BBC is the world's oldest national broadcasting organisation and the largest broadcaster in the world by number of employees which includes 48 news gathering bureaux, 41 of which are overseas. Last year BBC News reported from more than 150 countries and produced more than 45,000 hours of programming - that works out at an average of 120 hours of news broadcasting for every day of the year. BBC News is also a global news provider reaching more than 260 million viewers through the international TV news channel BBC World and more than 150 million listeners via BBC World Service. These services are not funded by the licence fee but by grants for the World Service and commercial income for BBC World. The bulk of programming comes from the news centre in Television Centre, West London - the largest such operation in the world. Political programming, including the BBC Parliament channel, is based in the heart of Westminster at Millbank while international radio programming comes from the home of World Service - Bush House in central London. Behind the scenes on a television news broadcast: Hundreds of people work behind the scenes on the BBC's news output BBC News does not produce the BBC's UK regional news programmes and services but works very closely with BBC Nations and Regions across all media to ensure that we reflect the diverse picture of life in communities throughout the UK.
Page Six, the long-running gossip column of the New York Post, gets a TV version with this daily show featuring a group of hosts, including John Fugelsang. Hollywood headlines are included in the gossip, of course, but the show goes beyond the entertainment industry to cover stories dealing with such topics as fashion, real estate and politics. The show's contributors bring their uniquely qualified perspectives, which they form by getting insider information from sources. Social media also has a place on the show, allowing viewers to weigh in with their thoughts on the day's headlines. Nobody is safe from the prying eyes of "Page Six TV," whether you're a celebrity with a drug addiction or a philandering philanthropist.
The term “Thirty Mile Zone” originated in the 1960s, when due to the growth of location shoots, studios established a “thirty mile zone” to monitor rules for filming in Hollywood. The center of the zone was the offices of The Association of Motion Pictures and Television Producers, formerly at Beverly and La Cienega Boulevards in Los Angeles. TMZ reinvented the thirty mile zone and now serves as the Internet’s premiere address for entertainment news. Launched in 2005, TMZ’s meteoric rise followed its exclusive on two of the biggest stories in entertainment: Mel Gibson's DUI arrest and subsequent encounter with law enforcement, and Michael Richards' ill-fated trip to the Laugh Factory. TMZ also broke the news of the breakup of Britney Spears and Kevin Federline's marriage. TMZ altered the entertainment news landscape by changing the way the public gets its news. Frequently referenced by various media, TMZ is one of the most-cited entertainment news sources, utilized by national network and local newsgathering organizations across the country. In 2006, Time magazine named TMZ one of the coolest websites. Newsweek named TMZ the “Breakout Blog of 2007.”