Jonathan Rugman has been Foreign Affairs Correspondent at Channel 4 News for more than a decade.
He reported from the revolutions and uprisings in Syria, Egypt, Libya, Tunisia and Bahrain and has covered stories as diverse as Somalia's famine, the migrant crisis in the Mediterranean, corruption in world football and the Haiti earthquake. In 2016 he won a BAFTA for his reporting on the terrorist attacks in Paris.
He was previously the programme's Washington Correspondent and Business Correspondent and his reporting has won more than 10 awards. He is the author of "Ataturk's Children: Turkey and the Kurds" and previously worked on BBC Radio 4 documentaries and in Turkey for the BBC and The Guardian.
The prospect of one Nato ally imposing sanctions on another moved a step closer today, as Turkey began receiving the first delivery of a Russian missile defence system.
The Defence Secretary Penny Maudaunt has urged Iran to de-escalate the situation in the Persian Gulf.
In Strasbourg, Germany’s Defence Minister Ursula von der Leyen has been meeting MEPs in an effort to rally support behind her appointment as the next head of the European Commission.
EU leaders have begun proposing their new leadership team, nominating Germany’s Defence Minister Ursula von der Leyen as the new President of the European Commission.
When Turkey’s President Erdogan and his ruling party lost control of Istanbul, the result was cancelled and a re-run was ordered. Last night, voters gave their verdict on the President’s autocratic rule in emphatic style. March’s narrow 13,000 vote victory for the opposition was transformed into a far larger majority of more than three quarters of a…
It was an “a deliberate, premeditated execution… for which the state of Saudi Arabia is responsible”. That’s the conclusion of a report into the killing of journalist Jamal Khashoggi in the Saudi consulate in Istanbul last October by UN special rapporteur Agnes Callamard.
Iran has warned that, within days, it will breach the limit on its stockpile of enriched uranium, a central element of the Iran nuclear deal.
Australian police have raided the offices of the national public broadcaster, ABC, over news reports from 2017 alleging misconduct by Australian troops in Afghanistan.
In Hong Kong, tens of thousands of people have joined a candlelit vigil to mark the 30th anniversary of the Tiananmen Square massacre, the only place in China where commemorations could be held openly.
It has been a day of royal welcomes, of smiles for the cameras and elaborate pageantry for Donald Trump.
The truce with jihadist rebels, brokered by Turkey last year, has broken down.
Lawyers for a Saudi dissident have told the Saudi embassy that they intend to begin legal action, after accusing the government in Riyadh of spying on his mobile phone.
Could a hack which allegedly breached the global messaging service WhatsApp be linked to the murder of Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi?
More than 100 people have now been killed in a bombing campaign by President Assad and his allies, targeting the last major rebel-held area.
A month before President Trump’s visit to the UK, his Secretary of State Mike Pompeo was in town, voicing his concerns about the potential role of the Chinese tech giant Huawei in Britain’s 5G network.