Journalist John Sergeant has said Gillian Anderson may not capture the essence of “attractive” Margaret Thatcher.
Sandra Oh has said Killing Eve steps outside the “white male psyche” of other shows.
Rob Lowe was left confused after being thrown into “the world of Brexit” in Lincolnshire.
Neil Gaiman has said he felt the presence of his late friend Sir Terry Pratchett while adapting their book Good Omens.
Al Murray has hit back at the suggestion that his Pub Landlord alter-ego denigrates the working class.
Keeley Hawes has said while it is nice to be recognised in public she is always “slightly horrified” when it is for her Line Of Duty role.
The partner of Alastair Campbell has said depression could change the personality of the former spin-doctor and make him cruel and manipulative.
Suranne Jones has said straight actors are singled out when playing LGBT roles.
Line Of Duty star Stephen Graham’s performance as undercover anti-corruption officer John Corbett was inspired by a near-fatal bar brawl in which he was almost hit by a car.
EastEnders veteran June Brown will not give up her wine, Guinness or cigarettes even as she approaches 93.
Countryfile presenter Tom Heap has said environmentalism has failed and saving the planet should not be a personal choice.
Joanna Lumley has said British holidaymakers should abandon sunbathing in favour of exploration when they are holidaying abroad.
Presenter David Olusoga has said he would “die in a ditch for the BBC” because television showed him a world beyond his own tough circumstances when he was a child.
Chris Packham has said his new programme on population growth poses some major questions for society.
Doctor Who star Tom Baker has recalled finding it difficult to work with an “anxious” Rowan Atkinson on an episode of Blackadder.
Greg James has called the “snowflake generation” a wonderful thing and claimed the press is trying to divide young people.
Actor and activist Peter Egan has criticised the Crufts dog show for using pets “as circus animals”.
Alastair Campbell has suggested that John Humphrys’ on-air manner and welcome of Brexiteers led to a drop in ratings for BBC Radio 4’s Today programme.
Martin Clunes has said comedy is simply meant to be “just funny” and not to adhere to fashion or a political context.
Desert Island Discs has been named the greatest radio programme of all time in a new poll.
Sharon Horgan has revealed that the final episode of Catastrophe will be a tribute to the late Carrie Fisher, who played Rob Delaney’s curmudgeonly mother in the show.
Eamonn Holmes has said he is “on a crusade” to resurrect This Is Your Life.
Dominic West has said the treatment of women in television has “taken a big step back in the past 20 years”.
Emily Blunt avoided re-watching the original musical film of Mary Poppins because she knew she would not be able to “out-Julie Julie Andrews”.
Bestselling author David Walliams has called for the “safeguarding” of libraries.
A series of Radio Times magazines spanning the depths of war to joys of peacetime have been released.
Celebrity baker Nadiya Hussain has attacked critics who say she is “jumping on the mental health bandwagon” by talking about her battle with a panic disorder.
Doctor Who stars have laughed off suggestions that the programme has become too politically correct.
James O’Brien has questioned the BBC’s impartiality as he criticised the position of political journalist Andrew Neil on its staff.
Death And Nightingales star Matthew Rhys has said he plans to “force” his New York-born son to embrace Welsh culture.