Jon Snow has been the face of Channel 4 News since 1989.
Jon Snow joined ITN in 1976 and became Washington Correspondent in 1984. Since then, he has travelled the world to cover the news – from the fall of the Berlin Wall and the release of Nelson Mandela, to Barack Obama's inauguration and the earthquake in Haiti.
His many awards include the Richard Dimbleby Bafta award for Best Factual Contribution to Television (2005), and Royal Television Society awards for Journalist of the Year (2006) and Presenter of the Year (2009).
Astonishing footage has been released of the moment that rescuers managed to find two babies who survived a tornado in Kentucky last week – thanks to their quick witted grandmother.
He condemns what he has called “a huge moral lapse on the part of the world”.
In the countryside around Aleppo, basic necessities are in short supply and as winter continues to bite, diesel for generators is in high demand.
Rage against the political machine: the writer Armando Iannucci has deployed his comedic genius to savage modern-day politics, with award-winning television shows like The Thick of It – satirising the inner workings of Britain’s government and the chaotic, expletive laden firefighting by characters like comms chief Malcolm Tucker.
We were joined by Rain Newton Smith, chief economist at the CBI, and the live music and events promoter Stuart Galbraith.
We were joined by Scotland’s Deputy First Minister John Swinney, who is also Minister for Covid Recovery.
We spoke to the spokesperson for the UN High Commissioner for Human Rights, Ravina Shamdasani.
We were joined by Kate Nicholls, the chief executive of UK Hospitality.
The groundbreaking American author and feminist, professor bell hooks has died at the age of 69.
In New York, Ghislaine Maxwell’s defence team have begun presenting their case.
We spoke to Professor Christina Pagel from University College London and asked her how we should be behaving, when we don’t yet know how severe the Omicron variant is.
A joint parliamentary committee has today published its recommendations for what should be included in legislation to regulate tech giants.
We spoke to the chair of the British Medical Association Council, Dr Chaand Nagpaul, and began by asking how many people actually had the necessary two vaccines to qualify for the booster vaccine.
We spoke to Sir Alistair Graham, former chairman of the Committee on Standards in Public Life, and started by asking him whether it was possible Boris Johnson may have been in breach of the ministerial code in relation to the refurbishment of his flat.
15 years after his first crusade to improve school meals, Jamie Oliver is again warning that too many schools are dishing out junk food, fizzy drinks and sweets, while levels of child obesity are on the rise.