Ofcom criticises BBC’s ‘lack of transparency’ over Naga Munchetty case

Ofcom criticises BBC’s ‘lack of transparency’ over Naga Munchetty case

People who played were led to consider parts in Franco’s movies would be made accessible, the legal documents state.


Tither-Kaplan had come News today using allegations of sexual misconduct from the actor/director, soon after he won a Golden Globe Award for his movie The Disaster Artist this past calendar year.

After the allegations first surfaced,” Franco stated that they were”not true”.In reaction to this new circumstance, his attorney Michael Plonsker explained:”This isn’t the first time these claims are made and they’ve already been debunked.

“We’ve not had an chance to reassess the ill-informed criticism in depth as it had been leaked to the media before it was registered and also our customer has yet to be served.

“James won’t just completely defend himselfbut may also seek compensation against the plaintiffs and their attorneys for submitting this scurrilous publicity-seeking lawsuit”

They are looking for damages and to get any video records of their sexual scenes to be ruined.

Media watchdog Ofcom has said it’s”serious issues around the transparency of the BBC’s complaints procedure” after its handling of the Naga Munchetty case.The ruler has decided to not research Munchetty’s market with co-host Dan Walker since it didn’t violate its broadcasting principles around impartiality.

However, it said the company must have printed more details of the motives supporting the the BBC Executive Complaints Unit [ECU]’s first decision and the following change of mind.

The situation”highlights the requirement for the BBC to offer additional transparency about the grounds for its findings”, Ofcom stated, adding that it”will probably be covering the BBC’s lack of transparency as a matter of urgency”.

Kevin Bakhurst, Ofcom’s manager for media and content coverage, stated:”We’ve got serious issues about the transparency of the BBC’s complaints procedure, which has to command the confidence of the general public.”We will be needing the BBC to become more transparent about its procedures and compliance findings as a matter of urgency”