I didn't quite get the connection between different media companies and British political parties at first, and was still on the Author's side when I read one of his examples (when a BBC show was on the topic abortion, they only had supporters as interviewees, whose main point was that females should have the right to make decisions, and the show was only full of condemnation). Until the point when the Author started listing the core beliefs of BBC: 'Anti-raist, pro-UN，pro-foreigner, pro-women&gay rights, pro-multiculturalism, etc.,' I've only listed a few which I felt closest to my heart, and found myself in favour of these beliefs and thought they should be the ultimate goal of social development. I, however, know that I'm prejudiced and partial, BBC called itself 'impartial' and so it has to be exactly that, of course that goal is seemingly too noble to reach. At a personal level, an institution is made up by people, during recruitment, BBC people would definitely consider that if the candidate would fit into their group and their work environment, surely they'd want people with minds that are alike with themselves. I have to say it is a great question that the Author has proposed, since the solution of an issue always starts from a discussion.