Al-Fursan, quoting the BBC BBC's Arab former BBC Anchor, Ismail Taha, is broadcast in London, the former BBC Anchor Ismael Taha is buried in London.
Al-Fursan Network in London, which he described at the end of each episode of the World of the Afternoon program, quoted from the Korean verses, "Taiba Town and Rab Ghafoor" and Wuri Ismail Taha.
Ismail Taha worked with BBC Radio for two decades in his career, which differed between teaching, printing, radio, television, theater, radio and television, and political activism.
Ismail Taha was born in the city of Mora in northern Sudan on November 17, 1940, where he lived and received education in the cities of Karima and Barkal in basic and intermediate stages. He then joined the Atabara High School where he and his father moved to Egypt to complete secondary education at Ain Shams University. He is attending Fouad University to study engineering.
However, he soon left an engineering study and decided to leave her to return to Sudan where he worked in high school before devastating to the Omdurman Cultural Club.
Ismail went to Saudi Arabia, worked as a teacher, began writing for the Souv newspaper, and wrote articles for the magazine "Muslims", published in Geneva, Switzerland, and later moved there.
Ismail left Geneva and returned to Khartoum to work for the Islamic Charter.
During this time, he appeared as a theater actor, wrote and directed the play Abu Dhar al-Ghafari in classical Arabic and his main character, and later became a popular television series. He also worked with radio and television in Sudan.
Ismail was arrested and persecuted during the first years of his transfer to Sudanese President Jaafar Nimeiri. He decided to leave Sudan to work for Dubai radio in the United Arab Emirates.
A few years later, in 1976, director of the Dubai Radio and then the Palestinian media, Riyad Shuaibi, proposed entering the BBC.
Taha co-operated with the BBC for twenty years, between 1976 and 2000, where he spent three years (1986-1989) while serving as presidential adviser in Khartoum, among what was known as "third democracy "ended with a military blow.
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During the two decades he spent with the BBC, Ismail Taha presented all kinds of media work. He was an exhaustive and multi-talented media person. He presented newsletters and news and was the author of Africa's Africa Africa program, which he presented in his show.
He also presented the sports program of the magazine and various programs, such as Open Program, Scenes and Events.
Taha participated in many BBC radio dramas and participated in a symposium of the audience.
His colleagues describe him as a talented translator, known for his speed in translation and his articulation of the term, as well as a gift and quick humor.
When asked about the programs he gave to the BBC, he says with his well-known arrogance, "I put everything, except Big Ben attacks and reading Koran when he opened the radio with the root chain."
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Source: BBC BBC Arabic