Fleet Street editors must be licking their lips over Prince Charles' alleged comment that we can all expect the 'bloodiest divorce in Britain'. As rumours abound that Princess Diana is telling friends she has won a GBP30 million (about HK$345 million) settlement and full custody of the two princes, it spells another summer of discontent in the world of the Windsors but a season full of headlines that will pull the readers in. Journalists and documentary-makers will be falling over themselves to get access to 'friends', bit players and the stars themselves. Tonight's programme Edward VIII: The Traitor King (World, 9.35pm) makes you wonder about the warts-and-all books that will be written and documentaries made when Charles and Di have moved in to their separate palaces through the Pearly Gates and are beyond legal redress and the bounds of all decency. They should both opt for cremation or be prepared to turn in their graves for eternity. Edward VIII may have endured much in life to spend his twilight years in the company of his beloved Wallis Simpson, but the dirt in death has been dished with even greater gusto. We like to think of Edward VIII as the romantic monarch who sacrificed his kingdom for the love of a divorced commoner. The reality, it seems, is that he was a weak-willed, self-serving traitor who was forced to abdicate. Edward VIII: The Traitor King reveals the betrayals and indiscretions preceding and during World War II that demonstrate the extent of his support for fascism. Was he guilty of treason? What was the truth about his relationship with Adolf Hitler? What was the truth about his role in the fall of France? What part did he play in Rudolph Hess' abortive peace mission to Britain? Whatever the truth, this documentary shatters one of the greatest romantic myths of the 20th century and digs a deeper grave for a British monarchy that must be counting the days to its own funeral. Anyone who would dare to dish dirt on the members of the Starship Enterprise is braving greater forces than perhaps even the royals can withstand. A few facts, though, for those among us who are not ardent Trekkies. The T in Captain James T Kirk stands for Tiberius; Gene Roddenberry, the creator and guiding spirit of the Star Trek adventures, died one month before Star Trek VI: The Undiscovered Journey (Pearl, 9.30pm) was released; Klingon blood is fuchsia; and Leonard Nimoy (Mr Spock) has a pair of gold Vulcan ears on the mantlepiece of his living room. In this, the last voyage with the original cast, Mr Spock attempts to solve the murder of a Klingon peace delegate after Captain Kirk and Dr McCoy are convicted of the crime. Age has more than crept up on the crew of the Enterprise but when you stop thinking about how old everyone is, that the uniforms still look like pyjamas, you'll sit back and enjoy. A witty finale to a series that has spawned a thousand copies. And, did you know that spirited actress Debra Winger, who claimed that filming An Officer And A Gentleman was the worst experience of her life, left home at the age of 16 to join the Israeli army? Now, inspired by Ruth Harkness, the first American woman to lead a panda expedition in the 1930s, Winger and her son, Noah, set off towards the Yangtze River in search of the panda. In The Wild: Pandas With Debra Winger (World, 8.35pm) is one of those documentaries that makes you wonder where the excitement in your life disappeared to.