As someone who has indigenous ancestry, I'd appreciate an opportunity to ask this woman, why she hasn't thought about a documentary presented by an indigenous American, traveling to the UK, and presenting their opinion of the English settlers (well, they were, and for more than one hundred years prior to the country gaining independence, some Dutch among them), and holding current British citizens (and again, Dutch as well) accountable for those terrible wrongs? How about adding to that, the blame due to the French (in Canada), who created the practice known as "scalping", and who taught it to the native peoples as a means to prove that they'd killed an those who lived in what later became known as the American territories? That ended up being something that was used to justify the claim that the indigenous were blood thirsty.
Or how about a Black British citizen hosting a documentary critical of the African leaders who sold their fellow Africans into slavery to Arabs, Portuguese and the Spanish who were the ones who invented the trans-Atlantic slave trade? Or even why Spain has refused, to this day, to apologize for their creation of the trans-Atlantic slave trade, and why not agree to make restitution to the descendents of those slaves, and to the indigenous in what is now called Latin America, especially after strip mining all the gold they did, to line the pockets of the Spanish crown and it's aristocracy, and the genocide they committed that wiped nearly all of them off the face of the earth? To the indigenous in the American southeast and west, for their attempts to commit a similar genocide against them?
How about a woman, hosting a documentary, critical of women in power, who have proven that they can be (and have) been as willingly corrupt, and in no way better than male leader in providing true equality and fairness to the population?
Until she makes that and other similar cases, addressing those, and the other atrocities and hypocrisies that originated in the "Old World", it's my not so humble opinion that her remarks are nothing more than sour grapes.
BTW, not down on the English, I'm 1/4 English, from my maternal grandmother, and my maternal grandfather, 100% Abenaki, would have grown up in an orphanage, where it not for his adoptive parents, who were 100% of English ancestry, as white as white could be, and the most wonderful people you could hope for. Their name was Carpenter, who adopted him when he was four years old, and loved and raised him, just like their 11 blood children on their farm.
One of the early English setters in what became the US, was a man named Roger Williams. He, and others set out from Massachuetts, because they felt the puritans were too harsh and rather hypocritical, and settled in what became Rhode Island (the smallest state in the nation, but the one with the longest name, the State of Rhode Island, and Providence Plantations). Williams gained the trust of the Wampanoag, and Narragansett peoples, he lived with them, learned their language, eventually writing the first book completely in the Narragansett language, and was an advocate for them. There were many good and decent English pilgrims and settlers, and not all of them, nor all Americans deserve the bad rap for the worst things that happened here.
I'm sorry for sounding earlier as though I was ranting against all the English, but I do get ticked off when anti's, like the woman who was criticizing Fry in America, because it didn't serve her own ends.