Stories include, 'Immigration policy dominates debate', 'Abbott quizzed on immigration policy'.
In his first candid interview since his conviction for tax fraud, Glenn Wheatley talks about the events that led to his fifteen- month prison sentence. "I almost needed help the moment I walked out of that court. And the thing that was still ringing in my ears, the last sentence from the judge was, Take the prisoner away. Take the prisoner away. I was devastated. I just broke down. Couldn't believe what had just happened in my life. Glenn Wheatley was going to jail." - Glenn Wheatley An undisputed heavyweight of the Australian music industry, entrepreneur Glenn Wheatley was accustomed to life in the spotlight, as a member of the Masters Apprentices, and later as manager of a stellar line up of Australian acts such as John Farnham, Delta Goodrem, Little River Band, Pseudo Echo and Australian Crawl. However, the media glare turned hostile in 2005 amidst a very public and unexpected fall from grace. While Glenn Wheatley was on tour with John Farnham, a SWAT team was raiding the family home. Investigators had uncovered a link to a major tax evasion racket involving some dubious offshore transactions. Wheatley says he soon became the poster boy for the ATO's Operation Wickenby, but his network of high profile supporters remained steadfast. A lot of people tell me every day that I'm not Robinson Crusoe there's plenty of it going on. But that doesn't make me feel any better about what I did, Wheatley said. With candid admissions from Glenn, wife Gaynor, legal representatives and music industry alumni, this edition explores the rise, fall and return of an entertainment legend. Producer: Helen Grasswill Executive Producer: Deborah Fleming
Stories include, 'Abbott resurrects Howard's immigration policies', 'Wikileaks defends release of classified US documents', 'Khmer Rouge leader Comrade Duch found guilty', 'Under-fire BP chief may fall on his sword', 'Infidel author promotes her second book', 'Four months on a plastic boat'.
The story of a young woman's search to understand the shocking conflict that has laid waste the country where she was born. The Democractic Republic of Congo is the most dangerous place in the world to be a woman. It's a place where rape has become a weapon of war. Now a BBC film crew follows Judith Wanga as she meets the survivors of the conflict. She talks to women, children, and child soldiers who've been forced to kill so that they themselves will not be killed. To her horror, she discovers that the violence is fuelled, in part, by the need to mine the minerals that go into the manufacture of mobile phones and laptops.
Panellists include Penny Wong - Climate Change Minister, Malcolm Turnbull - former Liberal leader and Christine Milne - Deputy Leader of the Greens.
The story, 'The great debate', shows Julia Gillard and Tony Abbott debate the big issues this election. The story, 'The hidden killer', investigates the impact of trans fat on people's long-term health. The story, 'Air heads', details the air guitar world championships in Finland.
Across the United States the honey industry is in peril. For the past four years commercial bee keepers have been loosing 30% of their colonies every year, due to a mysterious problem known simply as 'colony collapse'. As Dateline's Ginny Stein reports, the situation is so dire that New York has overturned a decade-long ban on private bee keeping, welcoming new hives all over the city.
Stories include, 'Gillard unveils climate change policy', 'Gillard cops criticism over climate plan', 'Hells Angels challenge bikie laws', 'Williams' alleged killer to plead defensive homicide', '2010 election: week one under the microscope', 'Bank stress test results loom', 'PNG leader lends support to Bainimarama', 'Crews battle China oil spill', 'Call to buy Bowen after seedling sabotage'.
Stories include, 'GetUp! sues Australian Electoral Commission', 'Bennelong could punish Labor for Rudd's exit', 'Re-trial reaffirms murder verdict on Farquharson', 'Cameron's big society rests on volunteers'.
Enrolment reforms GetUp
Stories include, 'Education dominates election debate', 'Hockey grilled on IR stance', 'MasterChef phenomena bumps Gillard and Abbott'.
Stories include, 'Campaign turns from savings to spending', 'US vows to tighten North Korea's borders', 'Cameron rejects al-Megrahi release investigation', 'Afghanistan worst example of wartime leadership', 'Families sue over denied right to choose an abortion', 'Death threats in Papua New Guinea parliament'.
Stories include, 'MasterChef trumps leaders' debate', 'Small contractors being strangled by building giants', 'Making art in the face of death'.
Prepare to enter the real Washington DC and prepare to have your illusions shattered. It's where the powerless live. Neglected, poor, black and waiting impatiently for Obama's promise. But they've got one thing that raises the roof, shakes the foundations and makes them forget about being forgotten. It's called Go Go.
The new series of Insight is back on Tuesday July 20 with "Game On" - taking the temperature of the electorate. In the run up to the August 21 election, we've recruited a group of swinging voters to follow during the campaign. They're lively, eclectic and from the most marginal electorates in the country. We'll be hearing from them each week of the campaign as they give us their frank assessment - on air and online - of the leaders and their policies. We'll track them over the course of the five week campaign to see which issues are getting traction, and what sways their vote.
Stories include, 'Election promises become as small as possible', 'Tragic McEwen a marginal seat in transition', 'The early days of campaign 2010', 'US demands to know BP's relationship with Libya', 'Karzai sets four year target for security handover'.
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