About this event

Launched in 2012, the British Journalism Awards has always been innovative. It was the first major UK journalism awards to make serving the public interest its main criteria. And it was the first such event to be open to all journalists wherever they work.

Now the 2020 British Journalism Awards will, for the first time, be entirely virtual. The uncertainty around whether coronavirus restrictions will be lifted in time has forced our hand and ruled out the planned celebration dinner in London on 9 December. Instead, the event will go ahead as planned but via a virtual event platform which provide ample opportunity for networking on the night and host a video of the awards presentation. In addition Press Gazette will be hosting a live webinar on 13 November when the finalists are announced. And we will carry post event video interviews with the key winners. Holding a virtual event means the British Journalism Awards will be more inclusive than ever this year, with any journalist able to attend by pre-registering.

In other changes for 2020, Press Gazette has recruited new judges to ensure that the panel more fairly and accurately reflects the make-up of the UK as a whole in terms of diversity.

Moreover, the British Journalism Awards is waiving the entry free under certain circumstances this year in order to encourage greater diversity amongst our finalists.

The fees will be waived if one of the below cases applies:

  • I confirm that I am female and do not have an employer willing to underwrite my application
  • I confirm that I am from a minority ethnic background* and do not have an employer willing to underwrite my application
  • I confirm that I have a disability under the terms of the Equality Act 2010 and do not have an employer willing to underwrite my application

*Minority ethnic: We adopt the ONS definition of Black, Asian and Minority Ethnic as applying to all those who are mixed race, Asian, black or other non-white ethnicities. 

All of our BAME applicants will be entered into the Barbara Blake Hannah Award – this award is for a journalist who like her has broken through barriers with their journalism. Barbara was the UK’s first black female newsreader.

Last year the British Journalism Awards attracted more than 500 entries from every major UK news provider.

Chairman of judges and Press Gazette editor in chief Dominic Ponsford said: "The pandemic has been one of the greatest challenges ever thrown at the British journalism industry. News outlets have scrambled to cover the biggest story of our lives whilst also addressing the harsh economic challenges posed by coronavirus. The 2020 British Journalism Awards will be a special event, hopefully closing the chapter on a tough period - but also celebrating the best of the amazing journalism which has come out of it. As ever, the judging process will be utterly impartial and independent and will look for journalism which shows skill and rigour, is revelatory and which makes a difference for the better in society."

The British Journalism Awards recognise work published to a UK audience. Journalists working in any medium can enter. Work must have been published or broadcast between 1 September 2019 and 31 August 2020.

For information about sponsorship, please contact commercial manager Kalpesh Vadher at kalpesh.vadher@pressgazette.co.uk or +44 207 406 6738.

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Timeline

Categories and Shortlists

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    **NEW** Anti-corruption Journalism - sponsored by:

    Arguably journalism's greatest role in society is helping to keep our institutions honest by highlighting corruption in local and national government, public authorities and business. This new category is aimed at any journalism which fulfills this purpose. The judges are looking for work which shows journalistic skill and rigour, is revelatory and which serves the public interest. For print/online entries, please provide up to three examples of work. Broadcasters can submit up to three clips or one entire programme in support of their entry. A supporting statement of up 500 words must also be included. Collaborative entries are accepted. Work should have been published between 1 September 2019 and 31 August 2020 and aimed at a UK audience.

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    Arts & Entertainment

    For the journalist who has done the most to probe and investigate the worlds of showbiz, the arts and entertainment. The judges are looking for work which shows journalistic skill and rigour, is revelatory and which serves the public interest. For print/online entries, please provide up to three examples of work. Broadcasters can submit up to three clips or one entire programme in support of their entry. A supporting statement of up 500 words must also be included. Collaborative entries are accepted. Work should have been published between 1 September 2019 and 31 August 2020 and aimed at a UK audience.

    2019 Winner:

    Tom Bryant – Daily Mirror

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    Barbara Blake Hannah Award

    This award is for the journalist from a BAME background who has most impressed the judges this year. It is only for journalists who do not have a news organisation able to pay their entry fee who have entered under this year's free entry scheme.

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    Business, Finance and Economics

    For the journalist who has done the most to probe and investigate the world of business. The judges are looking for work which shows journalistic skill and rigour, is revelatory and which serves the public interest. For print/online entries, please provide up to three examples of work. Broadcasters can submit up to three clips or one entire programme in support of their entry. A supporting statement of up 500 words must also be included. Collaborative entries are accepted. Work should have been published between 1 September 2019 and 31 August 2020 and aimed at a UK audience.

    2019 Winner:

    Rob Davies – Guardian News & Media

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    Campaign of the Year

    For the series of articles, broadcasts or digital project which has done the most to make a difference in society and serve the public interest. You cannot enter the same work in the Campaign and Investigation categories. Judges will be looking for evidence of a campaign’s impact, originality, bravery, skill of execution and at how journalism has been used to further the campaign’s objectives. For print/online entries, please provide up to five examples of work. Broadcasters can submit up to five clips or one entire programme in support of their entry. A supporting statement of up 500 words must also be included. Work should have been published between 1 September 2019 and 31 August 2020 and aimed at a UK audience.

    2019 Highly commended: Join the hospital help force – Daily Mail (Kate Pickles)

    2019 Winner: Helen’s Law – Daily Mirror (Fiona Duffy and Louie Smith)

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    Comment Journalism

    This category recognises the best comment journalist of the year. The judges are looking for the most incisive comment which has brought new ideas and thinking to bear when discussing a matter of public interest. For print/online entries, please provide up to three examples of work. Broadcasters can submit up to three clips or one entire programme in support of their entry. A supporting statement of up 500 words must also be included. Collaborative entries are accepted. Work should have been published between 1 September 2019 and 31 August 2020 and aimed at a UK audience.

    2019 Highly commended: Clare Dwyer Hogg – Financial Times

    2019 Winner: Marina Hyde – Guardian News & Media

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    Crime and legal affairs

    This category is for the best journalism covering crime, courts and the law. The judges are looking for work which shows journalistic skill and rigour, is revelatory and which serves the public interest. For print/online entries, please provide up to three examples of work. Broadcasters can submit up to three clips or one entire programme in support of their entry. A supporting statement of up 500 words must also be included. Collaborative entries are accepted. Work should have been published between 1 September 2019 and 31 August 2020 and aimed at a UK audience.

    2019 Winner:

    Steve Swann, Thomas Mackintosh, Tom Symonds, Danny Shaw, Wesley Stephenson, Jodi Law and David Brown – BBC News

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    Features

    This award is for the best features journalist of the year. It rewards excellent journalism on a matter of public interest which could be descriptive or of a human interest nature and shows evidence of fine writing. This category is not intended for investigations or comment. The judges are looking for work which shows journalistic skill and rigour, is revelatory and which serves the public interest. For print/online entries, please provide up to three examples of work. Broadcasters can submit up to three clips or one entire programme in support of their entry. A supporting statement of up 500 words must also be included. Collaborative entries are accepted. Work should have been published between 1 September 2019 and 31 August 2020 and aimed at a UK audience.

    2019 Highly commended: Chris Cook – Tortoise

    2019 Winner: Simon Hattenstone and Daniel Lavelle – Guardian News & Media

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    Foreign Affairs

    For the journalist working for a UK audience, whose reports from overseas have done the most to serve the public interest. The judges are looking for work which shows journalistic skill and rigour, is revelatory and which serves the public interest. For print/online entries, please provide up to three examples of work. Broadcasters can submit up to three clips or one entire programme in support of their entry. A supporting statement of up 500 words must also be included. Collaborative entries are accepted. Work should have been published between 1 September 2019 and 31 August 2020 and aimed at a UK audience.

    2019 Highly commended: Anthony Loyd – The Times

    2019 Winner: Robin Barnwell – ITV Exposure/Hardcash Productions

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    Health and Life Sciences Journalism

    This category is for journalists who cover health and life sciences industries. The judges are looking for work which shows journalistic skill and rigour, is revelatory and which serves the public interest. For print/online entries, please provide up to three examples of work. Broadcasters can submit up to three clips or one entire programme in support of their entry. A supporting statement of up 500 words must also be included. Collaborative entries are accepted. Work should have been published between 1 September 2019 and 31 August 2020 and aimed at a UK audience.

    2019 Winner:

    Deborah Cohen – BBC Newsnight

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    Innovation - sponsored by:

    This category is for the best journalism innovation of the year. The judges are looking for a project which brings new information to light on a matter of public interest either directly or indirectly by creating a new stream of revenue. Innovative digital storytelling can be submitted in this category but it is also open to print and broadcast work. Suitable entries could include: • A new editorial product or method of storytelling which has found a new audience • An innovative way of investigating a story • A paywall or other commercial strategy which helps to pay for journalism. Please provide supporting statement of up to 500 words. For print/online entries please submit up to five supporting articles. Broadcasters should submit up to five clips or one entire programme to support their entry. This innovation should either have been launched between September 1 2019 and August 31 2020 or have borne fruit in that time period.

    2019 Winner:

    ThinkIn – Tortoise

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    Interviewer of the Year

    For the journalist who has done the most to bring new information to light through interviews. The judges are looking for work which shows journalistic skill and rigour, is revelatory and which serves the public interest. For print/online entries, please provide up to three examples of work. Broadcasters can submit up to three clips or one entire programme in support of their entry. A supporting statement of up 500 words must also be included. Collaborative entries are accepted. Work should have been published between 1 September 2019 and 31 August 2020 and aimed at a UK audience.

    2019 Winner:

    Decca Aitkenhead – The Sunday Times

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    Investigation of the Year

    This award is for the most incisive and revelatory public interest investigation of the year. The judges will be looking for work which is compelling and which brings significant new information to light on a matter of public interest. You cannot enter the same work in the Campaign and Investigation categories. The judges are looking for work which shows journalistic skill and rigour, is revelatory and which serves the public interest. For print/online entries, please provide up to five examples of work. Broadcasters can submit up to five clips or one entire programme in support of their entry. A supporting statement of up 500 words must also be included. Collaborative entries are accepted. Work should have been published between 1 September 2019 and 31 August 2020 and aimed at a UK audience.

    2019 Highly commended: Robin Barnwell and ITV Exposure/Hardcash Productions

    2019 Winner: Claire Newell, Telegraph Investigation Team – The Telegraph

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    Journalist of the year - sponsored by:

    This award is for the journalist who, more than any other, deserves recognition for their outstanding individual performance over the year. The judges are looking for work which shows journalistic skill and rigour, is revelatory and which serves the public interest. For print/online entries, please provide up to five examples of work. Broadcasters can submit up to five clips or one entire programme in support of their entry. A supporting statement of up 500 words must also be included. Collaborative entries are accepted. Work should have been published between 1 September 2019 and 31 August 2020 and aimed at a UK audience.

    2019 Winner:

    Robin Barnwell

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    Local Journalism

    This category is for the best journalism at a local and regional level. It is open to local newspapers, websites and broadcast outlets. Those working for news outlets aimed at a national audience cannot enter this category. Journalists can enter this category as individuals or teams. They may want to highlight one particular project, investigation, campaign or a linked series of news stories. The judges are looking for work which has done the most to bring new information to light on a matter of public interest and for journalism which has made a difference for the better at a local level. For print/online entries, please provide up to three examples of work. Broadcasters can submit up to three clips or one entire programme in support of their entry. A supporting statement of up 500 words must also be included. Collaborative entries are accepted. Work should have been published between 1 September 2019 and 31 August 2020 and aimed at a UK audience.

    2019 Winner:

    Adam Cantwell-Corn, Matt Woodman, Will Franklin and Alon Aviram – The Bristol Cable

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    Marie Colvin

    This category was launched in memory of the late Sunday Times foreign correspondent Marie Colvin who was killed reporting on the plight of people in the besieged Syrian city of Homs in 2012. It is free to enter and anyone can make a nomination. The judges are looking for an outstanding, up and coming journalist of Marie’s calibre. Please submit a supporting statement and up to five examples of work which can be either from the last year or over a longer time period.

    2019 Winner:

    Josie Ensor – The Telegraph

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    New Journalist of the Year

    This award is for a relative newcomer to the industry (who may have worked in other jobs before) and has been a journalist for fewer than 36 months. The judges will be looking for work which is compelling and which brings significant new information to light on a matter of public interest. For print/online entries, please provide up to three examples of work. Broadcasters can submit up to three clips or one entire programme in support of their entry. A supporting statement of up 500 words must also be included. Collaborative entries are accepted. Work should have been published between 1 September 2019 and 31 August 2020 and aimed at a UK audience.

    2019 Winner:

    Paul Caruana Galizia – Tortoise

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    News Provider of the Year

    For the news organisation which has done the most to provide journalism that is both interesting to the public and in the public interest. This category is open to newspapers, magazines, websites and broadcast outlets. News channels, news agencies and particular broadcast journalism strands are all eligible. The award will recognise a news provider that has excelled in terms of serving the public interest and bringing new information to light. The judges are looking for a news provider which stands out because of the quality of its investigative journalism and ability to break news on matters of public interest. For print/online entries, please provide up to ten examples of work. Broadcasters can submit up to ten clips or one entire programme in support of their entry. A supporting statement of up 500 words must also be included. Work should have been published between 1 September 2019 and 31 August 2020 and aimed at a UK audience.

    2019 Highly commended: The Guardian

    2019 Winner: Financial Times

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    Photojournalism

    For the photographer whose work has done the most to serve the public interest. Please submit up to three photos (as jpeg files). Entrants can also provide PDFs of the images as they appeared in print or online. There is a six-file limit per entry. Please also include a supporting statement of up to 500 words.

    2019 Winner:

    Javier Fergo

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    Politics Journalism

    This category is for the best politics journalism published in any format aimed at a mainly UK audience. The judges are looking for work which shows journalistic skill and rigour, is revelatory and which serves the public interest. For print/online entries, please provide up to three examples of work. Broadcasters can submit up to three clips or one entire programme in support of their entry. A supporting statement of up 500 words must also be included. Collaborative entries are accepted. Work should have been published between 1 September 2019 and 31 August 2020 and aimed at a UK audience.

    2019 Winner:

    Jim Pickard, Robert Shrimsley, Jonathan Ford, Chris Giles, Delphine Strauss and Sebastian Payne – Financial Times

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    Science Journalism

    This award is for journalists who cover science and the environment. The judges are looking for work which shows journalistic skill and rigour, is revelatory and which serves the public interest. For print/online entries, please provide up to three examples of work. Broadcasters can submit up to three clips or one entire programme in support of their entry. A supporting statement of up 500 words must also be included. Collaborative entries are accepted. Work should have been published between 1 September 2019 and 31 August 2020 and aimed at a UK audience.

    2019 Highly commended: Tom Warren and Katie J.M. Baker – Buzzfeed

    2019 Winner: Nada Farhoud – Daily Mirror

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    Scoop of the Year - sponsored by:

    This is the prize for the best story of the year (news providers can enter only one story for this award). The judges are looking for work which had an impact, brought new information to light and served the public interest. Please include a supporting statement of up 500 words. Work should have been published between 1 September 2019 and 31 August 2020 and aimed at a UK audience.

    2019 Winner: Anthony Loyd – The Times

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    Specialist Journalism

    This category is aimed at specialist and trade publications. Specialist journalists working in other media can enter if they are not covered by one of the other categories. The judges are looking for work which shows journalistic skill and rigour, is revelatory and which serves the public interest. For print/online entries, please provide up to three examples of work. Broadcasters can submit up to three clips or one entire programme in support of their entry. A supporting statement of up 500 words must also be included. Collaborative entries are accepted. Work should have been published between 1 September 2019 and 31 August 2020 and aimed at a UK audience.

    2019 Winner:

    John Dickens – Schools Week

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    Sports Journalism

    This is for the sports journalist who has done the most to investigate the world of sport and serve the public interest. The judges are looking for work which shows journalistic skill and rigour, is revelatory and which serves the public interest. For print/online entries, please provide up to three examples of work. Broadcasters can submit up to three clips or one entire programme in support of their entry. A supporting statement of up 500 words must also be included. Collaborative entries are accepted. Work should have been published between 1 September 2019 and 31 August 2020 and aimed at a UK audience.

    2019 Highly commended: Mark Daly – BBC Panorama

    2019 Highly commended: Matt Lawton – The Times / Daily Mail

    2019 Winners: Jonathan Calvert and George Arbuthnott – Sunday Times Insight

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    Technology Journalism - sponsored by:

    For the journalist who has done the most over the course of the year to investigate the world of technology. The judges are looking for work which shows journalistic skill and rigour, is revelatory and which serves the public interest. For print/online entries, please provide up to three examples of work. Broadcasters can submit up to three clips or one entire programme in support of their entry. A supporting statement of up 500 words must also be included. Collaborative entries are accepted. Work should have been published between 1 September 2019 and 31 August 2020 and aimed at a UK audience.

    2019 Winner:

    Mehul Srivastava – Financial Times

Judges

Meet the judges

Parveen Ali

Managing Director of Photojournalism Times

David Banks

Former editor of the Daily Mirror

Kurt Barling

Middlesex University Professor, writer and broadcaster

Giles Barrie

Senior Managing Director at FTI Consulting

Sarah Baxter

Is a columnist and former deputy editor of the Sunday Times

Poorna Bell

Journalist, former Executive Editor and Global Lifestyle Head for HuffPost

Luke Blair

Vice President of Communications and Public Affairs

Rosie Boycott

Co-founder of Spare rib and Virago press

Sheron Boyle

Journalist

Beth Brewster

Head of Journalism department at Kingston University

Heather Brooke

Journalism professor and Freedom of Information campaigner

Joely Carey

Teaching journalism at Sheffield University

Suchandrika Chakrabarti

Freelance journalist and podcaster

Paul Charman

Freelance journalist and media consultant

Peter Cole

Emeritus professor of journalism at Sheffield University

Michael Crozier

Michael Crozier is Editorial Director of Crozier Associates

Polly Curtis

Editor/Partner at Tortoise Media, former editor-in-chief of Huffpost UK

John Dale

Author of 24 Hours In Journalism

Sharan Dhaliwal

Burnt Roti magazine founder

Brian Flyn

Brian Flynn is a former investigations editor of The Sun.

Neil Fowler

Former editor of Which?, the Toronto Sun and four UK regional daily newspapers

Karen Fowler-Watt

Senior academic at Bournemouth University

Laura Garcia

Lecturer at First Draft, co-founder of PressPad

Alan Geere

Alan Geere’s 40-year career in newspaper management

Liz Gerard

Author of the SubScribe blog

Mike Gilson

Communications Director working for Greater Brighton, Adur and Worthing Councils

Elinor Goodman

Political Editor at Channel 4 News

Ana Gyorkos

Group Editorial Director at GlobalData

Barbara Blake Hannah

Author and film-maker

Zahera Harb

Director of MA International Journalism Program at City, University of London

Leon Hawthorne

Journalist

Lindsey Hilsum

International Editor and Author

Christopher Hird

Former editor of The Sunday Times Insight Team and of the Bureau of Investigative Journalism

Sue Inglish

Chair of the Disasters Emergency Committee

Stephen Jukes

Stephen Jukes is Professor of Journalism at Bournemouth University's School of Journalism, English & Communication.

Janet Kersnar

Deputy Executive Editor, S&P Global Market Intelligence

Kirsty Lang

Journalist and Broadcaster

Dr Paul Lashmar

Dr Paul Lashmar is Deputy Head of Journalism at City, University of London

Robin Latchem

Journalist and Consultant

Geoffrey Lean

Environmental Journalist

Anthony Longden

Journalist

Sarah Lonsdale

Is a journalist and author and runs the MA Magazine Journalism course at City, University of London

John Mair

Former BBC producer and editor of 10 books on journalism

Gren Manuel

Gren Manuel is formerly executive editor for Europe for the Wall Street Journal and editor of Financial News.

Maxine Mawhinney

Journalist and Broadcaster

Freddy Mayhew

Editor of Press Gazette

Rob McGibbon

Writer

Roz McKenzie

Is a journalist and a trainer of new reporters entering the industry

Patricia de Mesquita

Patricia PhD is a freelance documentary filmmaker

Simon Middelboe

Managing Director at Unicorn Digital Media Ltd

Eleanor Mills

Is Chair of Women in Journalism

Robin Morgan

CEO and founder of Iconic Images

Felicity Morse

Author and life coach

Vincent Moss

Communications and Media Strategist

Ian Murray

Ian Murray is an award-winning journalist with almost 40-years’ experience in newsrooms and working with the British media.

Dawn Neesom

Columnist and broadcaster

Cristina Odone

Head of Family Policy Unit, Centre for Social Justice

Tobi Oredein

Is a journalist and the founder of Black Ballad magazine

Iain Overton

Author and Campaigner

Dominic Ponsford

Editor-in-chief of Press Gazette and chairman of the judges

Sean Ryan

Sean Ryan is the media director of Save the Children

Fergus Shanahan

Fergus Shanahan is a former deputy editor and executive editor of The Sun.

Alexandra Shulman

Vice President of The London Library and Strategic Advisor to the online fashion retailer Atterley.com

Richard Siddle

Award-winning business Editor

Becky Slack

Co-founder of LEAD

Jon Slattery

Independent Media blogger/freelance Journalist

Moira Sleight

Editor and Publisher of the Methodist Recorder

Hannah Stevenson

Content Marketing Manager at UK Linkology

Jeremy Thompson

UK’s most experienced and acclaimed TV newsmen

Charlotte Tobitt

Chief reporter at Press Gazette

Bob Tyrer

Executive Editor at The Sunday Times

Rebecca Vincent

Director of International Campaigns for Reporters Without Borders

Richard Vize

Richard Vize (@RichardVize) has been a commentator on public policy and public services reform for more than 25 years

Tim Walker

Writer, Author and Broadcaster

Sarah Ward-Lilley

Managing Editor for BBC News and Current Affairs

Rosie Waterhouse

Investigative Journalist

Lloyd Watson

Director at Lloyd Watson Consulting Ltd

David Worsfold

Award-winning Financial Journalist

Dominic Young

CEO of Axate

BJA Gallery

Photos From 2019 British Journalism Awards

 

Photos From 2018 British Journalism Awards

 

79 Speakers
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Sponsors

Sponsors

Tessian  

My name is GLAD, aka John Lilley. I’m a self-taught ‘Outsider’ visual artist from London. I share my studio HQ and work alongside my part-time collaborator Sparky (The Studio Cat In Residence) a renowned artist in their own right. I’ve been exploring all types of art (across all disciplines from classical to street), for more than three decades. I have a BSC (Hons) Biology degree and have had the privilege of working in the TV industry for most of my career. In this time a passion to share creativity has led to a tonne of art experiences through self-taught trial and error.  There are a lot of fun memories, like the meeting of minds with incredible artists like Mr Brainwash or was it Banksy? Plus, Tracy Emin, Damien Hirst, and Anthony Gormley. Collaborating in the Saatchi Gallery Opening in 2003 as part of Spencer Tunick’s showpiece installation was a huge turning point for our art practice.  It was a gift to learn how to overcome the inner critic and ‘feel no fear’. A true revelation.

Tessian  

The Google News Initiative is Google’s effort to work with the news industry to help journalism thrive in the digital age. Our efforts focus on three pillars: working with the news industry to evolve their business models and drive sustainable growth, elevating quality journalism and empowering news organizations with new technology.

Tessian  

Global Witness is an anti-corruption NGO that protects human rights and the environment by fearlessly confronting corruption and challenging the systems that enable it.

When founded in 1993, we were pioneers in seeing the link between natural resources, conflict and corruption. Since our very first campaign to shut down the Khmer Rouge’s illegal logging industry we’ve uncovered the truth about blood diamonds and helped bring trillions of oil, gas and mining revenues into the open.

We’ve shone a spotlight on the brutal killings of those defending their land from forced seizure by corporations and governments alike, campaigned for an end to the use of anonymous companies, and much more.

Today, our hard-hitting investigations reveal who is stealing the money, where they are hiding it, and how they are spending it. We track and expose the path of corruption, pushing for global change to end it. We are independent, not-for-profit, and work with partners around the world in our fight for justice.

Tessian  
Since its launch in 1994, The National Lottery has delivered a phenomenal £41 billion for Good Causes, with more than 565,000 individual awards made across the UK – an average of over 200 lottery grants in every postcode district. It has also awarded over £75 billion in prizes and created more than 5,700 millionaires or multi-millionaires.
The National Lottery is at the heart of communities across the UK and benefits millions of people’s lives – just as the national, regional and local media do every day. Thanks to your invaluable support over the past 25 years, National Lottery winners have been able to share their good news, missing ticket-holders have been united with their previously-unclaimed winnings and a huge range of projects have been able to highlight the life-changing difference they make thanks to vital National Lottery funding.

Camelot wishes the Press Gazette a hugely successful awards evening.

Tessian  

Huawei is a leading global information and communications technology (ICT) solutions provider. With its headquarters in Shenzhen, China we operate in 170 countries across the world. Founded in 1987, Huawei is a private company fully owned by its employees. Our aim is to build a better connected world, acting as a responsible corporate citizen, innovative enabler for the information society, and collaborative contributor to the industry. Every day one third of the world’s population uses our technology to help to connect with others. Driven by customer-focused innovation and open partnerships, Huawei has established an end-to-end ICT solutions portfolio that gives customers competitive advantages in telecom and enterprise networks, devices and cloud computing, and provides them with world class smartphones and other consumer devices. Huawei’s 170,000 employees worldwide are committed to creating the best possible value and experience for telecom operators, businesses and consumers.

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