The BBC has proudly announced its new Inclusivity Board, a team exclusively composed of individuals from Black, Asian, and Minority Ethnic (BAME) backgrounds. The move is hailed as a bold step in proving that, indeed, diversity is their strength, at least when it comes to the ethnicity of their board members.

“We wanted to showcase our commitment to diversity in the most obvious way possible,” said the spokesperson for the BBC. “And what better way to do that than having a board that looks like a United Colors of Benetton ad?”

The board, which includes representatives from various ethnic backgrounds, is tasked with ensuring that the BBC’s content is culturally sensitive and representative of the diverse tapestry of modern Britain. Critics argue that this move might lead to a lack of diverse perspectives within the board, but the BBC insists they’ve got it all figured out.

“We have enough diversity within the BAME umbrella to cover all bases. It’s like a buffet of cultures, and we’re here for it,” said a board member enthusiastically.

The Inclusivity Board’s first action was reportedly brainstorming ways to diversify the color palette of their studio backgrounds and ensuring that every shade of skin tone is adequately represented in their programming.

While some celebrate the BBC’s commitment to diversity, others can’t help but wonder if there’s more to inclusivity than just ticking boxes. In the spirit of unity, perhaps the next move will be to include a token white board member, just to spice things up a bit. The BBC remains tight-lipped on that possibility.

As the BBC ventures into this brave new world of inclusivity, viewers can expect a kaleidoscope of cultural perspectives, as long as they’re from within the BAME spectrum. After all, nothing says diversity like unanimity in melanin levels.