The programme wasn't too bad, but suffered a bit from not knowing what it wanted to be, technical, or human interest.
To imply that BA were some kind of maverick airline, for flying after the crash was a bit naughty, they did so with the full blessing of the CAA.
And what was a Virgin executive doing on there? He's really going to be impartial!
Having read the accident reports, I can say that Capt. Hutchinson's assertion that the information he used to draw his conclusions is in the later reports. It's all a matter of emphasis, e.g. switching off no.2 engine on rotation is admitted, but not that doing so below 400 ft is a violation of the flying manual.
Also, BA drove the process to modify the aircraft, the engineer pictured in the hangar with two EADS guys installing the liners, went to Tolouse last October/November to help with the initial design.
BA staff had the task of helping to sort out the wreck of F-BTSC, mainly indentifying parts. What they initially found was a shambles, little was done in the first month on the investigation, (once they had got the fleet grounded).
But the programme was not a hatchet job, by today's dumbed-down standards it was OK.
The BBC have shot many hours of film of the modification programme,
so maybe there will be a more detailed look at that aspect of the story, perhaps when services re-start. An 'Airport' special maybe?