Negotiations are being held right now with other potential licensees who may air longer edited versions of the series episodes.
Wikileaks' statement describes the show as follows:
"'The World Tomorrow' is a collection of twelve interviews featuring an eclectic range of guests, who are stamping their mark on the future: politicians, revolutionaries, intellectuals, artists and visionaries. The world's last five years have been marked by an unrelenting series of economic crises and political upheavals. But they have also given rise to the eruption of revolutionary ferment in the Middle East and to the emergence of new protest movements in the Euro-American world. In Julian's words, the aim of the show is 'to capture and present some of this revolutionary spirit to a global audience. My own work with WikiLeaks hasn't exactly made my life easier,' says Assange, 'but it has given us a platform to broadcast world-shifting ideas.'"
WikiLeaks upset much of the world when it distributed a vast cache of classified and sensitive military and diplomatic documents. U.S. soldier Bradley Manning has been charged with supplying much of that data to WikiLeaks.
In what is supposedly unrelated, but which Assange has claimed is in fact related to his travails with the U.S. and other governments, Assange has been living under house arrest in the U.K., awaiting extradition to Sweden on sexual assault charges stemming from 2010.
Assange has vehemently denied the charges, but lost one appeal to avoid extradition in November. However, he is now waiting for his case to be heard by the U.K.'s Supreme Court.
An official trailer for "The World Tomorrow" can be viewed below.