The inspirational women of Rwanda who have turned pain into hope. They lived through one of the worst atrocities of the 20th century but the power of love and family saved them.
Leigh Sales presents an engaging and enlightening look at the day's events, from exclusive news about the release of Michael Guider and how immunotherapy could revolutionise cancer treatment. While bush fires continue to effect parts of New South Wales and Queensland, Hayfa Adi tells her story about escaping the ISIS.
Facing the public's questions: ACT Liberal Senator Zed Seselja, Labor MP for Cowan Anne Aly, WA Greens Senator Jordon Steele-John, Grattan Institute's Danielle Wood, and The Australian's foreign affairs editor, Greg Sheridan.
How your postcode can determine the quality of the care you get. Hospitals are supposed to be a place of care where patients are treated by highly trained staff well versed in dealing with emergencies and a vast range of illnesses. But not every hospital is delivering first class care. Four Corners reveals concerning evidence about the standard of hospital care many Australians are receiving.
What would you do if you were told you had 16 months to live? That was the harsh reality for Jill Emberson when she was diagnosed with ovarian cancer. With the survival rate of the disease half that of the breast cancer survival rate, she's using her last moments to make a change.
Bushfires are also burning across NSW. 7.30's Paul Farrell spent 24 hours in the town of Dorrigo in the Northern Tablelands region of New South Wales to bring the latest on the bushfires. After a nail-biting fourth test Australia has retained the Ashes, heading into the final test with a 2-1 series lead over England. Leigh Sales interviews cricket commentator Jim Maxwell.
Fairfax 'Independent. Always', 60 Minutes v Meghan Markle, roasting vegans and letters galore. Presented by Paul Barry.
Karl Stefanovic finds out why Meghan Markle has lost her sparkle, and what the young royal must do to regain the love. Plus, Australia's most despised man, Michael Guider, walks free from prison. And is the popular weed killer, Roundup also a human killer?
Lisa Curry opens up on the prevalency of heart disease in Aussie women, and we take a look at the local footy team facing the axe.
As politicians return to Canberra for the first sitting week after the winter break, Fran Kelly joins some of Australia's sharpest political minds to discuss the issues of the week. Plus, Talking Pictures with Mike Bowers.
Climate Chaos Changes in long range forecasts and weather patterns mean innovating and adapting is the new normal for many farmers. Rethinking current practices could be the key to surviving changing climate behaviour. Future Soil There’s an old saying about soil ‘they’re not making any more of it’ - but some farmers are. They’re drawing on the excess carbon that’s warming the atmosphere and putting it in their soil – building fertility and holding precious water. Future in Cloud From solar powered ear-tags for remotely managing cattle, to precision weed-spraying drones, technology is helping solve everyday problems in agriculture. But 50% of farmers rely on mobile networks for their internet connectivity, and data access and speed in the bush are not keeping up. Chicken Free Chicken A food technology entrepreneur has found success with a chicken substitute and is working on beef and bacon options. Corporate Farming Growing food represents a red-hot opportunity to big investors and corporates have spent hundreds of millions of dollars on agriculture in Australia - from cattle stations to almond groves. It can mean development for farmland, infrastructure for regions and more trade opportunities but does it signal the demise of the family farm? Family Farms Ninety-five percent of farms in Australia are run by families. It’s more expensive now to become a farmer, but a new generation is changing conventional farming models and finding other ways to get into the food production business.
Street performer Paul Cooper has an unlikely ally in his ongoing battle with anxiety and depression - his robot, Tubby. A poignant exploration of family, mental illness and the transformative power of creativity.
Laura Tingle brings an enlightening look at the day's event, why rural communities are embracing solar and the retirement of a very special doctor. Plus a rare look into the inside of Iran, why Australian domestic airlines are facing challenging times and updates on the devastating bush fires.
Law Council president Arthur Moses and president of the Victorian Bar, Matt Collins, share their concerns for the creeping erosion of human rights and freedoms in Australia.
Leigh Sales presents an engaging and enlightening look at the day's events, from exclusive investigations of an unprecedented High Court sperm donor father case. Find out who Australia's first professional male soccer player to come out as gay while still playing the game whilst Anthony Albanese discusses the NSW Labor donation scandal and 7.30 celebrate the life of legendary fisherwoman Muriel 'Moo' Thomas.
Jenny Brockie takes a look at what it's like to be convicted of a crime and later be cleared of charges.
New York state has become ground zero for the anti-vax movement. This program goes inside the close-knit Orthodox Jewish community being torn apart by vaccine fear and a measles outbreak.
Once the site of the world’s worst nuclear accident, Chernobyl is now a major tourist destination, thanks to a wildly popular TV drama. We go beyond the crowds to reveal the secret life inside Chernobyl’s exclusion zone.
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