Three days before the BBC hosts its annual Children in Need telethon it is desperately fighting to shore up public trust in the organisation.
A Highland cottage owned by late TV presenter Jimmy Savile should be demolished as a last resort if it continues to be vandalised, according to a councillor.
Status Quo frontman Francis Rossi has described how Jimmy Savile invited him to a ‘sex party’ when he was just 18-years-old in 1968.
The BBC last night agreed to open its files and co-operate with any fresh criminal examination into claims of sexual assault by Sir Jimmy Savile.
The man who saved BBC Radio 1 from ridicule by rescuing its credibility in the wake of the "Smashie and Nicey" era yesterday announced he was leaving the station after 13 years.
In the two years since Wiley's last album, grime's gone mainstream, with assorted mediocre MCs selling millions.
It was once dismissed as a symbol of the trivialisation of modern life.
It’s good to take risks with new comedy talent on TV, says FionaSturges, but Channel 4’s latest starlet has badly misfired
The BBC published details of the pay of its 107 most senior managers today, revealing that 46 earn more than the Prime Minister.
Fearne Cotton, 26, is a television and radio presenter. She shot to fame working on children's television shows including Eureka TV and The Saturday Show before moving into more mainstream broadcasting with Top of the Pops, Love Island and The Xtra Factor. Fearne currently hosts the chart show on Radio 1 and presented this year's Golden Globes, Baftas and Oscars award ceremonies for the BBC. She is also the roving reporter for the Walkers ‘Do us a flavour’ campaign, where crisp lovers were challenged to invent a brand new flavour of crisp. The six final flavours are: Chilli & Chocolate, Fish & Chips, Onion Bhaji, Crispy Duck & Hoisin, Cajun Squirrel and Builder’s Breakfast. For more visit: www.walkers.co.uk.
Fiona Sturges welcomes the return of the show that changed her life
Don't panic, Captain Mainwaring! A host of classic TV shows are set to return after being rescued from oblivion by the BFI. Gerard Gilbert reports on a cultural conservation project worth celebrating