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.
Presenter Bill Turnbull says his daily battle with cancer has become “relentlessly boring”.
Doctor Who star Jodie Whittaker has said she had “a little cry” after stepping into the Tardis for the first time.
Springwatch star Chris Packham has said he is concerned about the environmental impact of Brexit.
Eddie Mair has praised the appointment of Evan Davis as his successor on BBC Radio 4’s PM programme.
The Apprentice’s Claude Littner has warned he will have his eye out for contestants who are “overly confident” or “a bit jaded” on the new series of the show.
Radio presenter Jeremy Vine has said he says goodbye to his wife like a “Japanese fighter pilot”, not knowing if he is coming home after tackling London’s roads on his bike.
Weather presenter Carol Kirkwood has said she can handle the gaze of millions of viewers if she is not having a “fat day”.
Broadcaster Adrian Chiles has revealed he suffered with anxiety during his time as chief football presenter on ITV.
Actress Keeley Hawes has revealed she studied former home secretary Amber Rudd as part of her preparation for her new political part in BBC drama Bodyguard.
Entering the post-Brexit referendum UK for the Womad world music festival has become so “difficult and humiliating” that performers are giving up, the organiser has said.
TV chef and author Nadiya Hussain has revealed that after winning the Great British Bake Off in 2015 she was initially reluctant to accept that she could be perceived as a role model for Muslim women living in the UK.
Broadcaster and writer Libby Purves has accused the BBC’s Comedy Controller of “virtue-signalling” after he suggested the Monty Python team would struggle to get on TV today because they were “six Oxbridge white blokes”.
The producer who helped create Richard Madeley and Judy Finnigan’s TV book club has described the presenters’ decision to put their names to a similar initiative with retailer WHSmith as “disappointing”.
Inspector Morse has been voted the best British crime drama television series of all time by readers of listings magazine and website Radio Times.
Countryfile presenter Tom Heap has suggested school children should be made to visit abattoirs in order to improve their understanding of where their food comes from.
Benedict Cumberbatch’s Sherlock will go up against Agatha Christie’s Poirot in the hunt for the best British crime drama of all time.
Chef Jamie Oliver has proposed a series of adverts for healthy food aimed at children.
BBC Radio 2 DJ Simon Mayo has voiced his discomfort with the corporation’s policy of publishing what its presenters earn.
Actress Anna Chancellor says it was “rather marvellous” of Donald Sutherland to praise her kissing skills after filming a scene in their new TV drama.
Food writer and broadcaster Nigel Slater has said he has slight regrets about “over-sharing” in his celebrated memoir.
Broadcaster Libby Purves has said the gender pay gap exists because men are being “vain and greedy”.
The X Factor could run for another 10 years, host Dermot O’Leary has predicted.
Returning EastEnders star Tamzin Outhwaite has admitted she is not as “up to speed” as she used to be after a near 16-year absence from the show.
Actress Juliet Rylance has called on screenwriters to devise better roles for women in gangster shows.
Academy Award winner Jodie Foster has compared the trend of making mainstream blockbuster movies to fracking.
Rave reviews of Star Wars: The Last Jedi have begun pouring in following early screenings of the latest edition of the sci-fi franchise.