This kind of thing I believe is known as "puff-piece journalism". But the uncritical promotion by the BBC of Musk and Tesla is a lot more questionable given that Musk does seriously seem to believe that we are all living in a computer simulation.
One of the biggest criticisms of renewable energy is that it doesn't really work properly. There is a viewpoint, which gets little or no airtime in the mainstream news media, that intermittent renewable energy does not even provide any significant saving in CO2 at all, due the requirement to provide continuous back-up with gas-fired power stations and diesel generators. The defence against this criticism would be that the Green technology people completely believe in what they are doing and are giving it 100% in the objective of reducing CO2, but it doesn't help if the world's current main Green technology figurehead, Musk, gives an impression that he may be seeing himself as something like a Tony Stark-type figure (from Marvel Comics "Ironman") playing out his particular role in the virtual reality script that constitutes the world as we know it.
The BBC has been lending a helping hand to various individuals and organisations throughout my lifetime. The first example I ever noticed was in the early 1970s as a teenager, where I observed that the Liberal party, led at the time by Jeremy Thorpe, got a much easier ride in political interviews than the Conservatives or Labour. A contributory factor to this might have been that two of the BBC's interviewers in that era, Robin Day and Ludovic Kennedy, had stood in elections as Liberal party candidates themselves in the 1950s. I picked up the general impression that the BBC liked Jeremy Thorpe a lot and would like the public to vote for the Liberal party. It must have had some effect on public opinion, because the Liberal party managed to increase its overall vote from just over 2 million following the 1970 General Election to just over 6 million following the Feb 1974 General Election. The 6 million votes only translated into 14 seats in 1974. A few years later Jeremy Thorpe was actually on trial for murder. He was acquitted, but the involvement in a case like that meant his political career was over, and it also raised questions about the puff-piece treatment he had been receiving earlier from the BBC.