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.
George Takei joins Krishnan Guru-Murthy to tell his extraordinary story, from childhood to stardom and his mission to raise awareness about his life.
In this episode Former TUC leader Frances O’Grady joins Krishnan to talk about the history of the trade union movement, why she thinks workers are going on strike and what the government should be doing to support them and support for single parents.
Baaba has released his first solo album in seven years, ‘Being’, which is inspired by working on the soundtrack to Black Panther and the issues facing the world today, including climate change and desertification in African countries. In today’s Ways to Change the World, Baaba sits down with Krishnan Guru-Murthy to discuss the power of music and why we are all politicians in our own way when it comes to helping the world.
Anas Sarwar is Scottish Labour Leader and Douglas Ross is leader of Scottish Conservatives.
SNP MP John Nicolson joins Krishnan.
We’re joined from the Turkish capital by Ünal Çeviköz, a senior MP from Turkey’s main opposition, the Republican People’s Party.
It’s clear the aid operation in Turkey will continue for months to come.
We spoke to Ahmet Yildiz, an MP from President Erdogan’s AK Party, who arrived in devastated Antakya today.
We Spoke to Dr Steve Mannion – he’s one of a medical team flown out to Turkey by the charity UK-Med which enables NHS staff to volunteer on overseas crises like this by funding staff to cover their jobs back home.
In the wake of every natural disaster comes a horrible turning point at which rescue missions become recovery operations.
We were joined from Ankara by Sinan Ulgen, the former Turkish diplomat currently chairing the Istanbul-based Centre for Economics and Foreign Policy.
Among the many questions about the scale of deaths in this disaster is why some buildings collapsed when they were surrounded by others that didn’t?
David Miliband, who was Foreign Secretary when Gordon Brown was Prime Minister, is president of the aid organisation the International Rescue Committee. He joined us from New York.
President Erdogan has acknowledged that initially there were problems with Turkey’s emergency response and has promised to rehouse people left without homes within a year.
Dr Mahmoud Kaddah is a paediatric surgeon at Bab al-Hawa Hospital near the Turkish-Syrian border.