The show has added almost 1m viewers since the first episode two weeks ago
Residents in Grimsby are rising up against Channel 4’s attempts to cast them as the subjects of its next documentary series on the poor – a television genre that has been dubbed “poverty porn”.
Residents wary of being featured in second series of Skint after portrayal of 'welfare scroungers' in Benefits Street
The title screams "poverty porn", but this is a show rich in compassion
The second episode of the controversial series attracted 1m more viewers
A former undercover officer claims he was requested by his bosses to find 'dirt' that could be used against members of the family
In its attempt to chase ratings, the Channel 4 programme merely reinforces stereotypes about people who rely on the state
The broadcaster has removed the shows in a bid to increase 4oD users
Viewers took to social media to voice their opinions on C4's new documentary
A troubling documentaty- not about the masking itself- but about society's obsession with physical perfection and sexual availability
The US version of the drama has been bought by Channel 4 and will go head-to-head with the Israeli original on BBC4 on Saturday nights
Last night, David Blaine – a man with so much warmth of personality that he turned citizens of one of the most sophisticated cities on the planet into turd-flinging zoo bonobos simply by sitting in a glass box – posited an interesting question. If all of the United Kingdom is watching Sherlock on the other side, then does anyone care what Blaino is up to?
Over the next two weeks the current series of Fresh Meat will come to a close, so please make sure you're watching. Not because it's particularly entertaining (although it is) or particularly important (it isn't), but because it will aid our communication in future. You see, Fresh Meat shows the potential to develop that most prized quality in a television series - referenceability.
London's Liberty department store follows Claridge's in allowing television cameras in
I helped to write a sitcom this week. It was with Jane Bussmann, the brilliant writer on Smack the Pony, Brass Eye and South Park, among other twisted TV gems. I wasn't the only one; there were about 50 of us in the basement of London's Soho Theatre on Sunday night, lending a hand on her new six-part sitcom.
Former Manchester United player has been credited for bringing fresh insight into expert football analysis