The team at BBC Asian Network has produced a very important documentary highlighting the experiences and struggles of Indians and Pakistanis who migrated to Britain in the 1950s and before. Advertisements
This week in our series of The Makers of History: Winston Churchill.
Dr Myriam Cherti works as a Senior Researcher at the University of Oxford’s Centre on Migration, Policy and Society (COMPAS) and her fields of expertise include irregular migration, migrant integration, diaspora policy and Moroccan migration. She is also the author of Paradoxes of Social Capital: A Multi-Generational Study of Moroccans in London (2008).
Who Do You Think You Are? Live has well and truly kicked off in style for its eighth year. The three-day show is packed with talks, celebrities, and advice from the experts – photo dating, military, DNA testing and more – so you’re bound to expand your genealogical knowledge.
1. Simplify your questions. Make each question as short as possible. This allows your interviewee to really consider it and tell you exactly what you need to know. Even think about how you phrase the question.
A group of young people from Camden performed a modern urban version of The Prioress Tale by the medieval English writer, Geoffrey Chaucer, at the British Library in December.
An oral history of the early achievements of Women in Publishing has been awarded a £10,000 grant by the Unwin Charitable Trust. From May 2014 to 2016, the project will be developed and will launch as a public resource at the British Library when it is completed.