Rory Cellan Jones Biography
Rory Cellan Jones also (Nicholas) is a BBC News correspondent from the United Kingdom. He is the technology correspondent for BBC News. He revealed in August 2021 that he would be quitting the BBC in late October after 40 years of service.
How old is Rory Cellan Jones? – Age
Cellan Jones was born in London, England, on January 17, 1958. He is 63 years in 2021.
Where did Rory Cellan Jones go to school? – Education
From 1967 to 1976, Cellan-Jones was a student at Dulwich College, an elite boys’ school in Dulwich, south London. He studied Modern and Medieval Languages at Jesus College in Cambridge, where he received a BA in 1981 and an automatic MA three years later.
Rory Cellan Jones – Family
Rory was born out of wedlock and did not meet his father’s family until he was a teenager. Before his father married Margot Eavis, a television editor, and production manager, in 1959, he had an affair with his mother. His father died of a stroke on August 30, 2019, at the age of 88. Simon Cellan Jones, a film director, and Deiniol Cellan Jones, a barrister, are Cellan-Jones’ half-brothers.
Cellan Jones Wife
His wife is an economist as well as a writer. She was also a former Treasury advisor for the United Kingdom. Diane served as vice-chairman of the BBC Trust, the British Broadcasting Corporation’s governing board, and a member of the UK Competition Commission from 2001 to 2019. Since March 2018, she has served as the Bennett Professor of Public Policy at the University of Cambridge, where she also serves as the co-director of the Bennett Institute. The couple resides in West Ealing, London, with their two sons. They also have a grandson.
What is Rory’s Salary?
His pay is being reevaluated.
Rory Net Worth
His net worth, on the other hand, is estimated to be between $1 and $5 million.
Cellan Jones Career
He started his BBC career as a researcher on Look North in Leeds, then spent three years in the London TV newsroom before obtaining his first on-screen job at BBC Wales. Between 1990 and 1992, he relocated to London and worked for The Money Programme as a business and economics correspondent.
Following the dot.com crash in 2000, he wrote the book “Dot. Bomb.” He’s featured on Black Wednesday, the BCCI crisis, and Marks & Spencer’s competitive problems. He examined the growth of websites and internet companies, such as Google and Wikipedia, as well as the rise of online commerce. Since January 2007, he has served as the BBC’s technology reporter, with the goal of expanding the broadcaster’s coverage of new media and telecommunications, as well as the cultural impact of the Internet.
Stop the NUJ Boycott was founded in April 2007 as “a campaign to poll NUJ members on the union’s opinion on an Israeli goods boycott.” Cellan-Jones announced on Twitter on May 30, 2019, that he had been diagnosed with early Parkinson’s disease, but that he expected to carry on as usual.
Autumn 2001, London, Dot.Bomb: Dot.com Britain’s Rise and Fall
Social Networking’s Untold History (BBC, 2012)
Patently Absurd stars Mike Hally (Audio, 2013).
Hope and Fear in the Age of the Social Smartphone (Bloomsbury Continuum, 2021).
In January of this year, Cellan Jones was diagnosed with Parkinson’s disease. He claimed that his first symptom, dragging feet, became apparent during a vacation with Diane in 2018. He went home and saw his doctor, who referred him to a neurologist. Someone wrote to the BBC around the same time, saying they had seen my quivering hand in one of my broadcasts and recommended me to get it checked, Rory said. He had his own suspicions at the time, so the diagnosis “wasn’t a complete surprise.” Parkinson’s illness has no known cure. Rory, on the other hand, was unconcerned with the news, despite having previously been diagnosed with something significantly more serious. He was diagnosed with choroidal melanoma, a rare type of cancer forming near the retina behind his eye, in 2005.
He was terrified when he was informed that he had the disease though it didn’t appear to be life-threatening right away like cancer could. In order to control the symptoms, Cellan-Jones has a program to follow: morning exercises – twisting my hand from side to side, holding it out in front, moving his arm up and down according to his consultant.