The British government can make it of its own BBC The person making the changes their department needs as a result of the disclosure of a report finds that the chain has incurred ‘Fraudulent’ practices To secure an interview in 1995 with Diana WellsThat channel’s program, Newsnigh, also revealed.
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The public channel is facing pressure from various sectors after the release of the results of an independent investigation conducted by the former judge last Thursday John DysonWhich considered that the channel did not meet the high standards of integrity and transparency.
The press investigation inquired how Martin Bashir – which the BBC left last week for alleged health problems – 26 years ago he resorted to “deception” and dishonest tactics – such as falsifying documents and bank statements – to gain access to Lady D.Through his brother Charles Spencer.
In the historical exclusive with the mother of the princes Guillermo s Enrique The Princess Diana She first publicly revealed the betrayals of her then-husband, Charles of England (Who broke up with and did not divorce).
British CEO, Boris JohnsonYesterday he expressed his confidence that the BBC would adopt the necessary measures so that “nothing like this would happen again,” while other ministers in his government suggested that the public entity could be reformed.
Michael Grad, the former chief executive of the BBC, has submitted a proposal to create a new independent editorial board, an idea that will be considered next year as part of the review of the BBC’s so-called “royal charter”, the agreement between the entity and the BBC. The government that defines the terms of the company and its general purpose and guarantees its independence and details of its functions.
According to the BBC today, its “Newsnight” program believes that the government will leave it to the institution itself to introduce the necessary changes, rather than to the government to impose reform.
“The BBC can do it on its own,” a government source told the aforementioned channel.
For his part, said the head of the Parliamentary Committee in the House of Commons for Digital, Culture, Media and Sports – in charge of auditing BBC- , Julian Knight wrote to the channel’s CEO, Tim Davey, demanding a response to the report.
“I want to know how the BBC can provide assurances to this committee that the grave failures highlighted in (John) Dyson’s document will not be repeated,” Knight says in the letter, according to Public Channel Today.
With information from EFE.
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