The RTS Television Journalism Awards 2016 saw journalists, broadcasters and agencies compete for the prestigious award.
Watch extended highlights from the award ceremony.
Florence Watson, a student at Norwich University of the Arts, has been shortlisted for a gong at the BFI's Film Festival Awards.
She was selected for the honour alongside classmate Ella Glendining for their film Power to the Mini Beasts, and the winners will be announced at an event on Sunday (21 February).
The awards, which recognise the best in student talent from across the region, were hosted by TV presenter and journalist, Ranvir Singh. Prizes were given in four categories: Animation, Factual, Comedy & Entertainment and Drama.
The award in the Animation Category went to David Lambie from University of Central Lancashire for ‘Frankenstein’s Daughter’. The judges felt this was a very different entry with old school graphics, superb sound, effects and excellent music. They felt it had great depth and they were very impressed by the quality.
On Tuesday 9 February watch the conference live from the University of Salford in MediaCity from 12.15pm.
The feed below is provided in collaboration with the University. For a list of nominees from this year's ceremony, click here.
Watch highlights from the Royal Television Society's Early Evening Event with Sky's Managing Director of Content Gary Davey which was chaired by Sugar Films' Managing Director Pat Younge.
During the event Davey said that TV channels are here to stay when Younge asked about whether Sky are worried about the competition from Netflix and Amazon.
Julie Etchingham is a newsreader and journalist at ITV News. She presents the channel's current affairs programme Tonight.
The Society is offering 20 bursaries to students studying Television Production and Broadcast Journalism courses at accredited universities. A further five technology bursaries are also available to students studying Computing and Engineering at some of the top courses at British universities.
Industry experts evaluated attendees's resumes at the CV clinics to show them how to make theirs stand out from the rest.
If you couldn't make the event, or you want to relive it, this video includes the highlights of everything you missed.
Prior to his success with the invention of the television, John Logie Baird was unlucky and struggled with a series of unsuccessful projects.
He had tried and failed to create artificial diamonds and attempted to create a cure of haemorrhoids which left him in considerable pain.