Wanted Down Under Revisited
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The Week in Parliament
The latest news from the BBC,which is designed to inform you on current affairs. The BBC is aims to be a totally impartial public service broadcaster, and was established by Royal Charter. The BBC is funded by a licence fee paid by British households, and is regulated by Ofcom. They aim to create high-quality content, in order to inform and educate, but also entertain, their audience Millions of people from all over the world watch content produced by the BBC, and they are well respected as a media company. It was founded in 1922, with its headquarters in Westminster, London.
The BBC's daily news and current affairs programme with original stories, exclusive interviews, audience debate and breaking news.
BBC Newsroom Live
Walks of Life
Certains animaux sont particulièrement appréciés des hommes pour des raisons qu'explique la science. C'est avant tout une question d'apparence : la grosse tête du panda ou les grands yeux du loris semblent mignons à presque tout le monde. Leur comportement aussi les rend touchants, comme lorsqu'on voit un éléphanteau s'entraîner avec sa trompe ou un manchot marcher maladroitement sur la glace.
Full Steam Ahead
Blue Planet UK
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 : Jamelia, Susan Calman, Gareth Malone and Paul Martin : 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.
Michael Portillo's rail exploration of South East Asia continues in Malaysia. His journey resumes in Kuala Kangsar, where he taps into the source of the lucrative rubber industry that boomed at the time of his 1913 Bradshaw's Guide, when Malaya was a British colony. Michael learns how rubber engineering today ensures railway passengers enjoy a smooth ride. In the cosmopolitan, foody town of Ipoh, Michael bakes a popular Chinese treat at a famous Malaysian bakery and enjoys a dragon dance of epic proportions. At a colonial-era hill station in the Cameron Highlands, Michael discovers how the British made themselves at home as he visits a tea plantation by a golf course to taste this most British staple.
John Humphrys presents another heat of the relaunched series of the classic quiz where contenders take the famous black chair under the glare of the spotlight and the ticking clock in an attempt to become the next Mastermind Champion. The Specialist Subjects tonight are The Munros of Scotland, The Music and Members of Steely Dan, The Life and Works of Adam Smith and The Films of Pixar Animation Studios.
Victoria Coren Mitchell hosts the series where knowledge will only take you so far. Patience and lateral thinking are also vital. It's another quarter final tonight as two teams compete to draw together the connections between things which at first glance, seem utterly random. So join Victoria Coren Mitchell if you want to know what connects... Nebuchadnezzar | The Fallen Woman | A Masked Ball | The Troubadour
UNIVERSITY CHALLENGE The quarter final stage continues as teams representing two more universities fight it out to reach the next stage of the competition. Jeremy Paxman asks the questions.
The Holocaust is one of the most documented, witnessed and written about events in history, yet 1 in 6 people worldwide either think the Holocaust has been exaggerated or deny that it took place. What has happened in the 75 years since the liberation of the camps to have so skewed the picture? And, if it matters, why does it matter? In this timely and important film, David Baddiel explores the multi-faceted nature of Holocaust denial : in both historical and contemporary terms, i n an attempt to understand what motivates this dangerous phenomenon and why it is on the rise, both in Britain and across the globe. David begin his journey at Chelmno, the site of a huge extermination camp in Nazi occupied Poland where 200,000 Jews were murdered. He learns of the extraordinary lengths German forces employed to conceal what they were doing : building huge crematoria to burn bodies, using "bone mills" to grind down skeletons and scattering the resulting human ashes in surrounding woodland. For David, this is the starting point of Holocaust denial : where the Nazi's themselves were attempting to deny their actions. But the German's were not alone in concealing the truth of the Holocaust. In the National archives in Kew, David uncovers an extraordinary memo issued by the Ministry of Information's propaganda department, discussing how the atrocities of death camps should be reported to the public. The memo recommends reports focus on the camps 'innocent victims', not criminals, and 'not Jews'. This idea that the suffering of the Jewish people should somehow be played down was still dominant when the camps were liberated : many newsreels barely mention that the majority of victims had been Jewish. For David, Anti-Semitism is fundamentally at the root of all Holocaust denial. David discovers how, as the true scale of the Holocaust emerges in the post war years, the numbers of people attempting to deny or to downplay its scale increases. There's a direct correlation between a higher profile of the Holocaust and rates of denial, something reflected in David's own experience. As soon as this programme is announced by the BBC, his Twitter feed fills with posts trying to deny the truth of the Holocaust. It begs the question as to whether David by making the film, is himself fanning the flames of denial ? And if so, should he be doing it? To reassure himself David meets Deborah Lipstadt, taken to court for libel by historian David Irving after she named him as a Holocaust denier. The court case attracted huge attention and bought knowledge of Holocaust denial into the mainstream, yet Deborah still believes the case was vitally important. They discuss the more recent emergence of "softer" forms of holocaust denial : less about the nuts and bolts of the death camps and more about a desire to downplay events and their complicity in them. To try and understand the motivations for "soft" forms of denial, David travels to Lithuania to explore how a rise in nationalism across Europe has fuelled attempts by some governments to airbrush their history, downplaying their collaboration with the Nazis during the Holocaust. He also meets Professor Gilbert Achar from SOAS to discuss why denial is so prevalent in the Middle East. Both encounters raise a level of uncertainty : the reasons different people deny the Holocaust are not always straightforward and to some extent understandable. But as David argues…that doesn't make denial itself okay. David turns to the most recent iteration of this phenomena : the often hate fuelled world of on-line denial. In a powerful meeting with Facebook Director of Public policy Richard Allen he berates the platform for allowing posts promoting denial to be shared on their site, arguing their Anti- Semitic nature is hate speech and should be taken down. Curious to see what sort of person is behind these posts, David meets Dermot Mulquuen, one of the deniers who contacted him after the
Trevor and Julia always want to make Christmas really special for their family but this year, with money so tight, things aren't going to be easy. As each door of the advent calendar opens, everyone will have to do their bit to make Christmas happen. Steve Pemberton and Reece Shearsmith are joined by guest cast members Debbie Rush, Gaby French and Bobby Schofield; and directed by Guillem Morales.
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.
A heart-warming series that celebrates inspirational farming families and the rural events where they showcase their hard work, as they try to win the top prizes.
Secrets of the British countryside, ranging from farming, food and environmental issues to the daily trials and tribulation of the rural life.
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This is BBC Two
Par exemple: Jean Dujardin, Games Of Thrones, Plus Belle La Vie
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