Documentary series which aims to help whole families migrate to the other side of the world and accommodate to the new living conditions there.
Go on a road trip across the UK with antiques experts Mark Stacey and Paul Laidlaw as they search for hidden treasues to sell them at an auction.
Competetive cooking show featuring professional chefs.
The latest national and international news from the BBC.
The BBC's daily news and current affairs programme with original stories, exclusive interviews, audience debate and breaking news.
BBC Newsroom Live
The Super League Show
Get Away for Winter
Coast, as the name suggests is a specific look at the nations shoreline, its people, industries, history and wildlife. Even putting these constrains on the matter at hand, its still a mammoth task to fit 12000 miles of coastline into thirteen shows but the result is a remarkable, informative and totally watchable series that explores a wealth of fascinating human stories through a mixture of expert comment, contemporary storytelling and computer-generated images. This is the coast as never seen before.
Deborah Kerr: Talking PicturesA look back at the career of British actress Deborah Kerr, with vintage television interviews and classic archive clips telling how she left Britain in the 1940s and became one of Hollywood biggest stars.
Antiques show in which a team of experts value collectables owned by members of the public.
Each week a group of four famous faces go toe-to-toe testing their general knowledge skills in a variety of fun trivia-based games in Richard Osman's House of Games. Every day this week the celebrity contestants : Dr Maggie Aderin-Pocock, Reverend Richard Coles, Stuart Maconie and Lou Sanders : will take on a series of quiz rounds selected by the host, quiz legend, Richard Osman. A daily winner will be declared following a quick-fire round at the end of each show as the scores are tallied across the week resulting in an overall champion being crowned on Friday. Will the winning stars opt for the much coveted House of Games driving gloves, or instead go for the must-have branded fondue set? Fun, witty, and full of surprises, Richard's cross-examination of the celebs over the course of a week provides an entertaining watch for all the family as the level of competitiveness and camaraderie grows. And of course, this warm, feel-good quiz is perfect for playing along with at home.
Armed with his 1913 Bradshaw's Guide, Michael Portillo boards the Unification Railway for a thousand-mile journey from Ho Chi Minh City in the south to the northern capital, Hanoi, and finishing in the beautiful emerald seas of Halong Bay. Michael's 1913 Bradshaw's Guide unlocks for him the traumatic 20th century history of today's Socialist Republic of Vietnam, a former French colony. On this leg, he braves the streets of Saigon, as locals still call Ho Chi Minh City, on a motorbike, one of 8.5 million to do so daily. He attempts the national sport, Da Cau, and samples the French-Vietnamese fusion food, Banh Mi.
Long-running British factual series featuring everything car-related. The series regularly features long-distance races where one of the presenters drives a car against other forms of transport; challenges and short stunt films, typically based on absurd premises; car-related interviews of celebrities; and power laps.
The smallest boats in the Cornish fleet take to the seas. Often worked singlehandedly, these boats can still be found fishing all over Cornwall, working out of the biggest ports as well as the most picturesque creeks, hidden coves and sandy beaches. But despite making up 80% of the British fleet, this sustainable method of fishing and way of life is under threat. The industrialisation of fishing has reduced the value of their catch, making it increasingly difficult for smaller boats to make ends meet. And the stocks of fish that they've traditionally relied upon, such as mackerel, are no longer arriving in their fishing grounds as expected. The fleet is ageing, and few young people are willing to take on the challenge of living such a precarious and at times dangerous life. Wealthy outsiders buying second homes are pricing young fishermen out of the coves that they grew up in, compounding the difficulties of raising families on such unreliable income. It's a challenge that Ben George of Sennen Cove knows all too well. He and his young family rent a house in a modern estate outside the cove and are saving up to buy a home. To cover the rent, Ben splits his time between potting for high-value lobsters and hand-lining for fish. It's a sustainable way to fish and his catch attracts a premium : but it can be hard work. In Penberth there are just four boats left in the harbour now, three of the fishermen who work them are aged between 65 and 80. The fourth is 29- year-old James Batten, who fishes with his 80-year-old father, Michael. James wants Penberth to remain an active fishing cove, but the odds are stacked against him. It's a difficult place to work; the fishermen depend on each other to safely launch and return their boats. Without fellow fishermen to help, James won't be able to continue fishing here alone when the others retire. And the fishing isn't great this year either. To supplement his income, James has taken on a second job as a shipwright, but like his father before him, fishing is where his heart is; James is determined to make a go of it. It isn't just the youngsters that are having to find new income streams. In Newlyn, 60-year-old Andrew Stevens has found a lucrative new market by selling his catch directly to an upmarket fishmonger in Surrey. For fishermen of all ages, diversifying and finding new markets is key. Perhaps only then will this traditional fleet of small boats be secured for another generation. On the Helford River another veteran, Chris Bean, faces an all too familiar problem. Whilst running both a fishing boat and a fish wholesale business, Chris relies on foreign labour. Whereas the majority of fishermen voted to leave in the Brexit referendum, Chris is an ardent remainer. He doesn't think most fish processing businesses will survive without foreign labour, and as the number of EU citizens coming to the UK to work has continued to fall since the Brexit referendum, he's concerned for what the future holds…
Universal Credit is the biggest change to the benefits system in a generation. By 2023 nearly 7 million people will be claiming it. But it's been controversial, with critics arguing the new system of advances and monthly payments is causing hardship and pushing people into poverty. With unprecedented access to the Department for Work and Pensions this three-part series for BBC Two follows the people designing the new benefit system, the staff in Jobcentres, and the claimants living on Universal Credit. In the first episode, we follow the staff and claimants at Peckham Jobcentre in London. New claimant Rachel has recently moved onto Universal Credit after leaving her 27-year career in the NHS to become a carer for her ill parents. "The whole anticipation of what you're going to go through has led to a lot of anxiety" says Rachel. Declan, 46, has been made homeless. With 19 days to wait before his next Universal Credit payment he is forced to sleep in the local park. Staff member Karen has worked in the Jobcentre for over 30 years and reveals she has a second job just to make ends meet. "You have people delivering Universal Credit and claiming Universal Credit… we're all living pay cheque to pay cheque." In Westminster we meet Neil Couling, Director General of Universal Credit and the person responsible for keeping the reforms on track. "This is the hardest thing anyone has attempted to do to the benefit system…and we're bound to get things wrong."
Newsnight is a weekday BBC Television current affairs programme which specialises in analysis and often robust cross-examination of senior politicians, and occasionaly provides extended editions giving full coverage of especially significant events. It is presented by Kirsty Wark, Emily Maitlis and Evan Davis.
We all have a biological clock ticking away inside us that governs our daily rhythms. This affects our health as much as our diet and whether we
exercise. So what can we do to manage this internal clock better?
To find out, evolutionary biologist Ella Al-Shamahi locks former Commando Aldo Kane in an abandoned nuclear bunker with no way of telling the
time… for ten days. Monitored around the clock by a team of scientists, he carries out a barrage of tests to uncover exactly what makes our body
Above ground, Ellla meets two time-starved couples to test the latest thinking on how we can manage our body clocks better. In trying to improve
their sleep, and their lives, she uncovers practical advice that we can all take on board.
Studies on shift workers show that regularly disrupting our sleep makes us more at risk of diabetes, heart disease and even cancer. So getting to
grips with our biological clock couldn't be more important.
Sign Zone : Monty Don's American Gardens
Sign Zone : Murder, Mystery and My Family
Sign Zone : Island Medics
This is BBC Two
Par exemple: Jean Dujardin, Games Of Thrones, Plus Belle La Vie
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