Fatima Manji is a News Correspondent and regularly reports on a range of national and international stories.
Her broadcasting has included telling the story of the migration crisis from the borders of Europe, interviewing victims of ISIS atrocities in Iraq and challenging politicians here in the UK during the referendum campaign. She also occasionally presents the programme from the studio. Fatima has won a number of awards for her journalism and in 2015 she was a finalist for the Royal Television Society's Young Journalist of the Year.
During the last General Election she presented Britain's first ever Alternative Election Debate featuring young party leaders facing a live audience on Channel 4. Fatima joined Channel 4 News in 2012 and previously worked as a reporter and video journalist at the BBC.
The disturbing case of a teenager found dead in a Belfast storm drain almost a year ago. Fourteen-year-old Noah Donohoe had been missing for six days.
The prosecution in Belfast of two former paratroopers for the shooting in 1972 of Joe McCann has collapsed after the judge in the case excluded statements given by the two former soldiers.
The large wildfire which raged through the Mourne Mountains in Northern Ireland over the weekend, causing “unimaginable” damage to the environment, was started deliberately, according to officials.
Officials say the blaze has caused significant damage to the landscape – especially its wildlife and diversity.
East Kent Hospitals Trust has pleaded guilty to failing to provide safe care and treatment for a mother and baby boy who died.
Once touted as a controversial idea, carbon capture is increasingly seen as a crucial weapon in the battle against global heating. In the run up to the crucial COP26 climate summit in Glasgow later this year, the Science Museum has a new exhibition – the first of its kind – to look at the technologies…
Now Sir Alan Duncan left government in 2019, after working in Westminster for nearly three decades as an MP and government minister. His diaries are now being published in a book out next week. ‘In the Thick of It’ covers the fall of two prime ministers and the fallout of the Brexit referendum with acerbic…
We spoke to Sir Alistair Graham, who was Chairman of the Committee on Standards in Public Life from 2003 to 2007 and began by asking him what he made of these new developments.
We spoke to the Bishop of Dover, Rose Hudson-Wilkin, who was also a chaplain to the Queen and began by asking her for personal memories of the Duke of Edinburgh.
We spoke to Lord Dodds of the Democratic Unionist Party who used to represent North Belfast in the House of Commons – where a lot of the trouble in recent days has been centred. We began by asking him for his own thoughts about Prince Philip.
We spoke to Matt Hancock and asked him if he was worried that the new restriction on using the AstraZeneca jab for under-30s might lead to a lack of confidence in both the vaccine and the rollout itself.
We spoke to Billy Hutchinson, leader of the Progressive Unionist Party in Northern Ireland, who before his turn to politics was convicted of murder.
We spoke to Jonathan Powell, who was the chief government negotiator in the Good Friday Agreement in Northern Ireland.
We were joined by former Brexit Secretary David Davis.
Aberdeen University has become the first British institution to announce that it plans to return artefacts looted in the late 19th century from what is now part of Nigeria.