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.
We spoke to Vicki Huddleston, the former acting US Ambassador to Ethiopia.
We were joined by Professor Ravi Gupta – a clinical microbiologist who sits on the government’s NERVTAG committee
We were joined by Mia Malan, editor-in-chief of the Bhekisisa Centre for Health Journalism, which is based in Johannesburg.
We spoke to Anthony Gardner, who served as President Obama’s ambassador to the European Union, and started by asking him whether conflict on the Russia-Ukraine border is possible.
We spoke to Sir Alan Wood, whose report for the government on how agencies should work together to safeguard children, was published in May this year.
We spoke to cyber security and information warfare expert, Elisabeth Braw, from the Royal United Services Institute, and Nigel Inkster, from the International Institute for Strategic Studies, who spent three decades in the Secret Intelligence Service, MI6.
We spoke to Dr Richard Hatchett, one of the founders of the global vaccine-sharing initiative, COVAX.
Benjamin talks to Krishnan about ‘that’ Ted talk, why he thinks we need a new language and why he thinks universal collaboration is of utmost importance.
Jools Holland is one of the nation’s most loved musicians and broadcasters. We went to meet him to talk about his latest work and why the piano means so much to him, after a life spent making, writing and broadcasting about music.
Steven joins Krishnan to discuss his new book, ‘Rationality: What It Is, Why It Seems scarce, Why It Matters’ which is billed as a user’s guide to rationality during an epidemic of unreason.
Jools tells Krishnan all about how the piano changed his life, sparking a lifelong love affair with music and tells him about how his dancing dog inspired a track on his new album.
We spoke to Anthony Bryan, a victim of the Windrush scandal, who had lived and worked in the UK for 50 years when he was wrongly classified as an illegal immigrant and almost deported.
We spoke to Labour’s Shadow Home Secretary Nick Thomas-Symonds, and started by asking him whether these deaths were preventable.
We spoke to Conservative MP Peter Bone, the former chair of the all-party group on human trafficking.
We spoke to Francois Decoster, the mayor of Saint-Omer, a town about 25 miles from Calais.