Rachel Cooke trained as a reporter on The Sunday Times. She is now a writer at The Observer. In the 2006 British Press Awards, she was named Interviewer of the Year.
Jonathan Strange is an oddly lacklustre affair, aimed, it seems to me, at a generation brought up on Harry Potter.
For thrills, I would take that exit poll over Judi Dench and Jude Law any day.
Set in a Manchester police station, Paul Abbott's No Offence shines with wit and human insight.
With Tom Hughes as lead and a script by Toby Whithouse, The Game gives us a lot to like - but doesn't do enough to surprise.
The mockumentary's second season opens with an hour long special - but some of it hits a bit too close to home.
Six months of treatment for cancer? A mere £30,000 at London's most exclusive clinics.
Why don't I have children? The answer is simple: I never reached the point where I wanted them.
Netflix thinks of its audience in much the same way as small children think of ducks: keep the bread coming and fast, or they'll soon waddle away.
James Graham's mischievous account of the heady days following the last election is Where’s Wally? for people who watch Newsnight.
Rachel Cooke reviews The Billion Dollar Chicken Shop and Back in Time for Dinner.
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