The British Broadcasting Corporation (commonly called the BBC), is the world's largest broadcaster, it proliferates cultural Marxism and is regarded by most intelligent British people as a fifth column. The KGB defector Gordievsky refers to it as "The Red Service", Norman Tebbit called it "Britain's very own dedicated political broadcaster" and Conservative Party MP Peter Bruinvels called it the "Bolshevik Broadcasting Corporation." The title of the official history of the BBC, by Jean Seaton, is Pinkoes and Traitors: the BBC and the Nation 1970-1987. Reports continue to condemn it for constant bias. In July 2017 the Sunday Times carried an article with a sub-heading stating: "The BBC long ago metastasised into a different kettle of very rotten fish from its founding precept of 'public service'."
BBC News-gathering is the largest news system through its regional offices, foreign correspondents and agreements with other news services.  The BBC reaches more than 200 countries and is available to more than 274 million households, significantly more than CNN's (its nearest competitor) estimated 200 million. Its radio services broadcast on a wide variety of wavelengths, making them available to many regions of the world. It broadcasts news - by radio or over the Internet - in some 33 languages.
In December 2016 Dame Deirdre Mary Hutton (born 15 March 1949), an anti-Apartheid activist and civil servant in meaningless roles, termed by the British media as "Queen of the Quangos", was controversially announced as expected to be appointed the new Chairman of the BBC.. Another leading contender was John Mackinson, an internationalist left-wing journalist, married to an Indian actress. This was further clear evidence that the conservative government, in even considering them, are part and parcel of the Liberal-Left hierarchy. Fortunately Hutton failed in this, and the new Chairman from January 2017 is Sir David Cecil Clementi, a former Deputy Governor of the Bank of England.
On 16 February 2020 the Government announced that the widely-hated compulsory License fee, which everyone who owns a TV must pay whether they watch the BBC or not, is to be scrapped. This could be the beginning of the end of the BBC as it presently stands.
The BBC was the first national broadcasting organisation and was founded on October 18, 1922 as the British Broadcasting Company Ltd; It was subsequently granted a Royal Charter and was made a publicly funded corporation in 1927. The corporation produces programmes and information services, broadcasting globally on television, radio, and the Internet. The stated mission of the BBC is "to inform, educate and entertain" (as laid down by Parliament in the BBC Charter); its motto is "Nation Shall Speak Peace Unto Nation".
The BBC's domestic programming is primarily funded by levying television licence fees (under the Wireless Telegraphy Act 1949), although money is also raised through commercial activities such as sale of merchandise and programming. The BBC World Service, however, is funded through a grant-in-aid by the Foreign and Commonwealth Office. As part of the BBC Charter, the Corporation cannot show commercial advertising on any services in the United Kingdom (television, radio, or internet). Outside the United Kingdom the BBC broadcasts commercially funded channels such as BBC America, BBC Canada, and BBC World News. In order to justify the licence fee, of which abolition is constantly called for, the BBC is expected to produce a number of high-rating competitive programmes in addition to those that commercial broadcasters would not normally broadcast.
It employs 28,500 people in that country alone and has an annual budget of more than £4 billion/$6 billion. Its employment policies come in for constant criticism not least because of nepotism. The BBC is a quasi-autonomous statutory corporation as a public service broadcaster and is governed by the BBC Trust; it is, per its charter, supposed to "be free from both political and commercial influence and answer only to its viewers and listeners". Of course, this is a joke as it in reality answers to no-one.
The BBC is well-known for the disproportionate number of Jews it has promoted and employed since World War II, such as Vladimir Rubinstein (from a Ukrainian Jewish family who had moved to Reval, in Estonia, then to Berlin etc.), who was long a mainstay of the BBC Monitoring Service.
Other well-known Jews at the BBC include:
- Jeremy Isaacs, son of a jeweller, worked for the BBC in the 1960s and was the founding Chief Executive (1981-1987) of Channel 4, a TV channel devoted to the promotion of non-indigenous people and their 'rights' in the UK. From 1990 to 1998 he acted as interviewer in a revival of the BBC series Face to Face, and between 1997 and 2000 he was President of the Royal Television Society.
- Paul Mason, far-left journalist whose grandmother was a Jewess from Lithuania. In August 2001 he became an editor for BBC Two's left-wing programme Newsnight. A promoter of "soul music" in August 2013 he joined Channel 4 News as its culture editor. Mason announced in February 2016 that he was leaving Channel 4 in favour of freelancing so he could engage more fully in debates of the political left without the [mythical] constraints of impartiality placed on broadcasters in the UK. In May 2007, Mason's book Live Working or Die Fighting: How the Working Class Went Global was published.
- Gideon Rachman, journalist who started his career with the BBC World Service in 1984. He has since been employed by the usual liberal-left organs: Washington's Sunday Correspondent, deputy American editor of The Economist, and The Financial Times. Rachman publicly endorsed Barack Obama for the presidency on two occasions.
- Rabbi Lionel Blue, a homosexual, was for more than 25 years a regular contributor to BBC Radio 4's 'Thought for the Day' programme. He died in Dec 2016.
- Anna Meisel, journalist and Investigations Producer at BBC Radio Current Affairs.
- David Aaronovitch, communist and a son of communists, started in the early 1980s as a television researcher and later producer for the ITV program Weekend World. In 1988 he began working at BBC as founding editor of the On the Record; has presented Have I Got News For You and BBC's News 24. In 2004 he presented The Norman Way, a three-part BBC Radio 4 documentary looking at "régime change" in 1066. He also hosted the BBC series The Blair Years (2007). The selection of Aaronovitch to interview Blair was criticized by the Daily Mail's Peter Oborne, who stated in July 2007 that "over the past ten years Aaronovitch has never... ceased to extend a helping hand to Tony Blair....... Aaronovitch cannot be regarded as an independent figure who could be trusted to interrogate a former prime minister on behalf of the British public."
- Adrian Goldberg, BBC Radio journalist (Jews from Germany).
- Vanessa Feltz, BBC journalist who lives with a Black. In 2016-17 her salary was in the £350,000 - £399.000 bracket. In July 2019 the Jewish Chronicle bragged that she was one of the three highest paid women at the BBC.
- Jonathan Saul Freedland, a journalist who joined the BBC in 1990 and presents Radio 4's contemporary history series, "The Long View". He also writes for The Guardian, the Jewish Chronicle and the (Jewish) New York Times. He is a liberal Zionist. In May 2014 he was awarded the Orwell Prize in May 2014 for his journalism.
- David Shukman, reporter & Science Editor for BBC News, although having no qualifications in that subject. His father Harold did a PhD thesis on "The Jewish Labour Bund".(Jews from Russian Poland).
- Steve Rosenberg, Moscow correspondent for BBC News.
- Fran Abrams, journalist & reporter, who also writes for numerous other left-wing organs such as the New Statesman, The Guardian, the Independent. She reports regularly for BBC's Radio Four’s File on 4 programme. She was the recipient of the 2007 far-left Joseph Rowntree Foundation Journalist Fellowship for her work on NEETS (Children not in education or training). She described her father as a left-wing campaigner.
- David Elstein, reporter who worked on Panorama and The Money Programme and produced the seriously jaundiced series, The World At War. (His parents were Polish Jews brought to Britain by the Rothschild Foundation.)
- Tim Franks, in 2007, he was appointed BBC Middle East Correspondent, based in Jerusalem. Franks's appointment was rumoured to have been influenced by the former Israeli Prime Minister Ariel Sharon.
- Charlotte Franks, BBC journalist.
- Tracy Rubenstein, news editor for BBC Radio 4.
- Claudia Winkleman,journalist and model, one of the three highest-paid women in the BBC, brags the Jewish Chronicle.
- Isabel Kershner, Manchester-born journalist who emigrated to Israel and who began reporting from there for the "New York Times" in 2007. Previous to that she had been with "The Jerusalem Report" magazine, part of the "Jerusalem Post" group. She provides commentary on Middle East affairs for the BBC.
- Jo Coburn, BBC political journalist & news correspondent. She is an active member of Ealing Liberal Synagogue.
- Tim Samuels, journalist & broadcaster (Jewish family from Romania).
- Tim Judah, BBC Balkans correspondent.
- John Diamond, journalist who died in March 2001; married to the Jewish cooking journalist Nigella Lawson.
- Jonathan Maitland (mother from Israel).
- Esther Rantzen (Polish Jews).
- Michael Grade (aka Winogradsky - Jews from Odessa). Now a Conservative Party Life Peer.
- Jonny Dymond (also married to Hettie Judah. He was arrested for possession of cannabis in 2008 but the BBC kept him on as a "top journalist".)
- Katya Adler, BBC's Europe Editor.
- Tracey Rubenstein, Radio 4 producer.
- Robert Peston, BBC's Economic editor (son of Jewish socialist 'Lord' Maurice Peston, son of Abraham Peston). Now moved over to ITV.
- Alan Yentob, an Iraqi Jew who, it was said, "decided what you watch". Britain's Daily Telegraph said that "he epitomises all that is wrong with the BBC." He also branded as "traitors" all those who reported on paedophilia at the BBC. In the 2016-2017 salaries lists he is in the £250,000 - £299,999 bracket.
- Jenny Abramsky, granddaughter of a Rabbi whose pension settlement by the BBC was a record high. 
- Will Self, whose mother Elaine Rosenblum, is a Jewess from Queens, New York. He is a BBC "luvvie" who hosts many of their programmes.
- Will Gompertz, BBC's Arts Editor, who left school with no qualifications. (The surname is Jewish.)
- Simon Gompertz, BBC News Finance Correspondent, cousin of the above.
- Emily Maitlis, BBC TV newsreader and aggressive Far-Left journalist. Born in Canada to Jewish parents.
- Emily Kasriel, head of Editorial Partnerships and Special Projects at the BBC. Writes also for The Guardian and the left-wing Huffington Post in which she produced an article entitled: "Nelson Mandela - Our Global Icon."
- Paul Mason, who has Jewish grandparents, in August 2001 joined the BBC2 TV's Newsnight as an editor. He said in February 2016 that he was opposed to the media having impartiality constraints. He was sometime a member of the Trotskyist Workers' Power group. In May 2007 his book Live Working or Die Fighting: How the Working Class Went Global was published by Harvill Secker formerly the Jewish publishing house of Secker & Warburg. In a speech in 2015 marking the publication of the Jewess Naomi Klein's book This Changes Everything, he declared that "capitalism is dying".
- David L Baddiel, a Jewish 'comedian' regularly on the BBC, notably the radio channels. He is an anti-semitism campaigner. On 7 July 2019 it was announced that BBC Factual (sic) were going to fund his new programme about "insideous holocaust denial today". He is also employed by TV's Channel Four.
- Matthias "Matt" Frei, a German Jew, joined the BBC as a journalist & reporter about 1986, and remained there until 2011 when he moved to the equally Far-Left Channel Four. In September 2016, he started presenting the Saturday 10 a.m. show on LBC radio.
Several of these people have held senior positions, some for decades. In February 2014, BBC director Danny Cohen, also Jewish, announced there were too many white people in the broadcaster's content and its shows would include more Blacks and homosexuals "to reflect modern Britain".
In July 2017 it was claimed in The Sunday Times that Jewish staff at the BBC got their positions and their high salaries through nepotism. The writer was immediately violently attacked by the Jewish lobby, and other cowards including a government minister, with the Jewish lobby calling for a ban on the author ever working for any media outlet in the UK again.
On 11 January 2000 the famous author, the late Chapman Pincher, had this letter published in the London Daily Telegraph: ".........over-representation of racial minorities in BBC television programmes conveys the false impression that immigrant minorities already constitute at least 25 per cent of the population. My studies of all the news programmes - BBC, ITV, Sky TV and the advertisements that ITV and Sky TV carry - suggest a much higher figure. Whenever possible, the television cameras concentrate on the relatively few blacks who may be in the hospital, store, school, bank, office, on the street or wherever. I say "black" advisedly, because they are almost always Afro-Caribbeans. What many of the indigenous population would like to know is, why do cameramen concentrate on blacks in this way? It is hard to believe that they are all so politically correct that they do so voluntarily. Are they working to instructions? If so, where do the instructions originate, since all channels and all advertising agencies seem to obey them?"
The BBC is known for its affirmative action programme where it fires people for being white and hires nonwhites for its racial quotas. It often advertises for anyone but Europeans/Whites to fill vacancies. In May 2016 the BBC presented a series called "The Hollow Crown" based on Shakespeare's Henry VI, where the Corporation deliberately cast a Black as the English Queen. In areas where there are no white people at all, the BBC is happy with it. The BBC also requires one to be homosexual for many of its jobs. The BBC blatantly pushes a multi-racial and multi-cultural agenda in all things, notably in its childrens channels.
Amongst the minorities employed by the BBC is
- Naga Munchetty (born Subham Nagalakshmi Munchetty Chendriam), a Malayan-Indian journalist who had previously worked for the left-wing newspaper The Observer. She has also been a reporter for Reuters Financial TV, after which she worked as a producer for CNBC Europe, a business producer and reporter for the Far-Left Channel 4 News, and was a presenter on Bloomberg Television. Munchetty narrated the BBC documentary Fear and Faith in Paris looking at anti-Semitic attacks in Paris and the impact on Jewish community in France. In the 2016-2017 salaries lists she is in the £150,000 - £199,999 bracket.
- Kamel Ahmed, Sudanese foreign affairs journalist. Former political editor of the Far-left newspaper The Observer, and Director of Communications at the Far-Left Equality and Human Rights Commission. In the 2016-2017 BBC salaries lists he was in the £150,000 - £199,999 bracket.
- Faisal Islam, a Bangladeshi, BBC Economics Editor. Formerly worked for the Far-Left newspaper The Observer and the left-wing TV station for minorities, Channel Four.
- Geeta Guru-Murthy, journalist and presenter. In 2002 she was hosting Asia Today. Her brother is a journalist for the Far-left minorities TV station, Channel Four.
- George Alagiah, journalist and presenter born in Colombo, Ceylon. In the 2016-2017 salaries lists he is in the £250,000 - £299,000 bracket.
- Clive Myrie, a Jamaican journalist and presenter.
- Mishal Husain, a Pakistani Muslim journalist and presenter. Married to Meekal Hashmi.In the 2016-2017 salaries lists she is in the £250,000 - £299,999 bracket.
- Babita Sharma, an Indian newsreader.
- Moira Stuart, a negress, news presenter. In the 2016-2017 salaries lists she is in the £150,000 - £199,999 bracket.
- Rico Hizon, a Filipino jornalist with BBC World News, where he is the main Asia correspondent, responsible for Newsday and Asia Business Report which reaches 400,000,000 people.
- Zeinab Badawi, Sudanese. Since 2010, in addition to her presenting role on BBC World News, Badawi has presented on the BBC News Channel and the BBC News at Five. Badawi is founder and Lady Chairman of the Africa Medical Partnership Fund (AfriMed), a charity which aims to help local medical professionals in Africa.
- Adnan Nawaz, a Pakistani presenter for the BBC with bulletins on BBC One, BBC Two, BBC Four, the BBC News Channel and BBC World News.
- Maryam Moshiri, Iranian, is a television broadcaster for the BBC.
- Mehrwan [Matthew] Amroliwala, an Indian Parsi Zoroastrian. A BBC newsreader and presenter.
- Jason Mohammad, a Pakistani. He joined the BBC in 1997 as a reporter for BBC Wales Today, before becoming the anchor of Wales on Saturday. In 2013, he became the host of Final Score on BBC One. In the 2016-2017 salaries lists he is in the £250,000 - £299,999 bracket.
- Sharanjit Leyl, a Sikh from Singapore. She first joined Bloomberg Television in March 2000. Now with the BBC, she has filed reports for radio on the BBC World Service business programmes as well as its arts and culture programme The Strand, and written for BBC news online.
- Reeta Chakrabarti, Indian Bengali, a far-left political correspondent and newsreader for the BBC, in 1997, she became the BBC Community Affairs correspondent, covering the Stephen Lawrence Inquiry and also working on Home Affairs. Her interests include patronage of the Naz Project, an HIV/AIDS charity focusing on minority groups affected by the disease, and of the National Mentoring Consortium, linking ethnic minority undergraduates with employers in the public and private sectors.
- Rajini Vaidyanathan, regular contributor to BBC World News, World News Today, World News America.
- Aleem Maqbool - BBC News North America Correspondent. Previous postings in Pakistan, Gaza/West Bank and in Egypt. Obsessed with race issues.
The BBC is frequently attacked for its blatant anti-White bias.
Helen Boaden, former BBC Director of News (and who is now the BBC's Head of Radio) said the Corporation has a "deep liberal bias" in its coverage of immigration matters and that "coverage was skewed" as a result. She told a BBC Trust Review report that the BBC did not take the views of the professional lobby group Migration Watch seriously. The report said that the BBC had been "slow to reflect the weight of concern in the wider community" about issues around the topic and must do more to seek out opinions "which 'people like' us may find unpalatable", thus confirming the political leanings of those at the Corporation. A previous internal report in 2007 said there was self-censorship at the BBC which led to certain opinions being routinely under-represented.
Migrationwatch UK which campaigns for tougher migration rules, said the Corporation was guilty of a strong bias in favour of immigration, and a reluctance even to address the case for reducing immigration. The BBC's own Radio 4 presenter John Humphrys told the Daily Telegraph that BBC coverage of the EU and immigration issues has been biased to the Left.
Cultural Marxist bias
Over the last few decades the BBC has engaged openly in cultural Marxist activities. They have engaged in a continuing positive discrimination campaign for women in prominent positions and as newsreaders (notably with men's sporting activities), and have deliberately and provocatively sent female reporters to Muslim countries, driving home the 'equalities' agenda. They have announced that by 2020 they aim to have women being at least half of their staff, which even many women have described as "lunacy". In addition they consistently and disproportionately promote aliens and homosexuals in home broadcasts, whether it be in childrens' programmes, newsreaders and presenters, or interviewing their selected and edited 'members of the public'.
In 2015 the BBC deliberately "bought in a foreign lesbian feminist", who decorated the podium with homosexual banners etc., to conduct the famous patriotic "Last Night of the Proms" concert, and who, "in between Rule Britannia and God Save the Queen divested herself of a tirade of leftish internationalist banalities".
Monday Club hostility
The BBC is legendary for it's hostility to traditional culture and being partisan in favour of social liberalism and socialism, despite the fact that, as a tax payer funded organ, it is supposed to be neutral. As far back as July 1964 the Conservative Monday Club produced a political paper attacking the general bias at the B.B.C.’s Overseas Service and for its "lack of energy" in attacking communism: "there is too little sustained and deliberate propaganda levelled at the peoples living under Communism and those in the neutral states subject to its wooing", they said. On April 6, 1970, the leader writer for The Daily Telegraph had commented on blatant BBC bias, and four days later Stephen Hastings, M.P., and former M.P., Paul Williams, both from the Monday Club, had letters published in that newspaper attacking BBC bias and "the greater use of Left-wing intellectuals" presenting their angle in programmes. Hastings added that people were "increasingly and deeply concerned about the ceaseless Leftist bias on TV." Conservative MP Peter Bruinvels called the BBC the "Bolshevik Broadcasting Corporation" and Norman Tebbit, M.P., called the BBC the "Stateless Person's Broadcasting Corporation" because of what he regarded as its unpatriotic coverage of the Falklands War. In March 1991 Gregory Lauder-Frost, speaking again on behalf of the Monday Club, stated: "What annoys us is that the BBC does not support the British people", and the following month the Club called publicly upon the Home Secretary "to vet senior appointments at the BBC……the governors have failed in their duties."
There is a website dedicated to highlighting the bias of the BBC.
The Spring 2002 edition of the Traditional Britain Group's Newsletter carried an article entitled "The BBC - an employment service for Leftists", using the fake cultural historian Patrick Wright "from the liberal-left fringe" with his "sneering, deconstructionist and pro-multiculturalism" opinions as an example. The Daily Telegraph, on August 3, 2005, carried a letter from the KGB defector Oleg Gordievsky referring to the BBC as "The Red Service". In 2006 Norman Tebbit said: "The BBC was always against Lady Thatcher." Mark Thompson, Director-General of the BBC admitted in 2010 "In the BBC I joined 30 years ago [as a production trainee, in 1979], there was, in much of current affairs, in terms of people's personal politics, which were quite vocal, a massive bias to The Left. The organisation struggled with impartiality." 
The BBC's leading political journalist Andrew Marr stated in 2006: "The BBC is not impartial or neutral. It has a cultural liberal bias". However, many of the BBC's journalists and "luvvies", such as Francis Wheen, are well-known Marxists. The BBC never invites anyone from the old Tory 'Right' who might proffer a traditionalists' opinion, and on their many chat shows and programmes, such as Question Time, their invited guests and audiences are all broadly Left (includes those they invite from the non-Conservative Party).
In 2007 Robin Aitken, who had worked as a reporter and journalist at the BBC for 25 years at all levels of the corporation, produced his book: Can We Trust the BBC?. In it he argues that the BBC makes and shapes the British nation in a way no other institution can, and states that the Corporation has a strong internal culture which is biased to The Left and which imperils its objectivity; that by analysing the BBC's coverage this soon becomes obvious in, for instance, seeing and hearing how left-wing groups and viewpoints get favourable treatment, while others are left out in the cold.
One of the BBC's former leading news broadcasters stated in 2011 "At the core of the BBC, in its very DNA,is a way of thinking that is firmly of The Left………In the later stages of my career, I lost count of the number of times I asked a producer for a brief on a story, only to be handed a copy of The Guardian and told "it’s all in there"".· A standard joke amongst British Tories is that the BBC is The Guardian on air.
BBC's Newsnight programme on August 8, 2013 went out of their way to smear and attack the Traditional Britain Group (including interviewing a well-known Communist, Gerry Gable, who they portrayed as an "anti-fascist campaigner" without revealing his politics, for his view on the organisation which he naturally stated to be "National Socialist"), for opposing the Labour Party's nomination of Mrs Doreen Lawrence, a Jamaican negress, for a Life Peerage, which the TBG said was "totally without merit" and a "politically correct appointment". Newsnight's presenter Kirsty Wark also slated the TBG for upholding the Conservative Party's 1970 General Election Manifesto pledge to halt immigration and encourage State-assisted voluntary repatriation to their natural homelands. Gregory Lauder-Frost, for the TBG, replied that this pledge was more relevant today than it ever was in 1970. Wark's response was to ask him if he was a member of the BNP, a deliberate slur witnessed by millions.
Their biased reporting can be found throughout their news and current affairs programmes. A good example was Saturday March 15, 2014 on BBC Radio 4's Today programme (8.40 a.m.) where the presenter interviewed Jack Straw (Marxist) former Labour government Foreign Secretary for the UK, and the USA's James Rubin (also Jewish) on the Russia-Ukraine crisis. Naturally both were hostile towards Russia.
After the Rotherham rape scandals came to light, CNN and the BBC hid the fact that all the victims were white and then put a Paki race-hustler, Muhbeen Hussain, "Muslim Youth Spokesman" all over the TV to spread propaganda that it was only non-whites who were the victims. They then showed only white people in the government, trying to imply white people raped them. Also all the news casters were nonwhites too.
In June 2015 a senior Conservative Party Member of Parliament, John Whittingdale, called for a proper enquiry and examination of the BBC's well-known left-wing bias before its Charter could be renewed. With the death of the murdering dictator Fidel Castro in November 2016 the BBC excelled itself in demonstrating its left-wing bias.
James Purnell, the former Labour Government's Minister for Culture, who is said to have left active party politics in 2010, was appointed to a £295,000-a-year job as the BBC’s Director of Strategy three years later. On 22nd August 2016 it was further announced that he would be taking up the powerful role as Director of BBC Radio stations, with a huge political influence over programming decisions across the airwaves. Conservative Party Member of Parliament Damian Collins attacked the appointment saying: "I can’t think of any other example of a former politician running such a major part of the BBC’s programming. Because of his political background there will undoubtedly be questions about impartiality."
Complaints were also levied following the BBC's blatant campaigning against Donald Trump's candidature for the Presidency of the USA, and especially following their reporter Laura Kuenssberg's first interview with Trump after he became President, on the same platform as Britain's Prime Minister Theresa May, where Kuenssberg literally abused Trump for his policies and suggested her views were those of the British people whom the BBC represented. This was widely condemned in Britain.
Following the death of IRA terrorist Martin McGuinness in March 2017, the BBC's eulogies to him were widely condemned as nauseating and an insult to the families of the victims of he and his fellow murderers.
As well as being under constant criticism for its left-wing bias, its pro-European Union (the New Soviet Bloc) bias is also criticised at a time when it is felt that most UK citizens wish to leave the EU. A Government Report published on March 15, 2015, said they were "deeply concerned" about the BBC's biased coverage of EU matters and said something must be done to improve it.
During the UK campaigns to leave or remain in the European Union the BBC received huge funding from the EU and unprecedented levels of complaints about pro-EU bias. One Member of Parliament stated "Both the EU and the BBC have an unhealthy air of entitlement to huge amounts of taxpayers' money, they resent scrutiny of their affairs, they are both unaccountable and undemocratic." When the Chairman of the House of Commons European Scrutiny Committee called for "proper monitoring so the public can check whether or not the BBC is really being impartial" during the EU referendum campaign, arguing that "editorial judgement is unacceptable", the BBC blatantly refused to publish detailed records of their pro and anti-EU coverage.
Nigel Farage the UKIP leader presented a report to the BBC hierarchy clearly detailing the BBC's pro-EU bias.  Following the referendum, when a clear majority of those who voted called for the UK to leave the EU, the BBC became even more vitriolic in its opposition to so-called "Brexit". On March 21, 2017 over 70 Members of Parliament complained in the Daily Telegraph of the continuing BBC anti-Brexit bias. October 2017 saw Jacob Rees-Mogg, the Conservative Party MP, charge the BBC with excessive bias against the UK leaving the EU and attempting to undermine the process. BBC bias nevertheless continues as they are apparently unaccountable to anyone.
Older complacent domestic UK audiences often refer to the BBC as "the Beeb", a nickname originally dubbed by Peter Sellers in The Goon Show in the 1950s, when he referred to the "Beeb Beeb Ceeb". It was then borrowed, shortened and popularised by Kenny Everett. Another nickname, now less commonly used, is "Auntie", said to originate from the old-fashioned "Auntie knows best" attitude, (but possibly a sly reference to the 'aunties' and 'uncles' who were presenters of children's programmes in early days) in the days when John Reith, the BBC's founder, was in charge. The two nicknames have also been used together as "Auntie Beeb", and Auntie has been used in outtakes programmes such as Auntie's Bloomers.. This terminology is more commonly recognised as being that of the Australian Broadcasting Corporation, also a Public Broadcaster, which may also be referred to by older generations as 'Auntie'. This old popularity has all but vanished over the last decades of the 20th century, into the 21st, as obvious left-wing bias and the revealing of the high salaries the BBC pay themselves at the license-payers expense has infuriated critics and ordinary people alike.
The Executives at the BBC run it like a private club where they pay themselves, despite criticism, fantastic and unjustifiable salaries. It was announced in September 2016 that BBC journalists are paid up to 40 per cent more than their competitors in the commercial sector. Staff in senior positions were paid an average of 34 per cent more, with those at editor level paid around 20 per cent more. The BBC have reached such heights of arrogance that they even carry their own reports on huge salary increases for themselves. Such was the outcry in July 2017 over their salaries that the BBC were forced to announce protection measures for their overpaid staff.
During the coronavirus crisis in April-May 2020 the BBC showed massive bias against No.10 Downing Street's Chief of Staff, Dominic Cummings, when he was forced to drive some distance to his family in distress, despite the so-called 'Lockdown'. Their Jewish reporter Laura Kuenssberg made a public attempt to discredit the Conservative Party in this matter, and the BBC in general made their persecution of him a cause celebré, without let-up, and were roundly condemned. The National Review said that once again the BBC had breached its guidelines on "impartiality".
- Aaron Dugmore, the BBC didn't report his death because his skin is the "wrong" colour
- Letter of the British Ministry of Information to the BBC and the higher clergy
- Sargant, William, Battle for the Mind - A Physiology of Conversion and Brain-Washing, London, first published 1957 (3 editions), reprinted 1959 & 1976. ISBN 0-434-67153-3
- McMillan, James, The Roots of Corruption - The Erosion of Traditional Values in Britain, London, 1972. ISBN 0-85468-182-5
- Gibb Stuart, James, The Mind Benders, Glasgow, 1978. ISBN 0-85335-232-1
- Deacon, Richard, The Truth Twisters - Disinformation: the making and spreading of official distortions, half-truths and lies; London, 1987. ISBN 0-7088-3644-5
- Young, George Kennedy, Subversion and the British Riposte, Glasgow, 1984, ISBN 0-947621-02-4
- Browne, Anthony, The Retreat of Reason - Political Correctness and the Corruption of Public Debate in Modern Britain, CIVITAS London, 2006, ISBN 10-1-903386-50-0
- Horn, Gerd-Rainer, The Spirit of '68, Oxford, 2007. ISBN 978-0-19-927666-0
- Aitken, Robin, Can We Trust the BBC?, London, 2007. ISBN 0-8264-9427-7
- Shapiro, Ben, Primetime Propaganda - How The Left took over your TV, HarperCollins, 2011. ISBN 978-0-06-193477-3 (although this book addresses the Hollywood and USA Liberal-Left, the British media mirrors that scenario).
- The Daily Telegraph, on August 3, 2005, carried a letter from the KGB defector Oleg Gordievsky referring to it as "The Red Service".
- Linford, Paul (27 October 2008). Where are they now?. Total Politics. Retrieved on 24 January 2014.
- Kevin Myers writing in The Sunday Times newspaper,30 July 2017.
- BBC News Sources
- Dame Deirdre Hutton – queen of the quangos. Daily Telegraph (15 November 2009). Retrieved on 26 January 2012.
- BBC History - The BBC takes to the Airwaves. Retrieved on 2007-07-19.
- BBC website: About the BBC - Purpose and values. Retrieved on 2006-07-06.
- BBC Royal Charter and Agreement. Archived from the original on 2003-06-18. Retrieved on 2007-01-03.
- Pharr, Susan; Krauss, Ellis (eds.) (1996). Media and Politics in Japan. University of Hawaii Press, p.5. ISBN 0824817613.
- Financial Times website: Encouraging information sharing. Retrieved on 2008-05-02.
- The Daily Telegraph, London, December 2, 2008, Obituaries.
- Paul Mason quits Channel 4 News. The Guardian (26 February 2016).
- Peter Oborne "Forget the Queen fiasco, it's the BBC's love affair with the Blairs that is so disquieting", Daily Mail, 13 July 2007
- Other journalists were also unimpressed with Aaronovitch or dismissed the series. See Rachel Cooke in the New Statesman ("A great big rip-off", New Statesman, 22 November 2007) and Mark Lawson ("Economical with the candour", The Guardian, 17 November 2007).
- Antony Lerman "The End of Liberal Zionism: Israel’s Move to the Right Challenges Diaspora Jews", New York Times, 22 August 2014
- Shukman, David (16 June 2012). "A Polish village's forgotten Jewish dead". British Broadcasting Corporation. http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/magazine-18440223. Retrieved 16 June 2012.
- Charlotte Higgins "The BBC: there to inform, educate, provoke and enrage?", The Guardian, 16 April 2014
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