Next Episode of Tonight is
Season 2017 / Episode 17 and airs on 04 May 2017 18:30
A news-magazine programme presented by Julie Etchingham.
Fiona Foster investigates the troubling statistics that around a third of people in the UK struggle to get the recommended amount of sleep.
Jonathan Maitland reports on how councils are cutting back waste collections and reducing bin sizes.
Fiona Foster reports on how supermarkets are battling to keep the business they have from cheap discount retailers and online shopping services.
Richard Edgar investigates why Britain's productivity lags behind that of Germany, France, Denmark and Sweden despite a recent economic revival in the country.
Julie Etchingham challenges a tech-obsessed family to give up their smart phones and tablets for a week to see what difference it really makes.
Helen Skelton reports on her most difficult challenge yet - been a mum and maintaining her career.
A investigation into the scary rising statistic that more women are dying at the hands of their partners then ever before.
A investigation into the youth obesity crisis in the UK.
The episode, shot over two years, explores whether bringing a victim of crime face-to-face with the perpetrator actually works.
Janet Street-Porter investifates concerns around the growing wealth gap between young and old.
Jonathan Maitland investigates just how much is too much alcohol.
In 2016 Britain, one of the key issues is migration. In the European referendum, it is one of the key topics been used poll after poll. The number of people coming to Britain is still rising, but what are the real facts behind the much reported pressures of immigration, and is Britain really too full? Reporter Ranvir Singh travels to London, Lincolnshire, Lancashire and Greater Manchester to find out.
It has been three years since food fraud hit the headlines after horse meat was discovered in some supermarket products. As the National Food Crime Unit publishes its very first report, Aasmah Mir investigates to see if controls have been tightened and asks - how safe is our food?
Charlene White investigates whether the system is letting young homeless Britons down as she meets desperate youths sleeping on the streets or on friends' sofas, all struggling to survive. More than 80,000 young people in the UK experience homelessness each year and with cuts biting, increasing numbers are now struggling to make ends meet and losing the roofs over their heads. In the budget, the government promised over 100 million pounds to services tackling homelessness, but with plans to curb housing benefit for 18 to 21-year-olds from next year and other benefit changes, will more young people end up being forced onto the streets?
With 750 million pounds having been stolen from our bank accounts in the past year, Jonathan Maitland investigates how it is being taken - and who is to blame.
In the first of a two-part programme, ITV's political editor Robert Peston examines the case for staying or leaving the European Union ahead of the referendum in June. He looks at whether Britain's exit really would mean some medium term drop in prosperity as some predict, and examines whether that is a price we are prepared to pay for increased control over our laws and borders. He travels to Switzerland to see if we could embrace their version of life on the outside of the EU.
ITV political editor Robert Peston examines the case for staying or leaving the European Union ahead of the referendum in June. In the second of two programmes, Peston examines how leaving or staying might impact security at home and how the vote could affect immigration in future. What does controlling our borders mean in a post-Brexit world - and what price are we prepared to pay for this privilege?
When faced with a situation where a split second decision must be made, would most people intervene and possibly prevent a crime, or help a stranger in need even if putting themselves at risk? Fiona Foster investigates the potential consequences of stepping in to assist others, and why many ultimately choose to walk on by and not get involved.
Special programme from the Greek Islands of Lesbos and Chios, looking at the work of dedicated British volunteers helping some of Europe's most vulnerable refugees. The programme details some of the moving stories of families who have fled war-torn countries, as well as following some of the Brits caring for orphaned children whose parents perished in the journey to reach Europe.
The UK produces millions of tonnes of waste every year but, for the first time in a decade, recycling rates are falling. With some bins getting smaller - and some councils collecting rubbish less frequently - there is growing concern about the impact it could have on the nation's streets and environment. Jonathan Maitland reports on the battle of the bins.
Paul Wilson died after eating a takeaway curry that should not have contained peanuts. But with an estimated 20 organised crime gangs linked to food fraud, how much do any of us know what exactly we are eating? Aasmah Mir investigates.
Tonight explores the way the vote to leave the EU will affect people's money, property, holidays and bills. ITV's consumer affairs editor Chris Choi talks to families and businesses across the country to see how Brexit will change their lives, and personal finance expert Martin Lewis gives his top tips for life beyond Brexit.
Jonathan Maitland reports on the current state of the UK housing market. Is post-Brexit Britain an opportunity for millions to finally buy their own home, or should the public brace themselves for a house price crash?
Coronation Street actress Catherine Tyldesley investigates the diet industry to find out what impact weight loss has on our minds and bodies. With many of us gearing up for the summer holidays, there are no shortage of diets to help us slim down for the beach - but are quick-fix diets a sensible solution for long-term health?
Car insurance costs and premiums are on the rise again for many, despite competition and price comparison sites. Aasmah Mir investigates some of the factors driving such increases, including dodgy claims and compensation culture.
As interest rates drop to record lows and many bank accounts offer little in the way of returns, are savers now facing a crisis? Adam Shaw explores the impact of the rate cuts, and finds out what other options might be available for people trying to be smart with their money.
Murders, serious crimes and incidents involving people with mental illness seem to hit the headlines with frightening regularity. Aasmah Mir investigates whether they are being let down by a system that is not coping or caring for them properly.
Jonathan Maitland and the Tonight team investigate why hundreds of employees of public bodies every year are suspended on full pay at huge cost to the tax payer, using Freedom of Information legislation to unveil the scale of the problem.
Tonight investigates the increasingly sophisticated methods criminals are using to target the elderly and defraud them of their savings.
Robert Moore explores why many Americans feel so angry ahead of one of the most bitterly-fought and divisive presidential campaigns in history. Voters in Ohio hold the election in the balance and tensions are running high. Trump and Clinton supporters both share their fears for the future if the other side triumphs.
Fiona Foster investigates how A&E departments are coping with a record number of patients.
Ranvir Singh investigates holiday's taken during term time.
Adam Shaw investigates the rising costs of funerals.
With the government set to give the go-ahead to the biggest infrastructure scheme in a generation, who will benefit from a rail project that may cost more than 56 billion pounds?
As a new health study claims that the British are the worst sleepers in the world, Fiona Foster investigates the consequences of sleep deprivation - and finds out what can be done to ensure a good night's rest.
Julie Etchingham speaks to women going through 'the change', their partners and families to break the silence around the menopause. With millions of women in work during their menopausal years, are workplaces doing enough to support women as they work through what can be devastating symptoms, and can new UK guidelines aimed at empowering bosses to support women going through them really help?
The Christmas countdown has begun with millions of us starting our search for those special gifts. However there are an increasing number of consumer dangers out there - from online fraud to hazardous toys. Adam Shaw reports on how people can keep their money and families safe when shopping during the festive season.
Jonathan Maitland discovers why the local pub could be making a comeback. Pubs contribute billions to the economy every year - yet it is estimated each week around 20 of them shut their doors forever. But with many communities now rallying to save their much-loved local, and the craft beer industry flourishing, is the pub industry having a renaissance?
Every year millions of people sit down to Christmas dinner on 25 December. It may be the event that the nation loves, but what is the true cost of bringing the family together around the table? Fiona Foster reports on what impact the big day has on our health, wealth and well-being.
It has been dubbed the year of rebellion - a year when everything that was assumed to be the political and social norm was turned upside down. After Brexit and the shockwaves following the American election, it would be no exaggeration to describe 2016 as the year that changed the world. In this special programme, Tom Bradby explores the Brexit vote in Britain and how it revealed a deeply divided nation, uncertain of how best to proceed under the highly pressured umbrella of the European Union. In America, the election of Donald Trump signalled a rejection of the elite and for many the start of a 'golden new age' for the US. Tonight takes a look at what has happened over the last 12 months and whether the rebellions that occurred will set the tone for years to come in other countries across the globe.
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