Here's something from The Sunday Times's Social Affairs Editor Nicholas Hellen - an article called BBC says it is too Christian and must diversify:
The BBC is too Christian in its religious output, according to an internal review, and should increase its Muslim, Hindu and Sikh programming.
Lord Hall, the director-general, is considering findings that show there is a disproportionate amount of programming by the corporation on Christian matters compared with other faiths.
Aaqil Ahmed, the BBC’s head of religion and ethics, told a Commons meeting on religious literacy he had written a report for Hall that would answer criticisms from non-Christian faiths that they were underserved.
The paper quotes Mr. Ahmed, the BBC's Muslim head of religion and ethics, saying:
We do look at the number of hours we produce, and measure that against the religious make-up of society. We also carry out checks to give us a better understanding of how we represent the different faiths across the various BBC channels and services.
Christianity remains the cornerstone of our output and there are more hours dedicated to it than there are to other faiths. Our output in this area is not static, though. It has evolved over the years and we regularly assess it.
(I thought they didn't believe in measuring things like that? That it isn't useful to do so? Well, that's certainly what they keep saying about their EU referendum coverage.)
And it also quotes some helpful suggestions from our old friend, Shaykh Ibrahim Mogra (who, curiously, doesn't have any suggestions that involve a religion he doesn't share):
Ibrahim Mogra, of the Muslim Council of Britain, said the BBC might televise Friday prayers from a mosque, cover Eid and show children attending madrasahs after school for Koranic instruction. But he added: “We would not wish Christians to have any less exposure.”
I suspect Shaykh Mogra isn't going to be waiting too long for such things.