Sophie Raworth The English journalist, newsreader and broadcaster

Conceived in Surrey to a flower vendor mother and a money manager father,[2] Raworth experienced childhood in a selective region of Twickenham[3] in West London and went to the autonomous Putney High and St Paul’s Girls'[2][4] schools. anchors

Subsequent to finishing a degree in French and German at the University of Manchester, Raworth went through a year instructing English to youngsters in Toulouse prior to reading for a postgraduate course in communicating and news coverage at City University, London.[1][2]


Raworth joined the BBC in 1992 as a journalist, first for Greater Manchester Radio and afterward, in April 1994, as BBC Regions reporter in Brussels.[1] In May 1995, she turned into the normal joint moderator of BBC’s Look North program in Leeds.

Raworth moved to public TV in 1997, to co-present the BBC’s Breakfast News program on BBC One, at first with Justin Webb, and in later years, with John Nicolson.[1]

Raworth then joined the BBC’s initial morning news program Breakfast at its dispatch in 2000, which she introduced close by Jeremy Bowen[5] and in later years, Dermot Murnaghan, on Monday–Thursdays, and here and there with normal help moderators, for example, Bill Turnbull and Michael Peschardt. She at that point moved to the BBC Six O’Clock News in January 2003 which she introduced close by George Alagiah; she was a moderator on this release until October 2005 when she went on maternity leave, and was supplanted by Natasha Kaplinsky. In March 2006 Raworth was named as the principle moderator of the BBC News at One, supplanting Anna Ford on Monday-Thursdays. She took up the situation in June 2006 in the wake of getting back from maternity leave. She likewise can every so often be seen introducing alleviation shifts on the moving news channel BBC News Channel.

Raworth has introduced a few BBC specials, including inclusion of the Queen’s Golden Jubilee and Our Monarchy – the Next 50 Years, both close by David Dimbleby.[1] what’s more, she has showed up on Tomorrow’s World and, in the mid 2000s, amusement projects, for example, Dream Lives and the test show Judgemental.

In 2004, Raworth showed up on the BBC design show What Not to Wear, in which she was given a makeover by style guides Trinny Woodall and Susannah Constantine. In 2006 she was important for the TV inclusion of the Children’s Party at the Palace, an occasion to commend the Queen’s 80th birthday celebration. Alongside Huw Edwards, she introduced some phony news refreshes for the program, which prompted numerous protests from viewers.[6] Raworth had an appearance part as a newsreader in the last arrangement of the BBC parody arrangement My Hero.

Toward the finish of the One O’Clock News on 31 January 2008, she declared that she would leave the program until the mid year, and affirmed Kate Silverton as introducing the announcement during her nonappearance. Raworth returned on 25 August 2008, after the introduction of her third youngster, with the introduction of the Bank Holiday version of the BBC News at One, BBC News at Six and BBC News at Ten. Raworth ran the Great North Run on 5 October 2008.

Since mid 2009, Raworth has been the primary alleviation moderator on the BBC News at Six and a customary help moderator on the BBC News at Ten, frequently introducing when normal moderators Huw Edwards, Fiona Bruce and George Alagiah are not accessible. She has additionally showed up instead of Andrew Marr on The Andrew Marr Show, and introduced on the BBC News Channel (some time ago known as BBC News 24).

In May 2009, she gave The Trouble Working Women with journalist and father-of-three Justin Rowlatt on the BBC. The program took a gander at the part of the working woman.[7] In 2009, she introduced Crimewatch Roadshow on BBC One on non-weekend day mornings.

In 2013, Raworth had an appearance toward the beginning of the film A Good Day to Die Hard as herself.[8]

On 16 July 2013, Raworth was given an Award of Doctor of Arts honoris causa by City University London. Raworth introduced Watchdog Daily in 2012 and Watchdog Test House in 2014 and 2015, preceding handling the function of fundamental moderator on Watchdog in September 2015. She supplanted Anne Robinson.

In February 2016, Raworth supplanted Kirsty Young as fundamental anchor of Crimewatch. She beforehand visitor introduced the program in 2012.

In 2017 it was accounted for that she procures £150,000 – £199,999 as a BBC presenter.[9]

In 2018, to praise the 100th commemoration of the Royal Air Force, Raworth introduced a narrative called RAF 100: Into the Blue, where she discussed her granddad, Cpt. Edwin Raworth, who was a pilot in the First World War.[10]

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