Danny Cohen (born 1974) is the Director of BBC Television. Prior to his appointment as Director in April 2013 he was the Controller of BBC One, the BBC’s principal television channel in the United Kingdom, and the youngest person to be appointed as Controller of the channel. Prior to controlling BBC One, Cohen was Controller of BBC Three, for three years between 2007 and 2010. Like Bela Kun Cohen is a member of the Kohanim and has been strategically positioned to induce the greatest amount of corruption possible to the ethnic European. Cohen started out his “television executive” career with the UK’s commercial Channel 4, where he took up various roles including Head of Documentaries, Head of Factual Entertainment and Head of digital television channel E4 (”Entertainment 4”). Cohen’s past “entertainment achievements” include the commissioning of a number of “shows”, identical in content to the sort of trash produced by his tribe in Hollywood and on American TV. Cohen’s creations include:
– Skins: The show depicts sixth-form pupils indulging in drink and drugs binges and idolizes dysfunctional families, eating disorders and sexual identity,
– The Inbetweeners, which follows a group of socially awkward teenagers who make crude comments about girls, get drunk, and break the law,
– Snog, Marry, Avoid, which depicts so-called ‘slap addicts” who are given a make-under, rather than a make-over, and
– Hotter than my Daughter, which features parents who think they are more attractive than their children. Such shows are typically completely pre-scripted (as in the US’s “Storage Wars” series”) but are presented as “reality” and exploit all manner of real and imagined human weaknesses.
Now director of the largest and most well-known international broadcaster Cohen openly advocates the eradication of ethnic Europeans from their ancestral homeland and in 2014 stated that ‘If we have five people on a panel show, it shouldn’t be five white men.’ He also countenanced a Jim’ll Fix It tribute program despite it being known within the BBC about Saviles “dark side”.