The BBC has long been an anti-Donald Trump voice on its television channels.
Its coverage of the US presidential election, in particular, has been the most prominent of any of its channels.
The BBC is a major source of the American political narrative, which the network has tried to spin in a way that appeals to as many viewers as possible.
However, since the election, there has been a sharp shift in the BBC’s focus to the right and increasingly to the far right.
In the past few months, the channel has largely turned its attention to the UK’s referendum on Brexit, which is seen as having a significant impact on the country’s future.
The UK Independence Party has campaigned on a very similar narrative.
The far-right party has focused heavily on Brexit and has claimed that the UK is headed for “another great recession”.
The BBC’s coverage of that referendum has been largely dominated by the UK Independence party, with Oliver being the only foreign correspondent present.
This has been in stark contrast to other outlets like the New York Times and the BBC, which have been much more concerned with reporting the US election as a whole, and have covered Brexit and the US’s election in depth.
A recent poll showed that nearly a quarter of British people were dissatisfied with the BBC and their coverage of politics.
Despite this, the BBC has been able to successfully channel Trump voters and keep them on the air.
Oliver’s recent segment on BBC1 has been one of the most popular on the channel.
As of Monday, Oliver’s segment had garnered almost two million views on the show.
The show is watched by more than 7 million people, according to ComScore, and Oliver is the most-watched host on British TV.
“The Brexit referendum was one of many in the US that resonated with people on both sides of the political spectrum,” Oliver told Buzzfeed News in a recent interview.
“I think the Brexit vote, in itself, is a pretty significant story, but it was the way it was framed, the way the media was portrayed, and the way those people were given the opportunity to vote, it was a powerful message to get across.
I think that it resonated and got people talking.
It got people thinking, ‘If we’re going to have a political system in this country that works for all of us, why are we being treated so badly?’
And I think there was an opportunity there for people to talk about those things.”
In recent months, Oliver has made a concerted effort to make his anti-establishment message a key part of his coverage of American politics.
Earlier this year, he began a documentary called “The People vs. the Money,” which follows the rise of the “Crony Capitalism” movement in the United States.
Oliver also has made regular appearances on the US news cycle, appearing on the Today show, MSNBC, CNN, Fox News, and The Blaze.
While the BBC is not the only broadcaster with a pro-Trump agenda, Oliver and his colleagues at the network have a much wider platform to push their anti-government message.
Over the past year, Oliver, along with his hosts, has also hosted a number of right-wing and populist shows, such as the documentary “How the Left Gave Us Trump,” and the documentary, “The War on the American Dream,” about how immigrants are “killing our way of life.”
The British political landscape has been changing for the better since the Brexit referendum.
But the UK has still been in a relatively stable political climate for a long time.
Oliver, however, believes that this is a product of how the British political system works.
“I think that Britain’s political system, from a very long time ago, has not worked in a manner that is sustainable,” Oliver said.
“And that is the way that the system works, and that’s why people are fed up.
They’re fed up with what they’re being fed up…
It’s a process that has to change.”
For Oliver, it is important to remember that his goal isn’t to get Trump supporters to leave the United Kingdom, but to help the British people to overcome the issues they are seeing.
In a recent documentary titled “The Battle for America,” Oliver interviewed a number people who were dissatisfied by the British electoral process.
He believes that those who were motivated by politics should be more concerned about their own political futures.
“We’re all at the mercy of the system and what’s happening in the system.
If you want to be in the British system, if you want a political party to exist in Britain, you have to have to leave it,” Oliver explained.
“But if you’re in a country that’s still in the European Union and has been for 50 years, you don’t have to worry about leaving.
You can still be part of it.”
Despite Oliver’s efforts, he believes that the political landscape in the