Naga Munchetty captured the attention of many BBC Breakfast viewers on Friday morning.
The broadcaster, 45, gave TV fans an early morning treat with her racy ensemble as they tuned into the news programme.
Journalist Naga put on a stylish display in a racy leather skirt that featured a thigh-high split teamed with stiletto heels.
She opted to go bare-legged and added a pop of colour to her TV look with a lemon coloured sweater.
A number of fans found that her ensemble got their blood pumping and took to Twitter to share their admiration for her sizzling garments.
One gushed: “Naga looking sexy on BBC breakfast this morning in her sexy leather skirt, bare legs and f**k me heels.”
Another uploaded a number of snaps of Naga and typed on the micro-blogging site: “How sexy is Naga this morning ?”
A third replied: “The same as every morning.”
A fourth fashion fan added: “Morning Naga, loving the colour combo. Think skirt green and a subtle pale yellow .Im not gay lol, I like to see how style and colours suit women . Pity men have to wear suits but that’s maybe the bbc . Charlie makes an effort with his colourful socks.Enjoy.”
In July 2018, Naga found herself in hot water for an off-script conversation during which she condemned comments made by Mr Trump about a number of United States Congresswomen.
Trump sent a series of tweets in which he told a number of female members of the Democrat Party to “go back” to their own countries.
Alexandra Ocasio-Cortez, Ilhan Omar, Rashida Tlaib and Ayanna Pressley are all US citizens and three of them were born in the US.
The Executive Complaints Unit (ECU) at the BBC, despite Naga receiving a great deal of praise for speaking up, ruled that her words breached the rules of impartiality that broadcasters are supposed to stick to.
Naga said at the time: “Every time I have been told, as a woman of colour, to go back to where I came from, that was embedded in racism.
“Now, I’m not accusing anyone of anything here, but you know what certain phrases mean.”
Her remarks saw her censured by bosses after a complaint from a viewer.
After the comments Naga recalled how as a young girl she witnessed the impact racism had on her immigrant parents who moved to the UK in 1971.
Speaking to British Vogue, earlier this year, she reflected on her comments and said: “My mum has been told, ‘You P*** bitch, get your hands off me,’ when she’s cleaning someone. My dad has been told the same thing. When their cleaning someone’s arse. A racist person’s arse.”
Her father, from Mauritius and her mother, from India, met in Wales and moved to London.
The journalist told Vogue: “I’ve lived in south London until eight years ago. And I’ve been told many times ‘why don’t you just f*** off to where you came from?’
“So trust me, when things touch you, sometimes you physically can’t let that go. If you’re saying you saw me sit back – frustrated, angry – it’s inevitable when you’ve had these experiences.”
She added: “Was it unprofessional? I don’t think so. It was in relation to what the campaign person had said. And I do stand by it. It is not OK to use offensive language, or to skirt around offensive language, to make a point or to get attention. That’s a fact.
“It’s like if you saw someone being beaten up on the street and you didn’t go over.”
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