Wakey-wakey, grab a cuppa, and tune in for a yarn with the crew. We'll check in with mob right across the country for a feed, a laugh, and all the latest in black news and entertainment.
Biden His Time As vote counting continues in the US presidential election it appears increasingly likely that Joe Biden will finish the race for the White House ahead of Donald Trump. But that doesn't guarantee he will become America's next commander-in-chief. The incumbent president has already deployed an army of lawyers to challenge the results of the election. As Tara Brown reports, turmoil in the US is set to continue. The King and Thai Here's a regal dilemma to consider: Is it right for a king with 70 million subjects and wealth in excess of $70 billion to be seen frolicking around in a crop top rather than a crown? Many people in Thailand are outraged by the skimpy outfits their monarch, King Vajiralongkorn, loves to wear. And they're also furious at other aspects of his outlandish lifestyle - his womanising, his alleged brutality and the fact he seems to prefer the crisp air of the Bavarian Alps to the stifling humidity of Bangkok. Tom Steinfort reports that there is also the small matter of Fufu, the pet poodle the king controversially appointed as the chief marshall of Thailand's air force. Bananarama When you first think about it, it is utterly bananas that a band with such a silly name could go so far. Even Bananarama's founding members, Keren Woodward and Sara Dallin, think so. They pinch themselves that 40 years on from first teaming up they're still together and still performing. But as Liam Bartlett discovers in a charming interview with Keren and Sara, Bananarama's success is not nuts at all. It's all about having the talent to make some of pop's most memorable songs, combined with the energy needed to smash through the music industry's glass ceiling.
David Speers interviews Australian ambassador to the US Arthur Sinodinos and former prime ministers Kevin Rudd and Malcolm Turnbull. Mike Bowers talks pictures with cartoonist Jason Chatfield. On the panel are Guardian Australia's Lenore Taylor, ABC News's Stan Grant and Peter Hartcher from the Age and Sydney Morning Herald to discuss an extraordinary US election and what a Joe Biden presidency means for Australia and the world.
Joe Biden is inching closer to becoming the next president of the US. Leigh Sales interviews John Bolton, former US national security adviser. There are calls to delay the opening of Crown's new Sydney casino.
It's down to the wire in the nation that stops a race.
There are concerns the US election result will be fought all the way to the Supreme Court. The Reserve Bank of Australia has cut interest rates to a record low. Critics warn that new superannuation changes could see some customers worse off.
Life-saving cancer screenings in Australia were paused during the pandemic due to fears of coronavirus COVID-19 infections. There are now fears that decision could prove to be a deadly one, with around 730,000 less breast, cervical and bowel cancer screens performed in 2020. It's got some healthcare workers questioning whether the decision to stop screening was the right one.
The program travels to Republican heartland Texas to meet Asian-American voters. Can the fastest growing ethnic group in the US swing the election by flipping Texas for the Democrats?
Trump's darkest impulses are given free rein in this episode, as his sense of invincibility and grandiosity are on display more dramatically than ever before.
It's the contest that's captivating the world: Donald Trump v Joe Biden. Who will win the US election and what does it mean for Australia? Will Trump once again defy his critics and the predictions and secure a second term? Panellists: Kim Hoggard, former senior Republican White House staffer; Damien Cave, Australian bureau chief, New York Times; Salvatore Babones, political sociologist, University of Sydney; Lydia Khalil, international security expert; and Greg Sheridan, foreign editor, The Australian.
For the class of 2020, their final year of school has been challenging in ways they never imagined. Students from across Australia open up to Four Corners about this year of uncertainty and disruption. Filmed mainly on their smartphones, these young Australians explain what the year of coronavirus has been like for them. Many found themselves questioning their future career plans as they watched the nation fall into recession, and saw the impact of the pandemic on their loved ones. Despite the mental and emotional toll, they want Australia to know that they are ready to face the future.
America is deeply divided as it heads to the polls. What can we learn from Queensland's election result? Plus the bushfires royal commission has handed down its final report.
In the midst of a historic pandemic, economic hardship, and a reckoning with racism, this November, Americans will decide who will lead the nation for the next four years: President Donald Trump or former Vice President Joe Biden. Before the votes are cast, as it has for every election since 1988, PBS Frontline will present its critically acclaimed election year special, offering interwoven investigative biographies of both major-party candidates. Through revealing interviews with those who know Trump and Biden best, this film will offer a deeply reported narrative arc of both candidates' lives. Original title: Frontline: The Choice 2020: Trump vs Biden.
The White Island Disaster It's a terrible truth to have to acknowledge. The White Island volcano in New Zealand is not only spectacular but spectacularly dangerous. One awful afternoon last December, it erupted, seemingly without warning. Forty-seven tourists and guides, who up until the catastrophic explosion had only been thinking of adventure, were stranded on the island. All suffered injuries, and 21 died. Now, for the first time, Australian survivors talk about that tragic day and its devastating aftermath. They tell Sarah Abo it is a miracle that more people weren't killed. But they also express their anger and ask questions about why they were allowed to visit such a perilous location in the first place, and why efforts to rescue them were flawed. The Labradorables Everyone agrees coronavirus COVID-19 has dominated our lives this year, and not in a good way. So on 60 Minutes comes a moment of long overdue respite where smiles are guaranteed to replace snarls. It's thanks to two adorable Labradors, Olive and Mabel, and their best friend, Andrew Cotter. He's a famous Scottish sports commentator who was forced off air when the pandemic hit and shut down major events like Wimbledon and the Tokyo Olympics. However, instead of simply accepting unemployment, Andrew took his microphone home and made Olive and Mabel his sport. He saw magic in the mundane lives of his mutts - and turned them into worldwide internet sensations.
David Speers interviews shadow environment minister Terri Butler, and Mike Bowers talks pictures with comedian Benny Eggmolesse. On the panel are The Australian's Niki Savva, InQueensland's Dennis Atkins and the Guardian's Amy Remeikis to discuss the result of the Queensland election, Melbourne's lockdown lifted, the Qatar airport incident, borders, the bushfires royal commission and the US election.
There's unrest in Washington DC after a black man died following an encounter with police. Queenslanders head to the polls this weekend. Plus Leigh Sales interviews Kylie Minogue.
Josh and Scotty are planning an ambitious build. But will it come in on time and under budget?
In 1988, thieves broke into a bank in Chinatown, Sydney, from a neighbouring building and escaped with gold bars, rare coins, jewellery, and bundles of cash. In a world exclusive, we name the mastermind who got away with the loot.
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