I thought it was a decent programme, although it needed to be longer to properly explore the issues.
Fair play to Lee Doyle for having the guts to front up and put the WPBSA's side in the absence of its chairman. Even he had to admit that the game has been mismanaged over the years.
But Steve Davis's contribution was the most interesting. He was right that the WPBSA's various competiting roles and effective monopoly position in running ranking events is holding the sport back, not individual personalities.
He spoke of the new players' union as being a possible springboard for change and wrestling away some of the power the governing body has.
So what happens next?
One of two things. Remember, it is the players and nobody else who have the voting power.
Firstly, they will listen to Davis, understand that a governing body that has to be a members' club can't also be the game's prime promoter and the WPBSA as we know it now will be broken up.
Or, they will decide that they are happy with how snooker is right now, trust the WPBSA board to deliver any change that is needed and stick with how the sport has historically been run.
All my experience in snooker tells me that they will do the latter.
But sometimes desperate times lead people to defy expectations.
I think the coming months may deliver a few surprises.