Tuesday, February 7, 2012

No "comprehensive survey" to "run the striking on the BBC One Show presenter criticized the qualified apology

The BBC by Jeremy Clarkson on the night of Friday, when the furor over the joke that the striking workers in the public sector should be "executed in front of their families" refused to leave with the number of complaints escalated to over 21,000.

the BBC said there would be no "major survey" in Clarkson comments on public sector strikers BBC1 The One Show Wednesday night.

The presenter of Top Gear, whose 23-year career, the BBC is full of controversy, because of their honest opinions and strong sense of humor, Cree not face any disciplinary action despite the feeling among the staff responsible for the BBC that his comments were "beyond the limits."

Clarkson, who traveled to China to film a new series of Top Gear in the row erupted on Thursday issued an apology for the night after David Cameron, Ed Miliband and the public sector union Unison have been involved in the case.

The BBC refused

Friday evening to provide an update on the number of complaints it received about the comments, but Friday morning, the number was 21,335, compared to about 5,000 the previous evening.

Clarkson told the Times that the BBC producer had given the green light for their comments. However, it is understood that the discussion was a member of the team relatively young research from The One Show and comments on the live show "went beyond" what was discussed previously.

Alex Jones, the program co-host, guest presented Clarkson with "balanced views, not controversial." Clarkson went on to say how empty the roads were caused by strikes, before saying: "We need to balance ... because it's the BBC."

There is a sense in society that the briefing before the show could have done more to prevent Clarkson, but the controversial artists always run the risk of provoking a row when asked about current issues live TV.

Unlike the "Sachsgate" affair in 2008, which attracted 27,000 complaints and led to the resignation of Russell Brand and Jonathan Ross suspended from the company, this time apologized to the BBC Three less than 48 hours after the release on Wednesday.

"There will be no formal investigation," said a BBC insider. "There is so much you can do to live TV. There is a feeling that was beyond [that says]. Knew that the line was and he overegged."

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