Anything from Chris Morris. ‘The Day Today’ and ‘Brasseye’ are a good place to start. Peerless satire.
From an interview with Morris:
Considine’s concern is understandable. Few performers throw up so thick a smokescreen as Chris Morris. Few trail so fearsome a reputation. Debuting on BBC2 as the imperious anchor of The Day Today in 1994, he mercilessly demolished the whole lexicon of TV news-speak (meaningless slogans, tortuous links and all). On Channel 4, his Brass Eye series spotlighted a celebrity culture sleepwalking towards oblivion. Its rent-a-quote personalities would seemingly champion any cause, be it a ban on a “made-up drug” called Cake, a nonsensical guide to prison slang (“woggy coconut means air-bricks”) or an impassioned warning on the dangers of “heavy electricity”. Lured in by a campaign of phony letterheads and makeshift offices, Morris’s dupes (Noel Edmonds, Richard Briers and Tory MP David Amess among them) signed up in haste and repented at leisure.
On his 2001 Brass Eye special, the satirist reprised the scam. The programme found Phil Collins talking “Nonce Sense” (and subsequently threatening to sue), while presenter Richard Blackwood claimed that you could tell if your children had been abused because they “smelt like hammers”. Most memorable of all was the spectacle of DJ Dr Fox insisting that “paedophiles have more genes in common with crabs than they do with you or me. Now that is scientific fact. There’s no actual evidence for it, but it is a fact.”