The British newscast recently made a really big mistake while reporting on an international event taking place. When the report called for the UNSC logo, the broadcast instead used a logo from a popular game.
The game in question is the extremely popular "Halo," created by game developer Bungie, which also created "Myth." The logo the BBC used stands for United Nations Space Command, whereas what they were really looking for was the United Nations Security Council. To be clear, there is no such thing as a UN Space Command, making the oversight all the more absurd.
The mess up begs the question, just who was in charge of finding said logo, and were they simply told to go find usable photo of the UNSC logo, or was it specified that it was for the United Nations? An avid player of the game might easily think, "oh, ok, no problem," and plug in the Halo game version, instead of the more serious (and actually real) United Nations logo.
Another possibility is that someone trolled the news station hard, knowing full well what was expected, and instead, gave their fellow gamers a little chuckle. A screen cap of the news report was posted on Reddit, with comments ranging from sarcastic "I wonder if this is part of step 4 or step 5 of Bungie's plan (for world domination)," to the more mundane, "Wow, how professional!" In any event, it's unclear whether the person responsible for the blunder will be rewarded with pats on the back or a pink slip and a terse goodbye.
The mistake is rather funny and lightens up a grim report about crimes against humanity and human rights, but it's a glaring symptom in a larger problem: that of news media making stupid mistakes because they didn't check their facts. It takes away the credibility of an otherwise reliable news cast, and calls into question the broadcast's dedication to truth and facts as a result.