ti pin man, stick to breaches of BBC Editorial policy (Thanks Bike Biz for the paste below) when you make your complaint.
BBC EDITORIAL GUIDELINES
If the programme aired tonight has not been extensively edited to remove the sleight of hand documented above it's clear that Leopard Films and the BBC has breached the BBC's editorial guidelines, extracts of which are given below.
"We should ensure that user generated content is clearly identified as such.
"We should only broadcast material from third parties who may have a personal or professional interest in its subject matter if there is a clear editorial justification. The material should be labelled.
"The editorial significance of the material, rather than simply its impact, must be considered before it is used. If it is editorially justified to use it then we must explain the circumstances and clearly label the source of the material in our output."
AVOIDING MISLEADING AUDIENCES
"We must not knowingly and materially mislead our audiences with our content. We may need to clarify the nature of some content by labeling (for example, verbally, in text or with visual or audio cues) to avoid being misleading.
"We should normally identify on-air and online sources of information and significant contributors, and provide their credentials, so that our audiences can judge their status.
"It is usually unacceptable to use production techniques that materially mislead the audience about the reality of the narrative or events.
"For news and factual content, unless clearly signalled to the audience or using reconstructions, we should not normally...inter-cut shots and sequences to suggest they were happening at the same time, if the resulting juxtaposition of material leads to a misleading impression of events.
"Archive material should not be used in a way that materially misleads the audience about a situation, events or what is being depicted. Labelling may be required.
"We should report statistics and risks in context and avoid worrying the audience unduly, especially about health or crime. This may involve giving trends, taking care to avoid giving figures more weight than can stand scrutiny.
"We should consider the emotional impact pictures and personal testimony can have on perceptions of risk when not supported by the balance of argument. If a contributor's view is contrary to majority opinion, the demands of due accuracy and due impartiality may require us to make this clear."