Sir David Frederick Attenborough
(born 8 May 1926) is an English
broadcaster and naturalist.
His career as the face and voice of
natural history programmes has
endured for 60 years. He is best
known for writing and presenting the nine Life series, in conjunction with
the BBC Natural History Unit, which collectively form a comprehensive
survey of all life on the planet. He is also a former senior manager at the
BBC, having served as controller of BBC Two and director of
programming for BBC Television in the 1960s and 1970s. He is the only
person to have won a BAFTA in black and white, colour, HD and 3D.
Michael Moore is a controversial American filmmaker, author, social critic, and
political activist. He is the director and producer of Fahrenheit 9/11, which is
the highest-grossing documentary of all time and winner of the Palme d'Or. His
films Bowling for Columbine (2002) and Sicko (2007) also placed in the top ten
highest-grossing documentaries, and the former won the Academy Award for
Documentary Feature. In September 2008, he released his first free movie on
the Internet, Slacker Uprising, which documented his personal quest to
encourage more Americans to vote in presidential elections.
Ross Kemp is a BAFTA award-winning English actor,
author and journalist, who rose to prominence in the role of
Grant Mitchell in the BBC soap opera, EastEnders. Since
2006, Kemp has received international recognition as an
investigative journalist for his critically acclaimed and
award-winning documentary series Ross Kemp on Gangs.
Louis Theroux is an English journalist and broadcaster. He is best
known for his documentaries in the television series Louis Theroux's
Weird Weekends and When Louis Met..., as well as his Louis Theroux's
BBC Two specials. His career started in journalism and bears
influences of notable writers in his family, such as his father Paul
Theroux and brother Marcel Theroux. He currently works with the
BBC, producing his documentaries and popular TV series.