Donald Trump was elected to office in 2016 on the promise that he would "Make America Great Again". Four years on, he's presiding over a nation that is bitterly divided with a troubled economy and a population ravaged by the coronavirus COVID-19 pandemic. With just over a week to go before polling day, Four Corners examines whether Donald Trump can once again defy the polls and his critics and secure a second presidential term.
Will America sign Donald Trump up for four more years? Victorian businesses are ready to reopen but is Victoria's contact tracing ready?
David Speers interviews minister for industry, science and technology Karen Andrews, and Mike Bowers talks pictures with SBS chief political correspondent Brett Mason. On the panel are the ABC's Patricia Karvelas, 6PR radio's Gareth Parker and SBS's Jan Fran to discuss renewed calls for a National Integrity Commission, plus the scandal over $3000 watches gifted to Australia Post executives that could cost the CEO her job.
SBS World News has special coverage of the third presidential debate with our broadcast partner ABC America.
Philip Williams reports from the US state of North Carolina, where Donald Trump and Joe Biden are neck and neck. The Australian trial of controversial drug hydroxychloroquine. Plus political satire from Mark Humphries.
Constable Angela Taylor was killed and 22 others injured when a car bomb exploded outside the Victoria Police headquarters in Melbourne's CBD in 1986. ACS talks to survivors and the investigators.
Video footage shows a police officer assaulting an Indigenous man in custody. Property owners set to launch legal action against Telstra and a contractor over a 'man-made disaster' bushfire.
Chair of the Australian Competition and Consumer Commission (ACCC) Rod Sims addresses the Press Club on the topic: Tackling Market Power in the COVID-19 Era and Beyond.
In the first 18 months, Donald Trump's White House is full of chaos, comedy and vicious court politics. We meet some of its most colourful characters as they grapple with this most unpredictable of presidents. Alternative title: Trump: The White House Years.
Is it possible to live to 120? Yes, according to the burgeoning field of longevity science. But is it fact or science fiction? Over 12 weeks, reporter Darren Mara puts his own body to the test to find out if ageing really is a thing of the past. Plus, Guy Sebastian opens up to Marc Fennell about life after Australian Idol.
It started out as the holiday of a lifetime and quickly turned into a ship in lockdown, searching for a port in a COVID-19 storm. This program charts the story of the MV Greg Mortimer cruise ship that left Argentina three days after coronavirus was declared a pandemic.
In this episode, we will bring people together to talk about how wills can be changed after they die and if it's possible to make yours watertight.
A Victorian hotel quarantine security guard speaks out as an inquiry hears new evidence. Kangaroo Island locals demand more hazard reduction to prevent catastrophic bushfires. Sweden quietly toughens its approach to coronavirus COVID-19.
We post, tweet, like and share - but what are the consequences of our growing dependence on social media? With concerns over mental health and political disinformation, how do we retain the positive aspects of connectivity? Panellists: Tristan Harris, former Google design ethicist and star of Netflix's The Social Dilemma; Marc Fennell, technology reporter and author; Julie Inman Grant, e-safety commissioner; Matt Ford and Jack Steele, The Inspired Unemployed; Sally Rugg, executive director, Change.org; and Jocelyn Brewer, cyberpsychologist.
This is Australia's premier investigative journalism program. Since 1961, the team have been exposing scandals, triggering inquiries, firing debate and confronting taboos.
Dr Norman Swan on what 'COVID normal' life might look like. How the city of Shepparton in Victoria is coping with coronavirus COVID-19. Plus what lessons have we learned from last summer's bushfires?
Operation Atlantis In a major exclusive involving 60 Minutes, the Age, the Sydney Morning Herald and the New York Times, reporter Nick McKenzie reveals extraordinary details about a five-nation investigation targeting wealthy Australians accused of tax evasion. Codenamed Operation Atlantis, its aim is to recover hundreds of millions of dollars stashed away in faraway banks - money that has been ripped-off from ordinary Australians. The Last Laugh What does the classic American film Gone with the Wind have in common with the revered British sitcom Fawlty Towers? Well, after entertaining millions and millions of people for decades and decades, they were both recently taken off our screens because it was decided they caused offence. The productions joined a lengthening list of casualties of the cancel culture movement, a growing force of PC police who are determined to rid the world of racism, sexism and all forms of bigotry. Of course it's a fine ambition, but as Tara Brown asks comedians John Cleese and Kathy Griffin, have we now all become too easily outraged, especially when it comes to satire and comedy? And a warning: this story contains frequent references that some viewers may find humorous.
This feature is only available for subscribers. Please contact your EnhanceTV school administrator or email email@example.com