Water is a booming commodity that's traded and sold like shares, but there are concerns over how water markets are regulated. Plus renewed calls for the federal government to protect Aboriginal sacred sites from miners in NSW.
It's a safe space for well-meaning white people to discuss racism.
We meet some of the people left unemployed by the coronavirus COVID-19 pandemic. Plus as the AFL returns, 7.30 goes behind the scenes with Port Adelaide.
Meet 17-year-old Ken, an Aboriginal teen from Redfern, as he prepares to join thousands of protesters in Sydney calling for an end to Indigenous deaths in custody. Plus, Aboriginal elders have long been calling for officers in remote communities to leave their firearms behind - so why hasn't that happened? Alice Matthews weighs up the case for against unarmed police.
As coronavirus COVID-19 shuts borders, one Australian with multiple sclerosis is trying to get to Russia for a stem cell transplant, while another has just had treatment and can't get home.
The strategy of backburning during bushfires re-examined. Some young people with coronavirus COVID-19 have developed a mystery illness that can lead to heart attacks. Footballer Tayla Harris speaks about online abuse and physical threats.
The laid back, self-proclaimed 'rainbow people' of Trinidad and Tobago are dealing with an increase in illegal migration, gang crime and piracy on-sea. Andy Park visits during peak party season, the festival of Carnival.
It's been a week of turmoil: our economy is in recession and a reset of workplace relations is looming. Protests are sweeping the streets of America and abroad, with some describing it as a long overdue reckoning for Australia. Panellists: Andrew Bragg, Liberal senator for NSW; Jim Chalmers, shadow treasurer; Nakkiah Lui, actor, writer and Gamillaroi and Torres Strait Islander woman; Nyadol Nyuon, commercial litigator with Arnold Bloch Leibler and community advocate; and Meyne Wyatt, Wongutha-Yamatji man, raised in Kalgoorlie, writer and actor.
Coronavirus restrictions are starting to loosen and our cities and towns are showing more signs of life than they have in months. But health authorities and the federal and state governments insist that without an effective vaccine or treatment for COVID-19, life cannot fully return to normal. Australian scientists are at the forefront of this hunt for a vaccine, working around the clock on several promising contenders. The stakes are high, and the degree of difficulty is intense. Four Corners takes you into their world, where they face extraordinary scientific hurdles as well as extreme moral and ethical dilemmas.
Piecing together what happened when a firestorm hit Conjola. Thousands of Australians took to the streets to protest about Indigenous deaths in custody. Plus protests continue in the US over the death of George Floyd.
Mad as Hell Just who is hoodwinking who? There's no doubt coronavirus COVID-19 has caused great uncertainty in the world, but does that mean we should now ignore the scientists, doctors and even politicians who are fighting to figure out ways to beat the virus? Well yes, if you believe an increasing number of increasingly angry people who are convinced coronavirus is nothing more than a sinister plot to control their lives. But what do these conspiracy theorists know that we don't, and why do so many people listen to them? Liz Hayes speaks with Australians, including the controversial celebrity Pete Evans, who are sick of being told what to do by the government and other authorities. Evans tells Hayes he fears for his safety and thinks he could be targeted because he's so outspoken. Ominously he warns, "If I disappear or I have a fricking weird accident, it wasn't an accident, okay?" Jesse Jackson Sadly, the explosion of violence and unrest in the US this past week is nothing new. And no-one knows that better than the Reverend Jesse Jackson. These days he is America's most revered civil rights leader. In the 1960s he protested against injustice alongside Dr Martin Luther King Jr, and tragically witnessed his assassination. In the 1980s Jackson twice ran for the American presidency. He was unsuccessful, but in an exclusive interview with 60 Minutes, Liam Bartlett asks Jesse Jackson to dream about what the US would be like today if he had been elected. Poisoned For any parent, the first cry of their newborn child is the most anticipated and glorious sound imaginable. It certainly was for Benish and Danial Khan when their daughter Amelia came into the world at a Sydney hospital. Within minutes of being born though, everything changed and the baby was fighting for her life. But it wasn't because she was unhealthy. There had been a catastrophic bungle at the hospital. Unknown to the doctors and nurses, when they gave Amelia what they thought was oxygen to help her breathing, they were in fact poisoning her with another gas. On assignment for 60 Minutes, Nine News reporter Chris O'Keefe investigates an unforgiveable case of medical negligence.
David Speers interviews federal Labor deputy leader Richard Marles, and Mike Bowers talks pictures with the Australian’s Jack the Insider. On the couch are the Guardian’s Katharine Murphy, Nine Newspapers’ David Crowe and the ABC’s Patricia Karvelas to discuss protests and unrest in the US, G7 invite, Australia is in a recession, plans to revamp JobKeeper plus a new $688 million home building program.
Some big-name retailers have excluded casual workers from JobKeeper for taking holidays. HomeBuilder cash grants for home renovations as part of a stimulus package. Rio Tinto apologises after destroying a 46,000-year-old Aboriginal site.
Coach shows off some new tactics to give the fans what they want.
Two Australians caught up in the US protests have been deeply affected by the events of the past week. Presented by Leigh Sales.
Hosts Waleed Aly, Carrie Bickmore and Peter Helliar are joined by Nakkiah Lui in a special edition of The Project to discuss America in "crisis" after the death of George Floyd in Minneapolis; Black Lives Matter protests in the US and Australia; Indigenous deaths in custody in Australia; calls for more respect for Indigenous culture; and some of the "inspiring" speeches that "united" Australia and why we still need them.
What happens when someone you love does something unthinkable? This episode of Insight explores what the effects are on you, and asks if it’s still possible to love and forgive when someone close to you has committed a seemingly unforgivable act.
How are young people coping with the biggest economic challenge to happen to a generation in a century? Some are posting risqué photos of themselves online in exchange for cash. It's a lucrative business, with one woman from Perth claiming to make $100,000 a day during the pandemic - but does it come at a personal cost?
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