The image of Paul Hogan's fish-out-of-water Crocodile Dundee lives on in Crocodile Hunter (Discovery, 8pm), featuring a man more used to grappling with crocodiles and kangaroos in the Outback than the Los Angeles rush-hour. Aussie Steve Irwin and his American wife Terri have made it their mission to rescue and protect the diverse creatures of the Outback and think nothing of handling snakes, lizards and crocodiles. Most of this series features wild Australia. In tonight's Wild In The USA the conservationists follow Hogan's footsteps to America. After escaping from the alien city, Steve and Terri visit the Wildlife Waystation in the Angeles National Forest, set up as a refuge for any animal with a problem. Near Terri's hometown in Oregon, Steve finds himself equally at home in a reptile centre, getting up close to North America's most venomous and advanced snake, the rattlesnake. Inside Story (World, 6.55pm) also has an Australian theme. Chris Dobson meets Philip Ruddock, Australian Minister for Migration and Multicultural Affairs, who has been in Beijing to discuss Australia's burgeoning problem with illegal Chinese immigrants. Mr Ruddock also discusses Hong Kong and Australian relations, and Australia's place in Asia. Dobson asks if Pauline Hanson's One Nation legacy, and the vote to retain the British monarch as head of state, will alienate his country from its regional neighbours. In the first half of Inside Story, Louise Wong looks at Hong Kong's most aggrieved foreign community, its domestic helpers, speaking to migrant workers, their supporters and foes. Legislator Choy So-yuk puts forward her case that maids should pay a 20 per cent service levy and workers tell of their plans to fight back against this and other discriminatory proposals. We also hear from an employer who vows never to employ a Filipina again following a particularly bad experience. ATV has, in fact, done its own bit to make this community feel more at home. For years we've had Japanese and Korean programming. But only recently has a local station catered for the largest foreign community in Hong Kong, with Filipino Hour (World, 1.30pm), featuring drama and lifestyle programming three times a week. Today's Sa Sandaling Kailangan Mo Ako translates as The Time You Need Me, and is a drama about an abandoned child, a theme that painfully reminds many a Filipinas of the children they've left at home. Many helpers, though, do not have the time or freedom to watch this. Young mainland Chinese kung fu star Cao Jun appears in a new incarnation tonight. On Friday, audiences said goodbye to him as the Royal Monk. Today he returns for the start of a new costume series, The Legend Of Ne Zha (Home, 8pm, in Cantonese and Mandarin). This is a dramatised version of the ancient Ne Zha legend. The evil Fox Spirit wreaks havoc in the heavens when accidentally set free by the mischievous Ne Zha. The Singapore-mainland co-production serialises the adventures of Ne Zha as he is reincarnated into the mortal world to capture the Fox Spirit and will be popular with the young who enjoyed TVB's Journey From The West.