Krishnan Guru-Murthy is one of the main anchors of Channel 4 News.
He also fronts Channel 4 News' podcast 'Ways to Change the World' which interviews one guest at length each week about the big ideas in their lives and the events that have helped shape their thinking.
Since joining the team in 1998 he has fronted big events from the Omagh bombing, 9/11, the Mumbai attacks, to special war reports from Syria, Yemen and Gaza. Having covered five British general elections he does special political shows for Channel 4 such as the "Ask the Chancellors" debate.
Krishnan reports for the foreign affairs series Unreported World and commentates on major live events for Channel 4 such as the Paralympics Ceremonies. He also anchors controversial programmes outside the news including the first live televised "Autopsy".
His TV career began at the age of eighteen presenting youth television for the BBC. He went on to present, report and produce a variety of programmes from Newsround to Newsnight.
Last night we spoke to the Armenian ambassador to the UK and earlier today Krishnan spoke to his Azeri counterpart and began by asking what is going to happen now to the population in Nagorno-Karabakh.
Krishnan is joined by former Environment Secretary and Conservative MP, George Eustice.
Earlier we spoke to Chris Skidmore MP, Chair of the Independent Government review on Net Zero.
The Conservative MP Caroline Nokes, who chairs the Women and Equalities committee, joins me now.
Dorothy Byrne spent more than 15 years as head of news and current affairs at Channel 4 – she’s currently president of Murray Edwards College, Cambridge. We spoke to her about what she’s made of what’s unfolded since the investigation aired.
Lemn Sissay has written a daily poem at dawn for more than a decade.
Watch Dispatches: Sri Lanka’s Easter Bombings on Channel 4 on Tuesday 5 September at 11:05pm.
We spoke to shadow health secretary Wes Streeting.
We spoke to the schools minister Nick Gibb.
A play about the man who murdered Mahatma Gandhi in 1948 is returning to the London stage – although it’s far more than a mere retelling of history.
More than 100 schools across England need to find temporary classrooms after potentially dangerous concrete was discovered. But the problem of RAAC concrete goes wider than school buildings – it features across the NHS estate as well. Krishnan spoke to Sir Julian Hartley, who’s the Chief Executive of NHS Providers and asked him about the…
More than 100 schools across England need to find temporary classrooms after potentially dangerous concrete was discovered. We asked shadow education secretary Bridget Phillipson what should happen now?
More than 100 schools across England need to find temporary classrooms after potentially dangerous concrete was discovered. Concrete expert at Henderson Thomas Associate, Warren Thomas explains.
Cas Evans is the headteacher of Parks Primary School in Leicester. She had to close and relocate a large part of the school earlier in the year because the aerated concrete had been discovered there. Krishnan asked her what happened at her school.
Friendly people, amazing food, great weather – the ingredients of many a tourist hotspot.