The second part of this three-part series, revealing the astonishing daily systems that allow America's biggest and busiest city to function. Anita Rani, Ade Adepitan, Ant Anstead and Dan Snow are in New York. From their base at the New Fulton fish market in The Bronx, they reveal the hidden nighttime operations, hard-nosed negotiations and price fluctuations of this wholesale operation. It is a stock exchange for seafood. This time, Anita, Ade and Ant trace New York's food back to its source. Ade discovers that New York state produces an astonishing 600,000 tonnes of apples, more than 2.5 times Britain's entire production. Anita visits a cattle farm that supplies the steakhouses of New York and finds their diet includes chocolate, crisps and pasta. Ant visits the New New York Bridge - $4 billion project that will provide a new transport artery for the city. Dan Snow heads to Freshkills on Staten Island. Once the world's biggest landfill with 150 million tonnes of rubbish, it has been transformed into 2,200 acres of parkland. And we report on the revolution overtaking New York's food delivery networks. Our cameras go out with the takeaway delivery drivers responsible for getting 180,000 chicken wings to hungry New Yorkers.
Australia's geographic isolation can be felt across the country but this has also led to some amazing finds and history.
Dressed in a kimono and already confused by which slippers he's supposed to be wearing, Tony is bemused by Japan from the moment he arrives. Starting in the southern island of Kyushu, Tony embarks on a train-filled journey through the country. To cover the huge distances in time, Tony jumps on the legendary Japanese bullet train and is soon hurtling along at 322km/h.
This is an insightful documentary on the origins of the name of the NSW town of Lucknow. It's also the capital of the Indian state of Uttar Pradesh.
The explorer and his guide journey by any means available deeper into the badlands of Dagestan, a region of Russia that the British Foreign Office warns against visiting.
Hard work and this country have gone hand in hand for a long time and the people doing these jobs around Australia are no strangers to this idea.
After a yacht bound for Florida capsizes during an unexpected storm, its crew is left to drift for days in the Atlantic, where they become prey to a group of tiger sharks.
Wildlife biologist Forrest Galante is in the Maldives in search of a supposedly extinct shark. Unidentified sharks in the area have led many to believe the Pondicherry is alive.
Known around the world for our beautiful beaches, Australia is a true coastal nation. But not just eye-catching, this water is home to an array of creatures dangerous, strange and epic.
Australia is a beautiful land of beaches, mountains and open spaces, but it is also home to hostile bushland, giant predators and extreme weather.
Levison arrives in Sochi, on the edge of the Black Sea, before flying into the Caucasus region by military helicopter. After he is dropped off on a remote mountain track by helicopter, he searches for someone to take him to the nearest town. Levison is making this journey with the help of locals, hitching lifts and catching rides where he can, until he finally finds a driver willing to take him.
In a quest to save Africa's most iconic species, what lessons learned from the rest of the world can we bring back to our ancestral homeland?
In this episode, Tony is in Europe taking in Paris' famous sights. He sets out to learn about the finer points of French social etiquette, and finds out just what's behind Paris' obsession with food. He races back to the station to keep heading east through Europe, visiting Germany, Budapest, and ending his trip in Istanbul.
From escaped cannibal convicts and bushrangers of early settlement through to modern day tuna cowboys, Australians have long chosen to venture out and take the road less travelled.
The ever-genial and disarming Louis Theroux investigates the elite world of well-heeled American hunters who pay top dollar for the ultimate luxury adventure experience: a chance to shoot big game in Africa. Lions, leopards, elephants, buffalo, hippos, even rhinos are up for grabs for those with the right kind of money. Along the way, Louis meets the mum bringing her seven-year-old along so he can bag his own springbok, the CEO intent on bringing home the head of a hippopotamus and the evangelical hunting guide who compiles videos of his most spectacular kills and preaches a macho do-or-die gospel of self-actualisation through hunting.
Josh Byrne visits a nature-play group uniting young and old, Jerry Coleby-Williams investigates critically endangered wild macadamia trees and Millie Ross meets the canine star of an important weed eradication program.
Nothing says Australia quite like the outback, but what exactly is it, where does it even start, and why does it continue to capture our imagination?
Clarence Slockee meets a local gardening legend in Kiama, Costa Georgiadis drops into the trial garden at the Sydney Botanic Gardens, Jane Edmanson plants out three productive pots and Millie Ross explores sub-alpine flora.
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