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).
He has penned a eulogy to Grenfell Tower and – on Brexit – decried a world where it is “easier to fall apart than to stay together”. The lyrical poet and novelist Ben Okri has written passionately about citizenship too, describing Britain as a nation “forged by successive layers of immigration…each adding something new and…
Jon Snow is joined by the Labour MP David Lammy, who has written to the Prime Minister demanding an independent review into the government’s immigration policy.
The Nigerian writer Chimamanda Ngozi Adichie discusses the Commonwealth Heads of Government summit in London and how to combat malaria.
Shadow Home Secretary Diane Abbott discusses the Windrush controversy and anti-semitism
Roland Butcher, the first black cricketer to represent England, discusses the Windrush controversy.
Satbir Singh, who’s CEO of the Joint Council for the Welfare of Immigrants, discusses the Windrush controversy.
Green Party co-leader MP Caroline Lucas discusses the Syria air strikes.
Syrian human rights activist Lina Shamy is asked what people on the border of Syria and Turkey made of the recent attack by Britain, France and the United States on the supposed source of poisoned gas attacks in Syria
Conservative MPs Anna Soubry and Bob Seely discuss the Syria bombings.
Amid the Syria chemical weapons crisis and Trump’s continuing tweets about when the missiles might fall, a new attempt to have the special prosecutor Robert Mueller who is investigating Trump’s Russian involvements, neutralised. A war of words is raging here in Washington: Prominent trump supporters calling Mueller, the head of a crime family; whilst Trump…
I’m joined by the Washington Post’s Associate Editor and columnist David Ignatius.
After their hearing yesterday, we caught up with some of the key US senators involved – one from each party . Both seemed determined to give Mark Zuckerberg the benefit of the doubt and to let Facebook find its own solutions to the various crises engulfing it.
Andrew Sullivan, writer-at-large for New York Magazine, discusses Facebook and Paul Ryan.
Dr Amanda Sloat, a senior fellow at the Brookings Institution who previously worked for the State Department under President Obama, discusses Syria.
As well as dealing with increased scrutiny from politicians, Facebook’s public profile has also taken a knock. Calls to delete Facebook and demands for greater regulation have wiped billions off Facebook’s share price, but will it change people’s day to day interaction with the platform ? I found a mixed reaction in Washington to what’s…