With Strictly Come Dancing 2023 dancing ever closer to an air date, here's everything we know about the show's return.
A host of famous faces have signed up to take part in this year's Celebrity Race Across The World. Here's everything you need to know.
Are you ready for the return of Gladiators? Here's everything we know about the BBC's reboot of this nostalgic 90s classic.
Peaky Blinders creator Stephen Knight has turned his attention to Charles Dickens' Great Expectations. Unfamiliar with the story? Meet the actors playing its main characters.
The media watchdog's annual report on the corporation stated that people who are less well off are more likely to be dissatisfied with their portrayal on TV.
Wondering what to watch? Check out these Halloween highlights for the end of October.
With it being the unlucky Friday the 13th, why not roll the dice with some spooky oddities in your weekend streaming?
A week of contrasts, with new releases 'Fear Street 2' and 'First Cow' offering sadism and sensitivity respectively.
The BBC said it is 'great news' that it will now be able to keep programmes on the iPlayer for a year, or even longer
The BBC has slowly but steadily been making changes to the way you can watch iPlayer and now it says you’ll need to sign up for an account to watch online from 2017.
Students will still be able to dodge paying for a TV licence fee, despite new regulations, it has emerged. This week, on 1 September, new rules came into force that require all BBC iPlayer viewers to pay the annual licence fee of £145.50. Previously, only those using the streaming service to watch programmes on iPlayer as they were being broadcast were required to have a TV licence.
All BBC iPlayer users are now required by law to have a TV licence, even if they don’t watch any live broadcasts. The new rules come into effect today (1 September) and will see all viewers required to pay the annual £145.50 licence fee. Previously, only users watching programmes that were being broadcast live required a TV licence.
Government plans are afoot to close the so-called ‘iPlayer Loophole’, by making sure users of the service have paid their licence fee. The White Paper added that anyone wanting to access the service would have to verify they are a licence fee payer. The licence fee has been frozen at £145.50 since 2010, but will increase with inflation from 2017.
Thousands of British households are still gathering around black-and-white TV sets, according to new figures from the TV Licensing Board. Jason Hill of TV Licensing Scotland said, ‘It’s astounding so many households still watch on a black and white telly, especially now that over half of homes access TV content over the internet, on Smart TVs.