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.
Time's Up No-one should ever be surprised by how often greed and stupidity become intimate companions. Cassandra Sainsbury certainly isn't. Three years ago, 'Cocaine Cassie' as we've come to know her, was locked up in a Colombian prison for attempting to smuggle almost 6kg of the drug out of the country. As well as incarceration, her punishment included lashings of public ridicule for being so foolish. Cassie Sainsbury has now been freed, and a new woman has emerged from the cells. In an exclusive interview for 60 Minutes she tells Liam Bartlett she's stronger, wiser and determined to remedy her mistakes Made in China The true cost of coronavirus COVID-19 pandemic, the loss of life and the economic devastation, is incalculable. But what can be counted is the money governments around the world have already spent trying to combat it. So far it adds up to a staggering six and a half trillion dollars. In a class action launched in the United States, China is now being sued to get the money back. The lawsuit accuses Chinese authorities of negligence, lies and cover-ups. In the UK, there are similar calls for compensation to be paid. And as Tara Brown reports, even here in Australia there are demands the communist regime face a Nuremberg-style hearing to investigate its role in this human disaster. The Vaccine Wars What the world needs right now, and what many brilliant minds are devoted to discovering, is the know-how to stop COVID-19. A few days ago, an Australian company announced it hoped to begin human trials of a vaccine within weeks. But in other countries, especially China and the United States, developing - and owning - a coronavirus vaccine has become a bio-tech arms race with political overtones. Tom Steinfort reports there are fears any victories in this battle for scientific supremacy will also be seen as triumphs in the ongoing tussle for 21st century superpower domination.
David Speers interviews foreign minister Marise Payne. Mike Bowers is joined by cartoonist for the Canberra Times David Pope. On the couch are The Sunday Telegraph's Annika Smethurst, the Australian's Greg Sheridan and the Sydney Morning Herald's Peter Hartcher.
Scott Morrison discusses the governments approach to coronavirus COVID-19. Australian Paul Gauger put on ventilator in New York unsure if he would ever wake. And behind the scenes with contact tracers
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