Stories include, 'Rudd tries to shift focus to parental leave', 'Bloody Sunday unjustified and unjustifiable', 'Major people smuggler arrested in Indonesia', 'Joint Strike Fighter not quite on target', 'Lockheed Martin defends strike fighter', 'Obama wants to wean America off fossil fuels', 'Michael Duffy joins Lateline', 'Australian soldiers seize Afghan weapons cache'.
Stories include, 'Rudd holds his party room firm on mining tax', 'Evans has no personal knowledge of taser allegations', 'Government housing runs into problems in Afghanistan', 'Bloody Sunday soldiers may face murder charges', 'Oil spill catastrophe as significant as 9/11, says Obama', 'Albanese discusses the day in politics', 'CFMEU threatens action if member jailed'.
It's perched on a perilous fault-line but California can't blame the San Andreas for this big black bottomless pit. It's a frightening financial hole engulfing the most populous state in the USA and there seems no way to fill it. Time to think outside the square. Or, just out of it. Let's call it Califloracation. Or supplier-side economics. Groaning under the crushing weight of a multi-billion dollar deficit, California is dreaming up novel ways of paying its bills. And like a slacker's cry in a Judd Apatow stoner film or a punch line in Cheech and Chong sketch - a bright idea: What about drugs!
Stories include, 'Time running out for Rudd to appease mining industry', 'The human micro-chip is it going too far?', 'Master of musicals teaching his craft'.
Peter Roberts isn't a musician who works in the public eye. He doesn't entertain or play his music on stage yet he's played to thousands of people and had a lasting impact on each and every one of them. An accomplished musician, he opted to give up a lucrative career as a businessman and retrain overseas at his own expense to become Australia's only music 'thanatologist'. It's a little-known specialty that involves playing music to ease pain and give solace to the dying.
Stories include, 'World first trial gives hope to epilepsy sufferers', 'Disaster loss for Socceroos to Germany', 'Explosion of life as rivers run in Central Australia', 'Controversial prison program sees positive results'.
A story that reveals how a toxic cocktail of investment packages helped poison the retirement funds of hundreds of Australians. The Federal Government was quick to boast that Australia avoided the worst of the global financial crisis, but many people here did pay a terrible price. Reporter Marian Wilkinson lifts the lid on the behaviour of investment bank Goldman Sachs in the United State. Speaking to a whistleblower who brought allegations against the company to the US Securities and Exchange Commission and the FBI, she also examines key internal company documents that show how the deal was sold in Australia.
Stories include, 'Asylum seekers threatened with stun-guns', 'Foreign observers to join Israeli inquiry into raid', 'Two-time US ambassador to Israel joins Lateline', 'Senior ministers reject leadership challenge', 'Abandoned mine threatens environmental disaster', 'US pressures BP for compensation fund', 'Seabird experts heading to Gulf', 'Racist comment the tip of the iceberg says Tahu', 'Australia outclassed, says coach', 'Hyabusa comes back to earth in the outback'.
Panellists include Peter Singer - renowned philosopher and ethicist, David Marr - journalist and commentator, Peter Garrett - Minister for Environment Protection, Heritage and the Arts and Helen Coonan - Liberal Senator and former communications minister.
The story, 'The road ahead', reports about road safety in Australia and the dangers of speeding. The story, 'Nature's solution', examines the possibility of a new cancer treatment deep in the rainforests of far North Queensland. The story, 'Thin is in', exposes the fashion industry's obsession with being thin. The story, 'The Lost Battlefield', speaks to Eora creek Veterans following last week's story about the discovery of the site.
The story, 'Cup of dreams’, looks at the 2010 World Cup in Africa and Australia's World Cup chances in their first game against Germany. The story, 'Children of the night', details an extremely rare genetic skin condition, called Xeroderma Pigmentosum or XP. The story, 'The poison tide', investigates the environmental catastrophe in the Mexican Gulf.
Stories include, 'Forrest may be ready for mining tax compromise', 'Iran dismisses new round of UN sanctions', 'Dutch voters swing to the right', 'Community consultation the way forward: Gunns', 'Gunns could have changed business practices: Cousins', 'Troops turn out to farewell lost diggers'.
Stories include, 'Another failed promise?', 'Victoria police in the spotlight again', 'Calls to combat curable cancer', 'Bureaucrat versus educational cowboy'.
They say they wanted to blow the lid on Japan's super-sensitive whaling program. They were sure they'd found the red-hot evidence. But when they took their find to the authorities they were arrested and charged with crimes that could put them away for 10 years. What was in the box?
Stories include, 'Two Australian soldiers killed in Afghanistan', 'Defence mourning after tremendous loss', 'Gillard ventures into mining territory', 'Europe embraces tough austerity measures', 'UK warned to brace for savage spending cuts', 'Stamp duty axed in NSW budget', 'Man arrested over leaked US defence video', 'White House journalist quits over Israel remarks'.
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