In a satirical Media Sasquatch segment, Shaun Micallef and the "dean of journalism at the University of Coober Pedy" discuss the reporting of department store sale prices during current affairs broadcasts.
Craig Reucassel tackles one of our planet's biggest challenges, climate change. He explores where our energy comes from, how transport and travel emissions affect our health, plus the carbon footprint of the food we eat.
Accomplished journalist and presenter Hamish Macdonald leads a panel of guests and members of the public in a surprising and thought-provoking discussion that will challenge our thinking on big and complex issues.
Nearly five years on from Jim Foley's execution at the hands of Jihadi John, Diane Foley is fighting for justice, while the Muellers continue their search for answers about their missing daughter Kayla.
Australia's leading nightly public affairs program, bringing you more exclusive investigations and real-life stories of extraordinary Australians. Plus, a unique perspective on the issues of the day. Presented by Leigh Sales.
A group of inspirational women, the Tangentyere Women's Family Safety Group, and their work towards preventing domestic violence.
David Speers interviews Australian Defence Force chief General Angus Campbell and shadow employment minister Brendan O'Connor. Mike Bowers talks pictures with cartoonist Cathy Wilcox. On the panel are ABC political editor Andrew Probyn, the Saturday Paper's Karen Middleton and Network Ten and the Australian's Peter van Onselen to discuss the damning inquiry into alleged war crimes by Australian soldiers in Afghanistan. Plus SA's coronavirus COVID-19 lockdown lifted and the PM's trip to Japan.
Terminal Hell Qatar is a small but wealthy country in the Persian Gulf. It promotes itself as a modern and progressive state that welcomes and respects foreign visitors. But that's far from the truth. In reality Qatar is a dangerous destination, especially for western women. Even transiting through its international airport is risky. As Sarah Abo reports, the problem is a culture of entrenched misogyny, which seven weeks ago resulted in an appalling incident where a large group of women, including 13 Australians, were snatched off flights and physically violated by Qatari authorities. For the first time one of the victims, a brave young woman from Victoria, tells of her nightmare at Doha International Airport. And the story of how she was assaulted is so unbelievable that not only will it outrage all Australians, it's sure to make people reassess future travel to or via Qatar. A Few Bad Men The shame brought upon the entire country by a few bad men from our military's special forces is a brutal truth Australians now have no choice but to handle. On Thursday the findings of a four-year-long Australian Defence Force inquiry into the war in Afghanistan were released. The report detailed shocking crimes, including murders, allegedly committed by men who were supposed to be our best-trained, most elite soldiers. What's staggering is the scale of the wrongdoing - 39 potentially unlawful deaths including Afghan civilians and children. Nick McKenzie has been at the forefront of the reporting of this story for three years. In an exclusive interview with 60 Minutes he asks the chief of army, Lieutenant General Rick Burr, to explain how this disaster was ever allowed to happen, and how far up the chain of command responsibility for it should rest. McMaster Class Just when we thought our relationship with China couldn't get any worse, Beijing has delivered Australia another punch. It's in the form of a list of 14 grievances it has with us and is polished off with an almighty threat: if you make an enemy of China, China will be the enemy! When that belligerence is combined with the upheaval of a new administration in Washington, it's clear we are facing a dangerous new world order, and the Pacific is likely to be an especially vulnerable region. For the best analysis of what the immediate future might hold, Tom Steinfort speaks with HR McMaster, a highly respected military man and former US national security adviser. But his expert assessment includes a grim warning. Australia, he reckons, has a battle on its hands. Game of Thrones: Update Everyone knows royal scandals rarely end well. But on 60 Minutes we have an unlikely exception. A few weeks ago, Liam Bartlett reported the dirty little secret of the Belgian royal family: that the former king, Albert the second, had had an 18-year affair and fathered a love child. His illegitimate daughter, Delphine Boel, kept quiet for years until she decided she had a right to be called a princess. When she took her case to court - and won - there was enormous embarrassment in the palace. But now in this intriguing game of thrones comes an unexpected rapprochement, and maybe even a fairytale ending.
Everything you need to know about the coronavirus COVID-19 pandemic, including how to stay safe and what to do if you're feeling anxious. Plus, how long before a vaccine is found? Alternative title: BBC My World.
Today the devastating findings of the report into alleged war crimes by Australia's special forces in Afghanistan were revealed. Leigh Sales interviews chief of the defence force, General Angus Campbell.
She's one of Pakistan's biggest movie stars. Find out why Mehwish Hayat cares so much about gender equality and strong on-screen roles. Plus, after the biggest year for e-sports, what does the future hold? Alternative title: BBC My World.
Law Council President Pauline Wright addresses the National Press Club and then answers questions from the media.
South Australians are preparing to enter lockdown. Crown Resorts whistleblower demands an apology from the casino giant over "gold-digger" attack. Plus US football player Megan Rapinoe speaks about her activism.
Let's say you go to the GP because you've got a dry cough, and a fever, and the doctor ends up asking more questions about your genitals. What would you make of that? Is it okay because they're a doctor? Or is it simply invasive? Would it make you feel scared to go back? Well, that's the situation many transgender people face, just trying to access healthcare and the trans community is speaking out about 'invasive and unnecessary' genital examinations at routine visits to the GP.
We speak to Malcolm Turnbull and Kevin Rudd who are calling for a royal commission into media diversity. Mental illness is being dubbed the 'shadow pandemic' and modelling suggests it won't peak until the second half of 2021.
Its been a big week: allegations of sexual misconduct and a toxic culture for women in Canberra, Trump clings to power in a bizarre post-election campaign, Labor spats over climate policy and a potential vaccine breakthrough. Panelists: Barnaby Joyce, Nationals member for New England; Helen Haines, independent member for Indi; Emma Husar, former Labor MP; Rutger Bregman, historian and author, Humankind and Utopia for Realists; and Jane Caro, writer and novelist.
In November 2012, Jim Foley, one of a handful of journalists, is taken hostage whilst working in Syria as it heads towards civil war. In Belgium, Dimitri Bontinck, is coming to terms with the disappearance of his son.
There are fears South Australia is on the cusp of a significant outbreak of coronavirus COVID-19. The NSW government bought land for three times its value for a light rail project.
The Final Battle On Thursday, Prime Minister Scott Morrison warned the country to brace for uncomfortable news. As unthinkable as it is, it seems men we've always thought of as heroes are not. An exhaustive four-year investigation by the inspector-general of the Australian Defence Force has found that a small group of soldiers from our elite special forces were potentially involved in shocking war crimes in Afghanistan. The IG's report is set to be released within days and is expected to detail a litany of heinous crimes committed against defenceless Afghans, including alleged executions. In a special report for 60 Minutes, Nick McKenzie will not only explain what went wrong with the special forces, but also the one piece of good news: how this story was uncovered rather than covered up. AC/DC Rock 'n' roll suffered an enormous hit a few years back when AC/DC turned down the volume and quietly faded into the background. But there was little choice. Co-founder Malcolm Young had lost his long battle with illness and other members of the group were plagued by their own demons. For a band that had been so phenomenally successful, not to mention phenomenally loud, for almost 50 years, the silence without AC/DC was deafening. But as Allison Langdon reveals in an exclusive interview with Angus Young and Brian Johnson, there's now been an unexpected yet incredible musical miracle which proves it is possible to do U-turns on the highway to Hell.
David Speers interviews the minister for Indigenous Australians, Ken Wyatt, and the shadow minister for Indigenous Australians, Linda Burney. Mike Bowers talks pictures with cartoonist for the Canberra Times, David Pope. On the panel are Guardian Australia's Gabrielle Chan, News.com.au's Samantha Maiden and the West Australian's Lanai Scarr to discuss the culture in Parliament after questions were raised about the treatment of women in the Liberal Party, and Joel Fitzgibbon's resignation from shadow cabinet.
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