Chris Brown

Foreign Correspondent

Chris Brown is a foreign correspondent based in the CBC’s London bureau. Previously in Moscow, Chris has a passion for great stories and has travelled all over Canada and the world to find them.

Latest from Chris Brown


Scorching heat, congested camps and a perilous journey await many fleeing Sudan's violence

Along South Sudan’s border, right on the edge of a country at war, a CBC News team observed a huge humanitarian effort struggling to cope with the fallout from Sudan’s bloodshed.

Are Russia's youth buying into the 'genocidal language of the state' — or is there hope for a better future?

While his assessment has its detractors, Canadian author and Russia expert Ian Garner believes fascist views now permeate Russia's young people to such a degree that the chances of a lasting peace following the war in Ukraine are remote.

King Charles's predecessors abetted the slave trade, and research aims to show what they knew

As Britain crowns a new King, there are growing calls for a fuller accounting of how British monarchs personally abetted the colonial slave trade. Charles says he's supportive and has endorsed a new project examining the motivations and personal feelings of his predecessors toward human trafficking.

From 'wicked witch' to 'fairy godmother': Queen Camilla's evolution, through her photographers' eyes

From Mrs. Parker Bowles to Duchess of Cornwall to Queen Consort to finally just Queen, Camilla’s path to the British throne alongside her husband, King Charles, has been eventful. Two Royal photographers have chronicled the journey.

2 Canadians killed in Ukraine's bloodiest battle in Bakhmut

Two Canadian men have been killed by Russian shelling as they defended the Ukrainian city of Bakhmut. One of them had been in contact with CBC News before heading into the besieged city and spoke of the horrible conditions he was expecting to face.

With rescues ending, survivors in Turkey who have lost everything wonder what's next

Turkey's post-earthquake response has entered a new, grim and likely much angrier phase, where finding and burying the dead is the priority.

Hope for miracles among Turkey's ruins running out

At some point in practically every disaster, the moment arrives when any realistic hope of survival is lost and rescue efforts have to transition to recovery. For the Turkish teams labouring in the southern city of Adana, that point came early Wednesday afternoon.