The Broadchurch actress Olivia Colman has won two BAFTAs. Here is a run down of the winners and losers from this year's awards.
Clare Balding received a standing ovation at the RTS Programme Awards last night, as the BBC's Olympic coverage was named best live event.
A radio presenter had a terrifying encounter during her live show when a mouse ended up just feet away from her on a table.
The BBC has abandoned its plans to create an internal digital archive, after scathing criticism from its new Director-General Tony Hall.
The Digital Media Initiative (DMI), which was aimed at digitising the corporation's vast archive to make it more accessible to staff, has cost the corporation £98.4 million since its introduction in 2008.
Mr Hall, who began his new role as Director-General last month, said: "The DMI project has wasted a huge amount of licence fee payers' money and I saw no reason to allow that to continue, which is why I have closed it.
"I have serious concerns about how we managed this project and the review that has been set up is designed to find out what went wrong and what lessons can be learned."
The BBC has since suspended its chief technology officer John Linwood from his £280,000-a-year job while the review is carried out.
Mr Hall added that the organisation needed to take more responsibility for keeping ambitious schemes under much greater control.
UKIP leader Nigel Farage has hung up the telephone during a radio interview with BBC Radio Scotland's Good Morning Scotland, according to reports.
Two years after she left the show over a controversial storyline, Samantha Womack is to return to Eastenders.
The actress who plays Ronnie Mitchell will start filming again in the summer as viewers see her head back to Walford following her release from prison.
Locked up in a plot which saw her abduct Kat Slater (Jessie Wallace) and Alfie Moon's (Shane Ritchie) baby, replacing him with her own baby who had died, she left the show due to stress.
The soap received almost 9,000 complaints from viewers, which led to the plot being wrapped up early.
A BBC Radio presenter had to be taken off air after repeatedly slurring her words amid claims she was drunk.
Paula White was presenting her final lunchtime show for Radio Stoke when she told listeners "It's a P-A-R-T-Y because I said so".
She also read out a text from a listener which said:
"Paula, you sound drunk. I'm not drunk. I've had a couple of drinks, I'm not drunk!"
At times Paula appeared to struggle to make the equipment in the studio work properly and after around 40 minutes she was replaced by another presenter, who said Paula wasn't feeling very well.
– BBC statement
Paula White was unable to continue on-air on Friday as she was under par.
Listen to excerpts from Paula White's show here.
The BBC is to remove gagging clauses from its contracts in the wake of the Savile scandal to make it easier for staff to speak out about any claims of harassment.
A major report into sexism and bullying at the corporation has found that some staff are scared of making complaints about inappropriate behaviour.
But the 80-page report by barrister Dinah Rose said that although sexual harassment was found to be "very rare", there was some evidence of inappropriate behaviour and bullying.
Former Times editor James Harding has been appointed head of BBC News, replacing Helen Boaden who was in charge when the Jimmy Savile scandal erupted.
The journalist, who edited the paper for five years before leaving last year, starts in the £340,000-a-year role in August.
"James has a very impressive track record as a journalist, editor and leader," BBC director-general Tony Hall said.
"High quality journalism is at the heart of our organisation. I believe James will give News a renewed sense of purpose as it moves on from what has been an undeniably difficult chapter."
When Harding stepped down from his position at The Times in December 2012, he indicated the decision had been forced on him by publishers News International in his resignation speech.
Labour's former culture secretary Ben Bradshaw, who is an ex-BBC journalist, said the corporation should publish any evidence it has that it obtained permission from students.
– Ben Bradshaw
With students, or some of the students, challenging the BBC's account, the BBC must now publish all of the emails and written evidence that it has to support its conjecture that there was full consent.
We know again from recent experience that when the BBC is in the middle of a controversy like this it needs to act quickly - just tell the truth, get the information out there and then people can make their own minds up.
Mr Bradshaw, who sits on the Commons culture committee, added that programme makers should have gone "even further" than usual to get permission and said he was "amazed" they did not secure written consent.
He told BBC Radio 4's World At One programme: "Central to the BBC's editorial guidelines is the principle of informed consent."
The BBC has been saying that they fully explained the risks to the students and that any risks that there could have been were justified.
Some of the students that went on the trip have via the student paper, Facebook and through friends been saying that they did not think they were fully informed of the risks.
One student said: "I was never told there would be a documentary that would implicate me before we landed in North Korea."
They believed that BBC Panorama reporter John Sweeney was a history professor at another university until halfway through the trip.
This has gone right to the top of the BBC, with the new director-general Tony Hall making the decision that the Panorama programme should go ahead despite what the London School of Economics want.
He is in front of MPs next week and we know that they want to question Mr Hall about this incident and some are saying that there are some problems for the BBC in what has happened over this.
Ceri Thomas denied that the briefing of the students had been "shambolic" and rejected claims that students had been forced to run unacceptable risks during undercover filming of the investigation.
He said: "We think the risks as we explained them to the students were justified.
"But I need to be absolutely clear that if we had any suggestion that lives were at risk or anything approaching that - either the BBC team's lives or the lives of the students - then we wouldn't have gone anywhere near this."
Asked whether the then-acting director general Tim Davie had signed off on the plans, Mr Thomas replied: "I can't be sure that Tim Davie did. I know that Tony Hall (the current director general) has been involved in recent days."