The BBC has cancelled all its news programs after revising its broadcasting guidelines.
We spoke to a BBC spokeswoman because she was far cheaper than a spokesman. She told us that the decision revolved around a story in which a man in a road traffic accident was interviewed and confessed to drinking and driving. He was found dead 18 months later in a drink-driving-related incident.
She said the Corporation took the welfare of its interviewees very seriously and, as a result, decided to pull further news coverage.
The BBC also cancelled further editions of Question Time after two politicians ended up in tears after the program.
The spokeswoman said the BBC took the welfare of its guests very seriously and offered them a selection of alcoholic beverages and recreational chemical substances in the green room after each program.
They also provided an in-house psychologist. However, after the publication of their book, “Politicians: You won’t vote for them after you read this”, albeit under a nom de plume, confidence in their services did fall dramatically.
When asked where viewers could get unbiased news information from, the spokeswoman suggested Fox News, Twitter and Facebook as they have no concerns about the welfare of the subjects they report on or, indeed, that of their viewers and readers.
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