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.
Jay talks to Krishnan about how politics and culture reflect and influence eating habits as well as his love and talent for jazz music.
How serious are the warnings of imminent shortages? Nick Allen, chief executive of the British Meat Producers Association spoke to us.
We spoke to Jonathan Brearley, chief executive of Ofgem, the Office of Gas and Electricity Markets, and we asked if the energy market had allowed in too many unsustainable businesses which didn’t know what they were doing.
KAMILLE speaks to Krishnan about leaving her finance career to write top 20s for some of the world’s most famous artists and the reality of being a Black woman in the music industry today.
One of the most famous DJs and record producers, Carl Cox, known as the three deck wizard, has been a fixture on the dance scene since the illegal raves of the 1980s.
Carl Cox is one of the original superstar DJs of the 80s and 90s. He helped bring acid house from the warehouses of Chicago to British raves, the unregulated party scene, then festivals and clubs.
We spoke to Lord Simon Woolley, who’s founder and director of Operation Black Vote and a former senior government adviser on race equality.
MPs have voted to back the government’s £14 billion tax rise to fund extra spending on the NHS and social care.
We spoke to the shadow health secretary, Jonathan Ashworth, about Boris Johnson’s announcement of a rise of 1.25% in national insurance from next April to help pay for the NHS and social care.
We spoke to David Petraeus, former commander of US forces in Afghanistan, and began by asking what he thought of the way that the US troops withdrawal had been handled.
We spoke to Professor Anthony Harnden, the deputy chair of the Joint Committee on Vaccination and Immunisation, and asked him why they had ruled out vaccines for healthy 12 to 15-year-olds.
Covid cases in England have remained steady recently, but the start of the school year is being treated with caution. In Scotland, where pupils are already back, cases have surged.
The Afghan MP interviewed in Paraic O’Brien’s report was Maryam Koofi. Earlier today, we spoke to her sister, Fawzia Koofi, a former MP and women’s rights activist who was held under house arrest by the Taliban. She escaped and is in Doha. We asked her whether she was in touch with her colleagues who hadn’t…
Flora Neda and her husband, an Afghan army officer, fled the Taliban in 1996. Two decades later he died in the Grenfell fire, after staying to help four women who took refuge in their top floor flat.
We spoke to Omar Samad, who served as senior adviser to the former chief executive of Afghanistan, Dr Abdullah Abdullah.