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Piano music was played instead. A weekly Children's Newsreel was inaugurated on 23 Aprilto aroundreceivers. It was revealed that this had been due to producers fearing a newsreader with visible facial movements would distract the viewer from the story.
It was from here that the first Panoramaa new documentary programme, was transmitted on 11 Novemberwith Richard Dimbleby becoming anchor in On 28 Octoberthe Today programmea morning radio programme, was launched in central London on the Home Service.
He set up a BBC study group whose findings, published inwere critical of what the television news operation had become under his predecessor, Tahu Hole.
The report proposed that the head of television news should take control away from radioand that the television service should have a proper newsroom of its own, with an editor-of-the-day.
A newsroom was created at Alexandra Palace, television reporters were recruited and given the opportunity to write and voice their own scripts—without the "impossible burden" of having to cover stories for radio too.
The World at Onea lunchtime news programme, began on 4 October on the then Home Service, and the year before News Review had started on television. News Review was a summary of the week's news, first broadcast on Sunday, 26 April  on BBC 2 and harking back to the weekly Newsreel Review of the Week, produced fromto open programming on Sunday evenings—the difference being that this incarnation had subtitles for the deaf and hard-of-hearing.
As this was the decade before electronic caption generation, each superimposition "super" had to be produced on paper or card, synchronised manually to studio and news footagecommitted to tape during the afternoon, and broadcast early evening.
Thus Sundays were no longer a quiet day for news at Alexandra Palace. News Review and Westminster the latter a weekly review of Parliamentary happenings were "colourised" shortly after. However, much of the insert material was still in black and white, as initially only a part of the film coverage shot in and around London was on colour reversal film stockand all regional and many international contributions were still in black and white.
Colour facilities at Alexandra Palace were technically very limited for the next eighteen months, as it had only one RCA colour Quadruplex videotape machine and, eventually two Pye plumbicon colour telecines —although the news colour service started with just one.
Black and white national bulletins on BBC 1 continued to originate from Studio B on weekdays, along with Town and Aroundthe London regional " opt out " programme broadcast throughout the s and the BBC's first regional news programme for the South Eastuntil it started to be replaced by Nationwide on Tuesday to Thursday from Lime Grove Studios early in September It was said that over this September weekend, it took 65 removal vans to transfer the contents of Alexandra Palace across London.
This move to better technical facilities, but much smaller studios, allowed Newsroom and News Review to replace back projection with Colour-separation overlay. During the s, satellite communication had become possible,  however colour field-store standards converters were still in their infancy in and it was some years before digital line-store conversion was able to undertake the process seamlessly.
Richard Baker and Kenneth Kendall presented subsequent weeks, thus echoing those first television bulletins of the mids.
Her work outside the news was controversial at the time, appearing on The Morecambe and Wise Christmas Show in singing and dancing. Afternoon television news bulletins during the mid to late s were broadcast from the BBC newsroom itself, rather than one of the three news studios. The newsreader would present to camera while sitting on the edge of a desk; behind him staff would be seen working busily at their desks.
This period corresponded with when the Nine O'Clock News got its next makeover, and would use a CSO background of the newsroom from that very same camera each weekday evening. News on radio was to change in the s, and on Radio 4 in particular, brought about by the arrival of new editor Peter Woon from television news and the implementation of the Broadcasting in the Seventies report.
These included the introduction of correspondents into news bulletins where previously only a newsreader would present, as well as the inclusion of content gathered in the preparation process.
New programmes were also added to the daily schedule, PM and The World Tonight as part of the plan for the station to become a "wholly speech network". Engineers originally began developing such a system to bring news to deaf viewers, but the system was expanded.
The Ceefax service became much more diverse before it ceased on 23 October By the end of the decade, the practice of shooting on film for inserts in news broadcasts was declining, with the introduction of ENG technology into the UK.
BBC News won the BAFTA for its actuality coverage,  however the event has become remembered in television terms for Brian Hanrahan 's reporting where he coined the phrase "I'm not allowed to say how many planes joined the raid, but I counted them all out and I counted them all back"  to circumvent restrictions, and which has become cited as an example of good reporting under pressure.
Frank BoughSelina Scottand Nick Ross helped to wake viewers with a relaxed style of presenting. The Nine used a similar striped number 9. The red background was replaced by a blue from until Bythe BBC had decided to re-brand its bulletins and established individual styles again for each one with differing titles and music, the weekend and holiday bulletins branded in a similar style to the Nine, although the "stripes" introduction continued to be used until on occasions where a news bulletin was screened out of the running order of the schedule.
Content for a hour news channel was thus required, followed in with the launch of domestic equivalent BBC News Rather than set bulletins, ongoing reports and coverage was needed to keep both channels functioning and meant a greater emphasis in budgeting for both was necessary.
The relaunch also brought all bulletins into the same style of set with only small changes in colouring, titles, and music to differentiate each. A computer generated cut-glass sculpture of the BBC coat of arms was the centrepiece of the programme titles until the large scale corporate rebranding of news services in One of the most significant changes was the gradual adoption of the corporate image by the BBC regional news programmesgiving a common style across local, national and international BBC television news.
The English regions did however lose five minutes at the end of their bulletins, due to a new headline round-up at A new set design featuring a projected fictional newsroom backdrop was introduced, followed on 16 February by new programme titles to match those of BBC News The bulletins also began to be simulcast with News 24, as a way of pooling resources.
Bulletins received new titles and a new set design in Mayto allow for Breakfast to move into the main studio for the first time since Note: and older issues are only available attheheels.com files. On most versions of windows you must first save these files to your local machine, and then unblock the file in order to read it.
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