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This is a list of events in British radio during 2011.

Events[edit]

January[edit]

  • 1 January – Gem 106 replaces Heart 106.
  • 2 January – BBC Radio 4's soap The Archers celebrates its 60th anniversary on air.[1]
  • 3 January – 95.8 Capital FM London launches nationally and becomes a part of The Capital FM Network as part of a merger of Global Radio's Hit Music and Galaxy networks to form the nine-station 'Capital Network'.[2] Other than daily breakfast and weekday drivetime shows, the majority of Capital's London-based output will be networked.[3]
  • 4 January – Simon Bates joins Smooth Radio to become its new national breakfast presenter.[4][5]
  • 11 January – KMFM West Kent and KMFM Maidstone merge their breakfast shows, meaning all programming is shared across both stations.[6]
  • 12 January – Presenter Pat Sharp is appointed as Smooth Radio's Weekend Breakfast presenter with immediate effect.[7] By this time he had been presenting the show since December 2010,[8] having taken over from Graham Dene who had been standing in since Tony Blackburn's departure in October.
  • 13 January – Sam Orford debuts on Seahaven FM.
  • 17 January – Vanessa Feltz joins Radio 2, taking over Sarah Kennedy's old early morning show.[9]
  • 25 January – The BBC World Service is to close five of its language services with the loss of 650 jobs.[10]
  • 28 January – Sir Elton John apologises after using the F word during an appearance on the Chris Evans Breakfast Show.[11]
  • 31 January – BBC Radio 2 announces the cancellation of its annual Electric Proms season after five years, citing financial considerations.[12]

February[edit]

  • 1 February – It is reported that Jo Whiley will leave BBC Radio 1 after 17 years in April to move to Radio 2, where she will present an evening show from Mondays to Wednesdays, replacing The Radcliffe and Maconie Show. Radcliffe and Maconie will, in turn, move to 6 Music while Whiley's Radio 1 show will be taken over by Huw Stephens.[13]
  • 7 February - London dubstep, grime, and house music pirate station Rinse FM commences legal broadcasting with a Community radio license.
  • 8 February – Richard Keys and Andy Gray, recently sacked by Sky Sports for sexist comments they made, are signed by talkSport to present a new show.[14]

March[edit]

  • 18 March – BBC Radio 1 presenter Chris Moyles breaks the record for presenting the longest radio programme, after hosting a 52-hour live broadcast in aid of Comic Relief 2011.[15]
  • 27 March –
    • Emma B joins Smooth Radio to present a Sunday afternoon programme.[16]
    • Due to budget cuts, transmission of the BBC World Service on 648 kHz MW ends. The transmissions, from the Orfordness transmitting station in Suffolk, had been on air since 1982 and had provided English-language coverage of the World Service to much of northern Europe.
  • 28 March – Celador Radio files a format change request for The Coast to air classic and contemporary rock instead of adult alternative.[17]

April[edit]

News
  • 1 April – Comedian Rob Brydon presents Ken Bruce's Radio 2 show, impersonating the Scottish presenter throughout the two-and-a-half-hour programme as an April Fool's joke.[18]
  • 2 April – BBC Radio 7 rebranded as BBC Radio 4 Extra.
  • 2 April – Fi Glover presents her last edition of Saturday Live. Rev. Richard Coles takes over the role from the following Saturday.[19]
  • 4 April – David 'Kid' Jensen joins Smooth Radio to present a weekday afternoon show.[20]

May[edit]

  • 3 May – BBC Radio 3 resumes the broadcasting of regular live concerts. This overturns the much criticised 2007 decision to replace almost all of its live broadcasts with pre-recorded concerts.[21]
  • 9 May – It is confirmed that Irish broadcaster Ryan Tubridy will join Radio 2 for eight weeks to present Graham Norton's show from 23 July while Norton is away.[22] He returned to the network later in the year to cover for Ken Bruce over the Christmas period.[23][24]

June[edit]

  • 22 June – Radio 2 hosts 2DAY, a day of 12 hour-long programmes to promote some of the station's specialist output normally reserved for evenings and weekends.[25][26]

July[edit]

  • 21 July – The BBC confirms that Andy Parfitt will step down as Controller of Radio 1 after 13 years to pursue other opportunities from the end of the month. Parfitt will also relinquish the roles of Controller of BBC 1Xtra and the BBC Asian Network.[27]
  • 28 July – GMG Radio announces that the Manchester-based station 106.1 Rock Radio will be re-branded as 106.1 Real Radio XS, and that Glasgow-based 96.3 Rock Radio will be sold.[28]

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August[edit]

  • 28 August – Alan Titchmarsh presents the final edition of Radio 2's Melodies For You. The programme – dedicated to popular classic and light music, and part of the station's schedule since the 1960s – has been scrapped as the station wishes to change its format for representing the genres.[29]
  • August – The forces broadcaster BFBS ceases transmissions in Belize.[30]

September[edit]

  • 1 September – Protesters from the Palestine Solidarity Campaign disrupt a concert given by the Israel Philharmonic Orchestra for the BBC Proms at London's Royal Albert Hall.[31]
  • 5 September – Manchester station 106.1 Rock Radio is replaced by Real Radio XS.
  • 11 September –
    • Gary Barlow headlines Radio 2's inaugural Radio 2 Live in Hyde Park music festival in London's Hyde Park. Barlow is a last minute replacement for Lionel Richie, who was forced to cancel his appearance due to ill health.[32]
    • On the 10th anniversary of the September 11 attacks on the United States, Smooth airs a documentary featuring British people who were living in New York City at the time of the attacks. This is followed by live coverage of the remembrance service from Ground Zero, the former site of the World Trade Center, which was destroyed in the attacks.[33]
  • September – Simon Bates presents a week of programmes from South Australia as part of a promotion in which Smooth Radio gives away a holiday to the state.[34]

October[edit]

  • 25 October – The BBC announces that, from next season, it will axe the second commentator for football matches as a cost-cutting measure.[35]
  • 28 October – Ben Cooper is appointed as Controller of Radio 1 and 1Xtra, replacing Andy Parfitt who stepped down in July.[36]
  • 31 October – The Broadcasting Standards watchdog Ofcom issues radio stations with a reminder of the rules regarding the airing of songs with expletive lyrics after several recent instances of such songs being played.[37]

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November[edit]

  • 1 November –
    • GMG Radio launches a dedicated station playing nothing but Christmas music, under the brand 'Smooth Christmas'. The station had no news or advertisements but did promote Smooth Radio and broadcast until 27 December 2011.[38]
    • Broadcasters Sir Jimmy Young, Jane Garvey, Peter Allen and Andy Peebles are inducted into the Radio Academy Hall of Fame.[39]
    • The radio industry news website Radio Today published a preview edition of Radio Today: The Magazine with plans to launch it as a monthly magazine from 2012. The edition is distributed to delegates at the 2011 Radio Festival.[40]
  • 7 November – The World at One on BBC Radio 4 is extended from 30 to 45 minutes.
  • 22 November – Blind actor Ryan Kelly, who plays Jack 'Jazzer' McCreary in Radio 4's The Archers is the inaugural recipient of the Tyzack Award at the Ability Media International awards. The award recognises writers, producers and performers who 'transcend the stereotypical'.[41]

December[edit]

  • 2 December – The BBC apologises after a BBC Radio Scotland presenter is heard to swear on air during a morning news bulletin when a technical glitch led to the words 'the Borders' being repeated 37 times.[citation needed]
  • 7 December – BBC Radio 1 announces changes to its dance music schedule from April 2012. Skream & Benga, Toddla T, Charlie Sloth and Friction will take over from Judge Jules, Gilles Peterson, Kissy Sell Out and Fabio & Grooverider. This will include a shuffle of most late night shows Monday to Saturday to incorporate the new line up. A new rota of DJs for 'In New DJs We Trust' will also be announced in early 2012[42]
  • 12 December – Simon Bates takes his Smooth Radio Breakfast show to Afghanistan for a week of programmes with British troops from Camp Bastion.[43][44][45]
  • 23 December – GMG Radio confirms plans to launch a station dedicated to music from the 1970s on trial basis. Smooth 70s will replace Smooth Christmas on the Digital One platform from 27 December.[46]

Station debuts[edit]

  • 1 January – Gem 106
  • 31 March – Academy FM (Folkestone)
  • 1 November – Smooth Christmas
  • 22 November – Absolute Radio 60s
  • 29 November – Absolute Radio 70s
  • 27 December – Smooth 70s

Closing this year[edit]

DateStationDebut
17 FebruaryPerth FM (Perth)
27 DecemberSmooth Christmas2011

Programme debuts[edit]

  • 4 January – Simon Bates at Breakfast on Smooth Radio (2011–2014)
  • 21 February
    • Brian Gulliver's Travels on BBC Radio 4 (2011–2012)
    • The Third Degree on BBC Radio 4 (2011–Present)
  • 5 April – Ambridge Extra on BBC Radio 4 Extra (2011–2013)
  • 7 April – Sounds of the 20th Century on BBC Radio 2 (2011–2012)
  • 11 October – The Life Scientific on BBC Radio 4 (2011–Present)
  • 4 November – In and Out of the Kitchen on BBC Radio 4 (2011–2015)

Continuing radio programmes[edit]

1940s[edit]

  • Sunday Half Hour (1940–2018)
  • Desert Island Discs (1942–Present)
  • Woman's Hour (1946–Present)
  • A Book at Bedtime (1949–Present)

1950s[edit]

  • The Archers (1950–Present)
  • The Today Programme (1957–Present)

1960s[edit]

  • Farming Today (1960–Present)
  • In Touch (1961–Present)
  • The World at One (1965–Present)
  • The Official Chart (1967–Present)
  • Just a Minute (1967–Present)
  • The Living World (1968–Present)
  • The Organist Entertains (1969–2018)

1970s[edit]

  • PM (1970–Present)
  • Start the Week (1970–Present)
  • You and Yours (1970–Present)
  • I'm Sorry I Haven't a Clue (1972–Present)
  • Good Morning Scotland (1973–Present)
  • Newsbeat (1973–Present)
  • File on 4 (1977–Present)
  • Money Box (1977–Present)
  • The News Quiz (1977–Present)
  • Feedback (1979–Present)
  • The Food Programme (1979–Present)
  • Science in Action (1979–Present)

1980s[edit]

  • Steve Wright in the Afternoon (1981–1993, 1999–Present)
  • In Business (1983–Present)
  • Sounds of the 60s (1983–Present)
  • Loose Ends (1986–Present)

1990s[edit]

  • The Moral Maze (1990–Present)
  • Essential Selection (1991–Present)
  • Essential Mix (1993–Present)
  • Up All Night (1994–Present)
  • Wake Up to Money (1994–Present)
  • Private Passions (1995–Present)
  • The David Jacobs Collection (1996–2013)
  • Sunday Night at 10 (1998–2013)
  • In Our Time (1998–Present)
  • Material World (1998–Present)
  • Scott Mills (1998–Present)
  • The Now Show (1998–Present)

2000s[edit]

  • BBC Radio 2 Folk Awards (2000–Present)
  • Big John @ Breakfast (2000–Present)
  • Sounds of the 70s (2000–2008, 2009–Present)
  • Kermode and Mayo's Film Review (2001–Present)
  • A Kist o Wurds (2002–Present)
  • Fighting Talk (2003–Present)
  • Jeremy Vine (2003–Present)
  • The Chris Moyles Show (2004–2012)
  • Annie Mac (2004–Present)
  • Fearne Cotton (2009–2015)
  • Elaine Paige on Sunday (2004–Present)
  • The Bottom Line (2006–Present)
  • The Christian O'Connell Breakfast Show (2006–Present)
  • The Unbelievable Truth (2006–Present)
  • The Radcliffe and Maconie Show/Radcliffe & Maconie (2007–Present)
  • Geoff Lloyd's Hometime Show (2008–2017)
  • The Strand (2008–2013)
  • The Media Show (2008–Present)
  • Newsjack (2009–Present)
  • Paul O'Grady on the Wireless (2009–Present)
  • Alan and Mel's Summer Escape (2009–Present)

2010s[edit]

  • Weekend Wogan (2010–2015)
  • The Chris Evans Breakfast Show (2010–Present)
  • Graham Norton (2010–2020)
  • Simon Mayo Drivetime (2010–Present)

Ending this year[edit]

  • 27 March – The Jo Whiley Show (2001–2011)
  • 1 April – The Big Toe Radio Show (2002–2011)
  • 11 September – Americana (2009–2011)

Deaths[edit]

  • 10 February – Trevor Bailey, 87, cricket commentator, previously cricketer
  • 11 February – Sam Plank, 62, broadcaster[47]
  • 15 March – Keith Fordyce, 82, radio and television presenter[48]
  • 23 April – James Casey, 88, variety artist and radio comedy scriptwriter and producer
  • May – Norman Thomas, 63, broadcaster[49]
  • 12 August – Robert Robinson, 83, presenter
  • 29 October – Jimmy Savile, 84, disc jockey, television presenter, media personality, charity fundraiser and serial sex offender[50]

References[edit]

  1. ^Sillito, David (31 December 2010). 'The Archers celebrates its 60th birthday'. BBC News. BBC. Archived from the original on 6 January 2011. Retrieved 5 January 2011.
  2. ^Global Radio takes Capital national, Brand Republic, 13 September 2010
  3. ^Capital FM to replace GalaxyArchived November 25, 2010, at the Wayback Machine, RadioToday, 13 September 2010
  4. ^Sweney, Mark (17 August 2010). 'Simon Bates to leave Classic FM for Smooth Radio'. The Guardian. Guardian Media Group. Archived from the original on 26 October 2010. Retrieved 28 November 2010.
  5. ^Mahoney, Elisabeth (5 January 2011). 'Radio head: Smooth Simon Bates'. The Guardian. Guardian Media Group. Retrieved 1 April 2011.
  6. ^'KMFM merge two breakfasts'. Radio Today. 11 January 2011. Archived from the original on 16 January 2011. Retrieved 27 March 2011.
  7. ^'Pat Sharp to Join Smooth Radio Line-up'. GMG Radio. Guardian Media Group. 12 January 2011. Archived from the original on 19 December 2011. Retrieved 27 March 2011.
  8. ^'Pat Sharp keeps it Smooth'. Radio Today. 12 January 2011. Retrieved 26 January 2012.
  9. ^'Vanessa Feltz to take over Sarah Kennedy Radio 2 show'. The Independent. Independent Print Limited. 23 November 2010. Archived from the original on 25 November 2010. Retrieved 27 November 2010.
  10. ^'BBC World Service to cut five language services'. BBC News. BBC. 26 January 2011. Archived from the original on 26 January 2011. Retrieved 5 February 2011.
  11. ^'Rocket Man drops the F-bomb'. The Guardian. Guardian Media Group. 28 January 2011. Retrieved 5 February 2011.
  12. ^Plunkett, John (31 January 2011). 'BBC Radio 2 axes Electric Proms'. The Guardian. Guardian Media Group. Retrieved 5 February 2011.
  13. ^'Jo Whiley to switch to Radio 2'. BBC News. BBC. 1 February 2011. Archived from the original on 3 February 2011. Retrieved 16 February 2011.
  14. ^Plunkett, John (8 February 2011). 'Richard Keys and Andy Gray join TalkSport'. The Guardian. Guardian Media Group. Archived from the original on 20 February 2011. Retrieved 8 February 2011.
  15. ^'Chris Moyles breaks radio show record for Comic Relief'. BBC Radio 1 NewsBeat. BBC. 18 March 2011. Retrieved 20 March 2011.
  16. ^Laughlin, Andrew (14 March 2011). 'Emma B joins Smooth Radio'. Digital Spy. Retrieved 24 March 2011.
  17. ^'Radio in the U.K.'Radio-Info.com. 28 March 2011. Archived from the original on 2 April 2011. Retrieved 27 May 2011.
  18. ^'Rob Brydon impersonates Radio 2's Ken Bruce'. BBC News. BBC. 1 April 2011. Retrieved 25 April 2014.
  19. ^'Changes to BBC Radio 4's Saturday Live'. BBC Press Office. BBC. 17 March 2011. Retrieved 4 March 2012.
  20. ^'Emma B joins Smooth Radio'. Radio Today. 14 March 2011. Archived from the original on 17 March 2011. Retrieved 27 March 2011.
  21. ^Radio 3 rolls back the years with a return to broadcasting live concerts
  22. ^'Irish TV and radio broadcaster Ryan Tubridy joins Radio 2 for summer shows'. BBC. 9 May 2011. Retrieved 25 January 2012.
  23. ^Sweeney, Ken (29 October 2011). 'Tubridy tipped for permanent move to BBC after accepting Christmas slot'. Irish Independent. Retrieved 25 January 2012.
  24. ^'Ryan Tubridy edges closer to BBC move'. JOE. 29 October 2011. Archived from the original on 2 March 2015. Retrieved 25 January 2012.
  25. ^'BBC Radio 2 to run promo day'. Radio Today. 16 May 2011. Retrieved 11 February 2012.
  26. ^'Mixed response to start of Radio 2's 2DAY'. Radio Today. 22 June 2011. Retrieved 11 February 2012.
  27. ^'Andy Parfitt leaves Radio 1 after 13 years as Controller'. BBC Press Office. BBC. 21 July 2011. Retrieved 4 March 2012.
  28. ^RADIO TODAY – GMG drop Rock Radio for Real Radio XS
  29. ^'Radio 2 drops Titchmarsh's Sunday show'. Radio Today. 19 August 2011. Retrieved 11 February 2012.
  30. ^'British Forces radio, BFBS, end of an era—signing off permanently in Belize'. Channel5Belize.com. Retrieved 8 April 2012.
  31. ^'Protests disrupt Proms concert by Israel Philharmonic'. BBC News. BBC. 2 September 2011. Retrieved 8 September 2011.
  32. ^'Gary Barlow to headline Radio 2 Live in Hyde Park'. BBC Media Centre. BBC. 9 September 2011. Retrieved 11 September 2018.
  33. ^'Smooth airs 9/11 special this weekend'. Radio Today. 9 September 2011. Archived from the original on 24 July 2013. Retrieved 4 October 2012.
  34. ^'Simon Bates goes Down Under with Smooth'. Radio Today. 9 August 2011. Archived from the original on 19 December 2011. Retrieved 24 January 2012.
  35. ^BBC Radio 5 Live to axe second commentator for football matches
  36. ^'Ben Cooper appointed Controller, BBC Radio 1 & 1Xtra'. BBC Press Office. BBC. 28 October 2011. Retrieved 1 March 2012.
  37. ^'Ofcom warns radio broadcasters over explicit lyrics'. BBC News. BBC. 31 October 2011. Retrieved 31 October 2011.
  38. ^'Have yourself a very Smooth Xmas'. Ukdigitalradio.com. 23 December 2011. Retrieved 31 December 2011.
  39. ^'Sir Jimmy Young enters Radio Hall of Fame'. BBC News. BBC. 2 November 2011. Retrieved 9 January 2012.
  40. ^'launches features magazine'. Radio Today. 1 November 2011. Retrieved 12 February 2012.
  41. ^'Archers' Jazzer wins disability media award'. BBC. 23 November 2011. Retrieved 10 January 2012.
  42. ^Cooper, Ben (7 December 2011). 'Media Centre – Radio 1 announces changes to dance music line-up'. BBC Press Office. BBC. Retrieved 16 February 2012.
  43. ^'Afghanistan trip for Smooth's Simon Bates'. Radio Today. 6 December 2011. Archived from the original on 2012-02-16. Retrieved 16 June 2012.
  44. ^Goodwin, Lucy (6 December 2011). 'Bates takes Smooth Breakfast to the British Forces in Afghanistan'. Radiocentre.org. Archived from the original on 22 February 2014. Retrieved 16 June 2012.
  45. ^Mahoney, Elisabeth (13 December 2011). 'Radio review: Simon Bates at Breakfast'. The Guardian. Retrieved 16 June 2012.
  46. ^'GMG Radio trialling new all-70s station'. Radio Today. 23 December 2011. Retrieved 24 January 2012.
  47. ^'Staffordshire radio host Sam Plank dies'. BBC News. BBC. 11 February 2011. Retrieved 21 February 2011.
  48. ^Leigh, Spencer (29 March 2011). 'Keith Fordyce: Unflappable host of 'Ready Steady Go!''. The Independent. London: Independent Print Limited. Retrieved 4 March 2012.
  49. ^'Former Radio Merseyside presenter Norman Thomas dies'. BBC News. BBC. 18 May 2011. Retrieved 12 February 2012.
  50. ^'DJ and TV presenter Jimmy Savile dies, aged 84'. BBC News. BBC. 29 October 2011. Retrieved 29 October 2011.
Retrieved from 'https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=2011_in_British_radio&oldid=1056605753'

Microsoft has unveiled Windows 11, its 'next generation' operating system, at a virtual event.

The new software will let Android apps run on the Windows desktop.

Product manager Panos Panay promised smaller, faster security updates - a common complaint for Windows users - and said they would happen in the background.

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Windows 11 will also let users configure multiple desktops for work, home, and gaming, like on a Mac.

Microsoft says there are currently about 1.3 billion devices running Windows 10.

An early preview version of the new system will be released for app developers next week.

Windows 11 will be available as a free update to existing Windows 10 users - although some devices will not have the right specifications. These include a minimum of 64 gigabytes of storage and 4 gigabytes of RAM.

One cosmetic change is putting the 'Start' button at the bottom-centre of the screen rather than left-hand side.

In addition, Windows 11 will feature tighter integration with Microsoft's communications platform Teams. Xbox Games Pass, a subscription service offering access to hundreds of games, will also be pre-installed.

The tech giant said it would share more profits from its app store with creators and developers - as rival Apple continues to face challenges over its business model.

When Windows 10 launched in 2015, Microsoft said it would be the final version of the operating system. It has since announced Windows 10 will be retired in 2025.

Microsoft chief executive Satya Nadella described the launch as 'a major milestone in the history of Windows', but analyst Geoff Blaber from CCS Insight said he did not consider it to be 'a revolutionary step'.

'Windows 11 is an iterative release that pinpoints where Windows needs greater ambition, rather than introducing the sweeping changes seen with its predecessor,' he said.

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'The end game for Microsoft is ensuring that the step up from Windows 10 to Windows 11 provides significant enough improvements to offset any complaints.'

Forrester's principal analyst JP Gownder noted that the new operating system was based on the code of Windows 10, which should prevent upgrade glitches such as those seen in the past with Windows Vista.

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'These user-friendly nods to the past are a double-edged sword, though,' he added.

'They're great for continuity of experience, but they make you wonder what the 11 really stands for. Is this really more of an admittedly feature-rich Windows 10 update than a full-version release?'

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