Ria Chatterjee

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(49 votes, average: 4.65 out of 5)
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Ria Chatterjee was born on 22 October 1982 in Wales, she is a famous journalist well-known for her work at ITV News London and ITV News. She formerly worked as a journalist for the BBC and Sky News.

Ria Chatterjee was born and raised in Wales but later moved to England with her parents due to some family circumstances. She is now works at ITV news and has been working for them since 2011.

Yes, the TV journalist is married to her fellow journalist named Rags Martel. She is currently living with her husband and his daughter Roxin Martel, born to his former girlfriend.

Ria has been married for quite a long time now. We can see her by Rag’s side when he was suffering from thyroid cancer in 2014. It seems both of them are genuinely in love with each other and are spending a happy marriage.

Ria Chatterjee is born of Welsh nationality however she belongs to the Asian ethnicity. Her parents are Asian. However, there is no information on who her parents are or what their names are. However, Ria has a sister named Rini Chatterjee who is a doctor by profession. Rini has once shared a picture of Ria on her Twitter.

Ria Chatterjee does not have a Wikipedia profile at present. However, her achievements are not any less than a celebrity. She has won many awards for her exceptional work as a journalist.

She owns many honors & awards like Regional Journalist of the Year, Journalist of the year by ITV news, Best Newcomer award from ITV and she was also nominated in the media category for Asian Women of Achievement Awards and News Reporter of the Year. Besides being a journalist, Ria also writes her opinion on The Independent, covering social and political issues.

Ria Chatterjee has successfully set herself as one of the best journalists in the male-dominated media industry. Her achievements and contributions are inspirations to many women.

Katya Adler

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(20 votes, average: 4.25 out of 5)
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After graduating, Katya Adler initially briefly worked for The Times before moving to Vienna in August 1995 to work for Mondial Congress, an organiser of International Congresses. She began working as a correspondent for Austrian national public broadcaster ORF in late 1995, reporting locally and then internationally from Kosovo, Eastern Europe and across Southwest Asia and North Africa.

Katya Adler joined the BBC in Vienna in 1998, reporting on Austrian and Central European affairs. After becoming the BBC’s Berlin correspondent for a short period, from 2000 she was based in London for the BBC World Service presenting on European current affairs, and commuting weekly to Berlin to work as a news anchor for Deutsche Welle Television.

From August 2003, she was the BBC Madrid correspondent, travelling around Europe, Southwest Asia and North Africa to cover stories including the deaths of Pope John Paul II and Palestinian leader Yasser Arafat in a Paris hospital. Adler also reported on the Madrid train bombings. She admitted in an interview in 2019 that she had lied about being able to speak Spanish to get the Madrid correspondent job. Katya Adler later learned the language by listening to Spanish political radio and Mexican soap operas.

From December 2006 Katya Adler was the BBC’s Middle East correspondent, based in Jerusalem but reporting around the region from Gaza, the West Bank, Lebanon, Syria, Jordan and Libya. During this period she was also an occasional presenter or interviewer on HARDtalk.

Katya Adler has also presented a number of one-hour documentaries, such as Mexico’s Drug Wars for BBC2. Her film Spain’s Stolen Babies was runner-up for an RTS award in 2012.

At the end of April 2014 she was appointed the BBC’s Europe editor, replacing Gavin Hewitt. Her appointment was controversial because her LinkedIn profile stated that for 15 years she had regularly facilitated conferences for a number of clients including one for the European Union. This brought about criticism from Conservative Party MPs, including Andrew Bridgen and Philip Davies. Davies stated: “this cosy relationship between the BBC and the European Commission severely undermines your editorial integrity and ability to report matters in a strictly objective manner.” The BBC in written response clarified that Adler had at the time been working freelance for the BBC and a number of other broadcast organisations, and in 19 years had only been paid to chair one EU event in 2005, invited by the UK presidency, not the European Commission.

In early February 2017, the BBC broadcast a documentary by Katya Adler titled After Brexit: the Battle for Europe in which she examined the mounting challenges facing the European Union over the next few years. In June 2017 Adler became one of the four presenters of Brexitcast, a BBC podcast covering Brexit. In September 2019, Brexit Newscast became a regular television broadcast fixture on BBC1, usually following BBC Question Time, as of December 2020.

As of 2019, Katya Adler was paid between £205,000-£209,999, placing her on the list of the highest-paid BBC news and current affairs staff.

Belle Donati

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(14 votes, average: 3.36 out of 5)
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Belle Donati is a well-known news anchor and interview host at Sky News. Her age seems to be in her 30s. However, her exact date of birth has not yet been disclosed. She is also a renowned responder for the NHS where she assisted disadvantaged young people in the United Kingdom.

Belle Donati is a news anchor and an interview host at Sky News. She joined Sky News on March 2021. She is also a freelance News Anchor and is an expert as a Cultural Presenter working all over in UK and Europe. Before beginning her journey in Sky News, she was involved with the NBC Euronews, France 24, Al Jazeera English, and BBC Radio. She hosted the early morning show named Good Morning Europe which focused mainly on Brexit Story. Belle is also involved as an NHS volunteer responder. Her job as the NHS responder is to provide support to the disadvantaged young people living in the United Kingdom.

Ali Fortescue

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(22 votes, average: 3.55 out of 5)
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Ali Fortescue covers a range of national and international news stories for the news channel. She has broken exclusives, and was the first correspondent to witness a migrant boat crossing the channel.

Before joining Sky, Ali Fortescue was a reporter at the BBC in the north of England.

Ali Fortescue has won multiple awards, including an O2 award, and was commended at the Royal Television Society for her “astonishing journalism” uncovering abuse at a care home in Margate.

 

Storm Huntley

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(23 votes, average: 4.22 out of 5)
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Storm Huntley’s first name was chosen from a combination of her mother reading a novel where the lead had this name (A Sparrow Falls by Wilbur Smith) and an electrical storm outside on the day she was born. Her grandmother refused to use this name for some time.

As a toddler, Storm Huntley accidentally poured a kettle of boiling water over herself, causing permanent scarring to her arm, shoulder and neck; she chooses clothing to conceal the scars.

Raised in Bishopbriggs in the northern part of Greater Glasgow, Storm Huntley attended Bishopbriggs High School before taking a degree in politics and economics from the University of Glasgow in 2008. She became involved in the university station’s Subcity Radio as well as hospital radio, spent time in London with a local community radio company (OnFM) and took a postgraduate diploma in broadcast journalism from the London College of Communication.

After a period of unpaid work experience, Storm Huntley found work as a researcher with BBC Scotland, became increasingly interested in weather reporting and took a short meteorology course with the Open University.

In June 2014 Storm Huntley joined STV’s new local STV Glasgow channel, presenting weather forecasts and features on its evening daily Riverside Show.

Since 2015, Storm Huntley has been involved in three shows on British terrestrial television – the seasonal CBeebies show Down on the Farm and The Wright Stuff and its replacement Jeremy Vine. Down on the Farm was nominated for a BAFTA Scotland Award in 2016.

On Channel 5’s daily live morning phone-in debate programme The Wright Stuff and its 2018 replacement Jeremy Vine, she is a co-host, screening and introducing callers to the hosts Matthew Wright and Jeremy Vine and reading out viewer correspondence. Storm Huntley joined STV’s new local STV Glasgow channel, presenting weather forecasts and features on its evening daily Riverside Show.

Helen Willetts

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(18 votes, average: 4.11 out of 5)
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Helen Willetts is a meteorologist on the BBC. She appears regularly on BBC News, BBC World News, BBC Red Button, BBC Radio 4, BBC Radio 5 Live and BBC Radio 2. Helen Willetts is an occasional weather forecaster on the BBC News at Ten on BBC One.

Helen Willetts was born in Chester, England. She was educated at Ysgol Eirias (Eirias High School) in Colwyn Bay, Wales. She obtained a first class honours degree in Physics at the University of Nottingham in 1993.

In February 1994, Helen Willetts joined the Met Office to begin a five-month weather forecaster training course at the Met Office College based at the former RAF Shinfield Park.

In July 1994, Helen Willetts moved to the Weather Centre in Cardiff. From 1995, she was a forecaster on both BBC Television and BBC Radio in Wales. In 1997, she joined BBC Weather in London to work for BBC News.

In March 2006, Helen Willetts was awarded the Television and Radio Industry Club (TRIC) award for best TV weather presenter.

Alex Phillips

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(15 votes, average: 3.73 out of 5)
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Alex Phillips is a proud Gloucester girl and attended two utterly fantastic grammar schools, before getting a double first in Literature and Philosophy from the University of Durham.

After graduating Alex Phillips trained in newsrooms in Ghana, China and India to build up a portfolio to get into the super-competitive and widely respected School of Journalism in Cardiff, all whilst working for the NHS and working in a nightclub to pay for the next expedition.

Alex Phillips went on to work for ITV Wales before returning to my other spiritual home of the North East with ITV Tyne Tees before finally ending up at the BBC as part of their talent pool scheme.

In 2009, Alex Phillips left journalism and entered politics, back when Eurosceptics were labelled fruitcakes and loonies. I went on to consult in elections abroad before returning home to be elected as a Brexit Party MEP.

My final day in Brussels on January 31 2020 came just before the global pandemic hit. Like many of us, Alex Phillips ended up having an unusual 2020 and hunkered down with my parents in Gloucester at the grand old age of 37.

Alex Phillips love writing for The Telegraph when I get the chance and enjoyed a brilliant year regularly guesting on TalkRADIO. Now I’m back in London and thrilled to be back in TV journalism with GB News after a rather busy sabbatical!

Natalie Pinkham

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(13 votes, average: 4.08 out of 5)
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Natalie Pinkham was born in Buckinghamshire to barrister mother Joy, and property developer John, Natalie Pinkham and her older DJ brother Sam, who presents the early morning show for Virgin Radio, were raised at the family home in Northants. Natalie Pinkham was educated at Queenswood School, an independent boarding school with fellow presenter and friend Georgie Thompson; and then as a day girl at Rugby School, before studying politics at the University of Nottingham. A capable 800m runner, she gave up the event to study at university.

After graduation, she joined Endemol as a researcher on BBC Two’s Ready Steady Cook, and then as an assistant producer on International King of Sports. She then worked for IMG/TWI as an assistant producer on Superstars.

Moving in front of the camera, she hosted the Isle of Man TT races for Men and Motors, reported from the Tennis Masters Cup in the United States for Sky Sports and fronted Chelsea F.C.’s Blues News. Pinkham co-hosted ITV4’s World Cuppa with Absolute Radio’s Christian O’Connell and BBC Radio Five Live’s Steve Bunce during the 2006 FIFA World Cup; whilst also presenting an internet World Cup show for Nobok Sports site. In recent years Natalie Pinkham has also hosted the International Rugby Awards with Joel Stransky in 2004; the SALSA fashion show in 2004 with Craig Doyle; GOAL’s Aura of Asia fundraising event with Liz Bonnin in 2005 and Extreme Sports Channel’s coverage of the Euro Beach Soccer League and the Beach Soccer World Cup Draw with Eric Cantona in 2006. Along with ITV Fixers ‘The Big Fix’, The Salon Prive dinner and the Boodles Tennis Invitational, all in 2010.

Natalie Pinkham has also been a poker presenter, becoming the face of The Poker Channel for two years – hosting the British Poker Open, the World Cup of Poker, The Scandinavian Poker Awards with Mads Mikkelsen in 2007 and a How to Play Poker DVD for Virgin Games. She also penned interviews with some of the world’s top pros and filmed the European Poker Tour for Challenge and Eurosport.

Scheduled to present Heart London’s Friday evening show from January 2008, on 7 January 2008 it was officially announced that she would be competing in ITV1’s Dancing on Ice, partnered with Russian Andrei Lipanov and being taught to skate by ice legends Torvill and Dean. Natalie Pinkham was reported to earn £35,000 for taking part but exited in Week 2 on 20 January 2008 after a skate-off with ex-Blue Peter presenter Tim Vincent and his partner Viktoria Borzenkova.

In 2009, Natalie Pinkham co-hosted The Goodwood Festival of Speed with Steve Rider and in 2009 and 2010 co-hosted The Goodwood Revival with Craig Doyle and Ben Fogle, respectively. In 2010, Pinkham guest presented Channel 5’s Live from Studio Five and continued to be a regular panelist on The Wright Stuff. She also hosted the World Series of Poker Europe for ESPN.

It was confirmed on 13 January 2011 that Natalie Pinkham was to join BBC Radio 5 Live’s Formula 1 commentary team as a pit lane reporter for the 2011 season – a role she took up beginning with the 2011 Australian Grand Prix.

In December 2011, it was announced she was working for Sky Sports covering the 2012 F1 season. Her main role for the 2012 season was pit reporting throughout the practice sessions, qualifying and the race alongside other commitments like interviews. For 2013, she replaced close friend Georgie Thompson as host of The F1 Show and over following years has become a key member of the Sky Sports F1 team.

In 2021, Natalie Pinkham became the first woman to commentate on a Formula One session on British television when she led Sky’s commentary of first practice at the 2021 Bahrain Grand Prix, working alongside Karun Chandhok and Jenson Button.