Have just finished watching a particularly disturbing edition of the documentary series Panorama (well, I assume it was Panorama - I missed the first 5 minutes, and so did not see Jeremy Vine's usual opening monologue to camera but, to be fair, I can't think what else it could have been - unless the BBC has a new flagship political documentary that I wasn't previously aware of) and what a story it was! The reconstructions were quite frankly disturbing and were interspersed with some real life footage of the illicit antiquities trade in operation (although it wasn't made totally clear which was which, you could tell the real footage as the dialogue and reactions were clearly not those of professional actors).
Not sure what the final conclusions were, however (having missed the beginning of the documentary), and admittedly the archaeological team involved seemed a bit haphazard with regard to their methods of research and investigation, but they clearly got results. This is how documentary making should be made in the future - all gung ho and damn the consequences. Riveting. I knew things weren't well in the antiquities trade, but I hadn't realised that things were quite as bad as this.