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As the BBC’s children’s channels reach the ripe old age of 10, their controllers speak to Catherine Neilan about supporting UK producers and the impact of the move to Salford.
Since Richard Desmond took over, Channel 5 has been the butt of snobbish jokes. But there’s nothing wrong with fun and positivity, its controller tells Chris Curtis – the viewers love it.
As ITN gears up to take over 5 News next week, its editor-in-waiting tells Jake Kanter about the ‘white-knuckle ride’ he’s been on since it picked up the contract from rival Sky News.
He once climbed a mountain in Tibet to bury rushes and his children call him ‘Spy Dad’. The director of Poor Kids tells Catherine Neilan about his golden rules for going undercover.
Having become known for its fixed-rig shows on C4, Dragonfly’s MD is courting other broadcasters.
Hiring Richard Keys and Andy Gray in the middle of a media storm showed that TalkSport’s programme director is not afraid to take a gamble – and it’s paying off.
A+E Networks UK’s vice-president of programming says the group’s four channels have more in common than many people think – and he’s hoping to do some cross-pollination.
‘The EPG on steroids’ is how Red Bee’s chief executive describes the company’s latest offering. He tells Chris Curtis why viewers’ desire for interaction is driving the content delivery agenda.
Somethin Else’ founder Jez Nelson speaks to Alex Farber about the firm’s unique business model – and why convergence is the future.
The Downton Abbey v EastEnders Christmas Day clash was a turning point in ITV’s navigation of the commercial/editorial divide, its programming chief tells Lisa Campbell.
After the off-screen drama of 2011, Channel 4 has ‘got its balls back’, according to its chief creative officer. Now it wants to get people talking.
Sky Atlantic’s director wants to beef up the channel’s staple diet of acquisitions with original content. She tells Alex Farber about forgoing ratings winners for more ‘grown-up telly’.
You won’t find the Great British Bake Off presenter embarking on a TV ‘journey’, but her light-touch approach to factual can still shed light on big subjects.
C4’s multiplatform commissioning lead has been charged with finding innovative ways to get viewers involved in its campaigns through apps and online projects.
Fresh One has just passed a tipping point: less than half of its turnover now comes from Jamie Oliver shows. But his values permeate all its output, the senior team tell Robin Parker.
Using its biggest brands like Doctor Who as well as new daytime dramas, BBC Learning’s controller wants to inspire ‘a life full of learning’.
A longer format for Radio 4’s flagship show has given it more scope for in-depth interviews and analysis. It’s also made it feel ‘less rude’ to guests, Martha Kearney tells Ben Dowell.
Under C4’s ‘creative renewal’, the head of news and current affairs is overseeing a radical change in approach, with more emphasis on training and public involvement.
The pioneering producer of Shooting Stars now wants to get her ‘whole bloody foot’ in the door at Sky.
Julian Bellamy unveils his vision for global content for Discovery Networks International – and where UK producers fit in.
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