Andy Davies is a Home Affairs Correspondent for Channel 4 News covering Wales & the West of England.
In 2019 he was named TV Journalist of the Year by the Royal Television Society. This followed his reporting on the programme’s award-winning Cambridge Analytica investigation and ‘Out in the Cold’ homelessness series. His feature ‘Her Name was Lindy’ about a 32 year old rough sleeper who died in Cardiff was shortlisted for the Orwell Prize for Exposing Britain’s Social Evils.
Operating out of our Cardiff bureau, he has reported on some of the most high profile criminal cases in recent years (April Jones; Ian Watkins; Jo Yeates; Becky Watts) and previously broke several exclusives on the phone hacking scandal. He is the only journalist to have interviewed ex-police officer Bob Lambert about his hugely controversial double life in which he fathered a child while working undercover.
Before joining Channel 4 News, he was a reporter for BBC Panorama and BBC Northern Ireland.
More than nine weeks later, plans for easing the restrictions have been announced and they vary across the nations.
Lockdown restrictions have been difficult for pretty much everyone – but for those with caring responsibilities, they’re proving especially challenging.
For the many thousands of people with coronavirus who have ended up in intensive care units, surviving is only the first battle.
Our Home Affairs correspondent Andy Davies joins us live from Chepstow.
It is now 48 days since the lockdown was imposed. And it was done across all 4 nations of the UK. The message for the public was – Stay Home, Save Lives. Today that message has changed for people living in England.
So what would the public like to hear from the Prime Minister tomorrow? And how are businesses coping while the lockdown restrictions remain in place?
Fighter planes soared in blue skies above towns and cities across the UK to mark the VE Day anniversary
A man has died following a “serious incident” at a supermarket in a south Wales village.
Scott Howell was one of the very first people with coronavirus to be admitted to intensive care in Wales. He very nearly did not survive.
There have been more calls today for the Welsh government to follow England, by offering coronavirus tests to care home staff and residents who are not showing symptoms.
There have been many, far too many deaths already in this pandemic, but also stories of survival.
The First Minister of Wales has said that a relaxation of some lockdown rules could start next month.
Governments across the UK are under pressure to increase testing capacity.
One woman in South Wales speaks about the pain of being separated in the days before her father’s recent death.
Tributes have been paid to a highly-regarded heart surgeon who has died after contracting Covid-19 in Wales.