What's causing Australia's bushfires? Plus, do you think you could spot a deep fake film? Alternative title: BBC My World.
Champion US gymnast Simone Biles answers your questions in a program for teenagers. Also this episode, do protests work? And can trees save the planet? Alternative title: BBC My World.
Intensive Caring To show the extraordinary effort that goes into the fight against coronavirus COVID-19, 60 Minutes has been allowed inside an Australian COVID-19 intensive care unit. It's the first time any media has been given access which is because it's one of the most dangerous places in the country. In these special wards, every day is a matter of life and death, and not just for the patients. The remarkable health professionals trying to save them also face enormous risks. Every Aussie has made sacrifices during this unprecedented time, but as Tom Steinfort discovers, the intensive caring by medical staff in these ICUs adds an entirely new perspective to this coronavirus crisis. Who's WHO? If you're on the wrong side of US President Donald Trump you certainly know about it, and right now, the focus of his fury is the World Health Organization. He accuses the WHO of being China's lapdog and says it's responsible for helping the communist regime hide the true extent of the coronavirus disaster. As punishment Trump has withdrawn American funding to the organisation. Australia too has questions about the WHO, specifically what it did in China and when? By comparison with the US leader though, our prime minister Scott Morrison is far more diplomatic. He wants a review of the WHO's role, but he's also proposed the health body be given additional powers, including the right to forcibly enter countries to avoid repeating the COVID-19 disaster. Liz Hayes asks the question - who exactly is the WHO? End of Trade With the coronavirus COVID-19 pandemic, one day is a long time. Consequently, it seems like an age has passed since Liam Bartlett reported 60 Minutes' first story about the disease. But it was actually only seven weeks ago when he went undercover at an Asian wildlife market; one of the very kind where it's believed today's deadly virus originated. His report from Bangkok was not only watched by millions of people around the world, it forced an extraordinary response. Thai authorities raided the market, shut it down, and took the animals they found to safety. This week the Australian agriculture minister David Littleproud demanded further international action, calling these types of markets a risk to human health and food production. Child's Play Everyone knows how successfully Kim Kardashian has proven that you don't need any particular ability to be famous. She's so good at the art of being a celebrity, she has 164 million followers on Instagram as well as another 100 million or so on Facebook and Twitter. And what follows followers is money. Heaps of it. It's a financial carrot that guarantees a plethora of Kardashian wannabes, many of whom are mini-moguls. As Sarah Abo reports, just like the child movie stars of a bygone era, it seems you're never too young to start posting in search of fame and fortune.
How can island nations be saved from rising sea levels? What is it like living on the front line in Afghanistan? Plus, we meet one young person who risked it all to escape North Korea for a new life. Alternative title: BBC My World.
David Speers interviews Shadow Minister for Home Affairs Kristina Keneally. Mike Bowers is joined by SBS chief political correspondent Brett Mason for Talking Pictures. On the couch are the Age and Sydney Morning Herald's James Chessell, Network 10's Peter van Onselen and ABC Radio Melbourne's Virginia Trioli to discuss the next steps in easing restrictions and economic reform plus Australia calls for an independent investigation into the origins of coronavirus COVID-19.
Young people in prison talk about their lives, and we ask why cigarettes are not illegal. Alternative title: BBC My World.
While we cannot be together on Anzac Day, Australians can commemorate together. We take you to Sydney for a special Anzac Day Commemorative Service.
Researchers across the globe are racing to develop a vaccine for coronavirus COVID-19. Hospitality and the arts are two of the sectors that have suffered the biggest hit during this pandemic. Anzac Day will look very different this year.
Health professionals are incensed by dramatic price increases for face masks and other protective equipment by one of Australia's largest medical suppliers. Dr Norman Swan looks at the long-term health impact of the pandemic.
A hostage negotiator with 30 lives at stake. Parents struggling to make “a deal with the devil”. A police officer, sexually abused by a beloved relative. And families faced with life-changing medical decisions. We hear from people who’ve found themselves in impossible situations, facing agonising choices you’ll never want to make.
Parents from migrant and low socioeconomic backgrounds say they’re in an impossible situation - trying to home school their kids due to COVID-19. Plus, Australians with disability are reeling after being kept out of the federal government's coronavirus stimulus package.
Can ordinary Israelis and Palestinians succeed where politicians have failed by negotiating a solution for Middle East peace? Will COVID-19 bring solidarity instead of division to the table?
New York City is the epicentre of the US fight against the coronavirus COVID-19 outbreak. We follow paramedics, police, ICU nurses, overworked doctors and volunteers on the frontline despite a lack of personal protective equipment.
The nation's second largest airline, Virgin Australia, now in the hands of administrators. Coronavirus COVID-19 has overwhelmed countries like the UK, which is on track to be the worst-hit in Europe. Plus the debate over whether to send kids to school.
Recent data is encouraging, but Australia now faces some serious questions about the next phase of our battle to contain coronavirus. Should we lock down until there is a vaccine or is the social and economic damage too much? Panellists: Neville Power, chairman, National COVID-19 Coordination Commission; Sally McManus, secretary, ACTU; Simon Longstaff, executive director, The Ethics Centre; Gigi Foster, economist, UNSW; and Jodie McVernon, epidemiologist, Doherty Institute.
The coronavirus outbreak created a public health emergency that unleashed a financial wrecking ball through our economy. Capturing history in the making David Speers follows the political scramble, with access to key players.
In a special extended one hour episode of 7.30, we meet two people who had coronavirus COVID-19 and beat it. Dr Norman Swan looks at when life might return to normal. Plus Leigh Sales interviews former prime minister Malcolm Turnbull.
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