the TV licence fee should remain a criminal offence. 28:17
0212 12.02 The big money bet on podcasting As Spotify buys The Ringer for a reported $250m, Amol Rajan asks if the podcasting gold rush will ever end. 28:23
0219 19.02 Fake news, strong views, Yorkshire and me The Yorkshire Post is one of the oldest titles in the country and styles itself as “Yorkshire’s National Newspaper”. During the 2019 general election, the paper’s scoop about “the boy on the hospital floor” reached a huge audience and influenced the debate. But it also spawned a conspiracy theory. In this extended interview, editor James Mitchinson discusses his battle against fake news, his vision for The Yorkshire Post and why a childhood in the coalfields of North Notts fuels his passion for the region 27:00
0226 26.02 The new wave of political magazines Magazine sales are up for some titles, with a resurgence of those that deal with news and current affairs. What's their secret? Also in the programme, why campaigners say CGTN, the English language news channel from China, should lose its Ofcom licence to broadcast in the UK 28:14
0304 04.03 The Barclay Brothers, bugs, and The Telegraph The Daily Telegraph has reportedly been put up for sale by its owners, Sir David and Sir Frederick Barclay. But according to a High Court case, relatives of the brothers are now feuding. One side even alleges the other has been bugging their conversations in the Ritz Hotel in London. How might the dispute complicate the future direction of the newspaper? Also in the programme, as the BBC Local News Partnership scheme expands into BAME publications, is the news industry now dependent on subsidies? 28:01
0311 11.03 Panic and the truth As the number of people infected with coronavirus rises rapidly in Europe and the US, can journalists ever report the situation without causing panic? In Italy the newspaper Corriere della Sera has been accused of endangering public health after it published a leak of a government order to lock down the north of the country, resulting in people fleeing the region before it was implemented. Should journalists ever withhold the truth? 28:21
0318 18.03 Return of the expert How good a job is the media doing at explaining the science behind what's going on with coronavirus? Are we hearing enough from the experts? The right experts? Or is the Westminster lobby still setting the news agenda? Amol Rajan is joined by Emily Wilson, editor of New Scientist, Gareth Mitchell, presenter and lecturer in Science Communication at Imperial College London, and Dr Ellie Cannon, GP and Mail on Sunday columnist. Also in the show, how the BBC is responding with Dan McGolpin, BBC Controller of iPlayer and Programming. 27:54
0325 25.03 World locks down, media steps up A global lock down means demand for media has never been higher - but making it has never been harder. Amol Rajan hears how TV producers and news providers are adapting. Also in the show, can esports fill the void left by the cancellation of live sport? 28:13
0401 01.04 Keep Calm and Put Radio On Radio stations have reported a huge surge in listeners since the start of the lock-down. Amol Rajan meets three presenters now helping to calm the nation 27:59
0408 08.04 Keeping faith in the media With places of worship closed because of coronavirus, some people of faith are turning to religious broadcasters. Amol Rajan asks what the role of religious media is and whether the pandemic now threatens their business model 27:49
0415 15.04 The Rehabilitation of Channel 5 When Channel 5 launched in 1997, it promised to be "modern and mainstream". But it wasn't long before the schedule was filled with tacky game shows and even soft porn movies. The bad reputation stuck for years. Under the leadership of Ben Frow, Channel 5 has been transformed into RTS Channel of the Year, attracting upmarket viewers with documentaries about the National Trust and a Michael Palin travelogue. In this extended edition of The Media Show, Ben Frow tells Amol Rajan more about his strategy, and discusses his own career journey which began as a costume maker. 42:01
0422 22.04 Liberalism, leading, and the lockdown As the world faces an economic downturn worse than the Great Depression, there’s perhaps never been a better time to be running a magazine about global affairs called The Economist. The trouble is, many of the ideas that the newspaper - as it still calls itself - has championed since 1843 are now under attack. In this extended interview, Zanny Minton Beddoes, editor-in-chief of The Economist, talks about making the case for liberalism, her strategy for the publication and a previous career as an actual economist 47:52
0429 29.04 Secrets of the Celebrity Interview The set-piece interview with a famous face is a type of journalism that newspapers do uniquely well. Andrea Catherwood meets three masters of the art and asks how they get their interviewees to say things they often wish they hadn't 27:46
0506 06.05 Why we're all playing video games Participation in video gaming is at record levels as the world remains locked down. The sector was already worth more than the music and video industries combined - so where does video gaming go next and why do some analysts believe it is the future of not just entertainment, but the internet itself? 28:00
0513 13.05 How data journalists became the rock stars of news Data journalists were until recently a niche part of the news industry, but the spread of coronavirus has meant their work is now regularly on the front page. How objective is data journalism and is it open to the same biases as any other type of reporting? Also, do journalists have a duty to lift the mood of the nation and look for good news stories? Or is that incompatible with journalism’s job of speaking truth to power? 27:52
0520 20.05 The drama of TV production British TV companies produce some of the most popular shows in the world. But the lockdown has put a halt to it all. Andrea Catherwood asks how the industry restarts and what post coronavirus TV might look like 28:06
0527 27.05 Christiane Amanpour and a brief history of CNN On 1 June 1980, the TV news industry was revolutionised by the launch of CNN, the world's first rolling news channel. Christiane Amanpour, CNN's chief international anchor, looks back on her own career and the reporting which has won her 11 Emmys, 4 Peabodys, and a slew of other awards 28:09
0603 03.06 Making news free to the world Katharine Viner is editor in chief of The Guardian. In this extended interview with Amol Rajan she talks about her mission to build one of the world's leading "progressive news organisations", why The Guardian is "not a Labour paper" and reveals the backstory to their Dominic Cummings exclusive 35:57
0610 10.06 Who sets the news agenda? Last week newspaper front pages were dominated by images from Black Lives Matter protests, until Thursday, when the Madeleine McCann case displaced them. Campaigners said it was evidence of systemic racism in the British media, that editors judged an update on a white child, who went missing 13 years ago, to be more important than millions of black people protesting around the world. Is that true? 28:12
0617 17.06 Opinions on opinion What role does opinion play in journalism? The editor of The Sunday Times claimed this week that some generations are far less tolerant of opinions they don’t agree with on the comment pages. Meanwhile the editor of a regional newspaper says the opinions of some readers have become so offensive during the pandemic, that the police have been called to investigate 28:07
0624 24.06 Rethinking advertising How a global pandemic is changing the advertising industry. Amol Rajan is joined by Johnny Hornby, The&Partnership, Christopher Kenna, Brand Advance, Dino Myers-Lamptey, The Barber Shop and Lindsey Clay, Thinkbox 28:03
0701 01.07 Times Radio launches and Twitch faces reckoning One of the oldest media brands in the world, The Times, is now running a radio station. Meanwhile, one of the world’s newest - Twitch, the video game streaming platform owned by Amazon - is facing a crisis caused by old-fashioned misogyny. Amol Rajan is joined by Tim Levell, Programme Director of Times Radio, Miranda Sawyer, radio critic of The Observer, Frankie Ward, esports host and Twitch streamer, Cecilia D'Anastasio, journalist at Wired, and Chris Stokel-Walker, freelance journalist 28:14
0708 08.07 Fake news? Meet the fake journalists The Daily Beast has published an investigation into a network of fake journalists that placed opinion pieces in dozens of real news outlets. All the articles were sympathetic to the foreign policy objectives of the United Arab Emirates and the "journalists" who wrote them were backed up by fictitious online personas. Amol Rajan is joined by Marc Owen Jones, an assistant professor at Hamad Bin Khalifa University in Qatar, and Marianna Spring, BBC reporter covering disinformation and social media. 28:23
0715 15.07 Who cares about local news? As job cuts are announced by Reach, the UK’s largest regional newspaper publisher, Amol Rajan looks at initiatives to fund local journalism. Also in the programme, is TikTok the new Huawei? 28:14
0722 22.07 David vs Goliath Amol Rajan on the TV channels and online services that have carved out a niche for themselves – away from the big broadcasters. Guests: Robert Llewellyn, CEO of Fully Charged, Sarah Cronin-Stanley, Managing Director of Talking Pictures TV, Nicky Ness, Director of Broadcasting & Entertainment at BFBS, and Andrew White, Senior Producer of Walks Around Britain. 28:52
0729 29.07 Whose truth is it anyway? Amol Rajan on the thorny questions of free speech, impartiality and truth in newsrooms. 28:54
0805 05.08 Succession and shakedown for Murdoch and TikTok Intrigue and drama at two of the world’s most talked about media companies; James Murdoch has resigned from the family firm, and TikTok faces an ultimatum from President Trump. Also in the show, a new Ofcom report on media viewing trends during the lockdown, and how Condé Nast Traveller and Sunset + Vine have responded to the pandemic. 28:15
0812 12.08 June Sarpong: What is diversity? In the wake of MeToo and the Black Lives Matter movement, the media world has been looking hard at who it portrays and how. The BBC created the position 'Director of Creative Diversity' to change minority representation. But how much change is needed - and who has to make way for these new, more diverse appointments? Panel: June Sarpong, BBC's Director of Creative Diversity; and Matthew Syed, Sunday Times columnist and author of Rebel Ideas: The Power of Diverse Thinking. 28:08
0819 19.08 Our love-hate relationship with the tech giants The tech giants receive a lot of bad press, have been accused of operating monopolies, and are even seen as security risks. So what attracts the billions of people who use TikTok, Facebook or Apple every day - often with huge enthusiasm? Plus Epic Games, the maker of Fortnite, embarks on a public battle with Apple. And is Facebook too big to fail? Panel: Richard Waterworth, TikTok’s General Manager for the UK & Europe; Laura Edwards, TikTok star; Shona Ghosh, Senior Tech Editor for Business Insider; Oliver Baker, co-founder of Intelivita; Nikita Aggarwal from the Oxford Internet Institute. 39:06
0826 26.08 Tony Hall's Exit Interview Tony Hall, the 16th Director-General of the BBC, on the crises and successes of his time in charge. In this extended interview, Hall considers editorial controversies, the rise of the tech giants in the UK television market, and government hostility towards the BBC. 65:48
0902 02.09 Charming the old Gray Lady Under the leadership of Mark Thompson, the fortunes of The New York Times have been transformed. With over 6 million paying subscribers, "the Gray Lady" has become one of the most successful brands in journalism, expanding into podcasts and TV production. In this extended interview as he steps down as CEO, Mark Thompson discusses his strategy for the newspaper, reveals how he dealt with the tech giants, and gives his views on the future of the BBC and Channel 4. 59:23
0909 09.09 How Spotify reached No. 1 Spotify is the UK's most popular digital music service, according to estimates. In this special edition of The Media Show, Amol Rajan looks at the company's strategy so far and meets Tom Connaughton, Spotify's managing director in the UK. 27:40
0916 16.09 The demographics of news New research from Women in Journalism suggests that the UK's newsrooms are far from representative of society, with front page bylines and the airwaves dominated by white men. Amol Rajan looks at the data and how niche digital-only outlets are providing new job opportunities and attracting advertisers. Also in the programme, ten years of The i newspaper and a change in leadership at gal-dem. Guests: Eleanor Mills, chair of Women in Journalism, Oly Duff, editor of The i, and Liv Little, founder of gal-dem. 28:17
0923 23.09 Bake Off rises out of lockdown Ian Katz, Channel 4’s director of programmes, explains how the new series of The Great British Bake Off made it to air, and discusses the wider questions for public service broadcasters during the pandemic. Also in the programme, why the FinCEN Files are a landmark for investigative journalism, and official recognition of “charitable journalism” in the UK. Guests: Ian Katz, Director of Programmes at Channel 4, Azeen Ghorayshi, science editor at BuzzFeed News, and Jonathan Heawood, executive director of the Public Interest News Foundation 28:35
0930 30.09 How conspiracy theories hijacked the news Ahead of the first US presidential debate, right-wing commentators and Donald Trump's own campaign team, speculated that Joe Biden was using a hidden earpiece. Amol Rajan asks how conspiracy theories that previously only existed on the fringes of the internet now regularly cross over into mainstream media. Guests: Angie Drobnic Holan, editor in chief of PolitiFact, Professor Nancy L. Rosenblum, co-author of A Lot of People Are Saying: The New Conspiracism and the Assault on Democracy, Mike Thompson, chief content director at WOSU in Ohio, and Marianna Spring, BBC reporter. 28:14
1007 07.10 YouTube and the reinvention of television In this wide-ranging and exclusive interview, Ben McOwen Wilson, Managing Director of YouTube in the UK, reveals new trends seen during lockdown, how British creators became integral to their business, and why YouTube is heading for the living room. 49:41

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