If you watch the video the name of the Whitecheek shark (Carcharhinus dussumieri) seems fitting (I don’t know about the reason for its other name: Widemouth Blackspot shark).
Whitecheek sharks are, like all other requiem sharks, ovoviviparous with on average two about 15 in -38 cm- long pups annually. Both males and females mature when they are about 28 in -70 cm- long and reach a maximal length of 39 in -100 cm. Only in 2012 it was found out that sharks of the species Carcharhinus tjutjot are no juvenile Whitecheek sharks (as believed since 1982) but a different species.
Living in coastal waters of the Indo-Pacific Ocean, the Whitecheek shark is usually caught as bycatch rather than as the target species, but is nevertheless facing extinction in several Asian regions. But a relatively large and fairly robust population in northern Australia, where it comprises a stable 2-3% of trawl catch (by biomass), saves this species – thus only considered Near Threatened by the IUCN.