Jenny Brockie takes a look at why remorse matters in the law, and how to tell if someone is truly remorseful.
As more US states move to ban abortion, while others push for laxer laws, this program investigates the battle over women's bodies and whether the issue could help determine the next presidential election.
Leigh Sales presents an engaging and enlightening look at the day's events, from exclusive investigations, probing interviews and revealing feature stories on the issues that matter. Plus, political analysis from Laura Tingle.
US President Donald Trump has ignited a massive trade war with China, slapping billions of dollars worth of tariffs on Chinese goods. In doing so, he says he's delivering on his promise to Make America Great Again. Despite the rhetoric, questions are being asked about who has the most to lose from the conflict. Featuring key players who have served in the Trump administration, the program analyses the forces at work with the US government and what they believe is at stake.
Panellists include Brian Cox, Particle Physicist and TV Presenter; Emma Johnston, Marine Ecologist and TV host; David Karoly, Leader of the Earth Systems and Climate Change Hub, CSIRO; Kirsten Banks, Astrophysicist and Science Communicator; and Martin Van Kranendonk, Astrobiologist and Geologist.
The nation's top political commentators take you to the heart of the action with a unique mix of political news, interviews, analysis and laughs. Presented by Annabel Crabb and Fran Kelly.
Melissa Doyle leads a team of Australia's best reporters, breaking the stories that matter.
Tara Brown investigates how a young female backpacker saved her own life after being taken and held hostage by a depraved South Australian farmer. Her ingenuity is not only amazing, but inspiring.
Biting, bite-sized comedy as Sammy J tackles the big issues of the day, wrestles them to the ground, then submits them to a variety of yoga poses, sporting analogies, and craft activities.
Justine Ruszczyk’s father speaks out for the first time since her murderer was sentenced. PNG authorities are calling on Australia to do something with the asylum seekers on Manus Island as refugees say there is an unprecedented mental health crisis unfolding, with reports 50 men have self-harmed in recent weeks. Inside the suburban Melbourne basketball factory that produced Ben Simmons. Plus, satirist Mark Humphries presents AFP News, following raids on the ABC and the home of a News Corp journalist.
Historian Tom Holland traces the origins of ISIS's extreme violence, which it claims is justified by the tenets and scriptures of Islam: a claim contrary to most Muslims' interpretation of their faith.
Deloitte Access Economics partner Chris Richardson addresses the National Press Club on the topic: the future of work, dispelling myths about robots, work, casual jobs, skills and more.
Children are presenting to hospitals with the childhood respiratory condition, croup, and pneumonia in significant numbers. LUCRF, one of Australia's oldest superannuation funds, is facing backlash after a decision to dramatically increase insurance premiums for members aged over 55. CNN White House chief correspondent Jim Acosta discusses the Trump administration's contempt for his organisation and Deloitte economist Chris Richardson looks at the jobs of the future. Plus, Bangarra Dance Theatre artistic director Stephen Page is joined by his son Hunter Page-Lochard to discuss Indigenous storytelling.
Nurses break their silence on the rise of workplace violence. Labor leader Anthony Albanese moves to expel union boss John Setka from the ALP. Stricter lending standards imposed by the big banks since the royal commission have opened the door for second tier lenders to grab a bigger slice of the home loan market. Plus, 7.30 meets central Queensland farmers who couldn't live without their trusty sidekick working dogs.
Meet the daredevil television star taking on Italy's mafia, risking his life to expose drug dealers and gangsters, and armed with only his bicycle.
Jenny Brockie takes a look at how animals can have a positive impact on a person's health.
Housing market slump sees vendors sitting out. Maths pioneer Alison Harcourt honoured in Queen's Birthday list. ASIO, DFAT and Defence Department head Dennis Richardson honoured for a almost 50 years of public service. Plus, what's next for the National Disability Insurance Scheme (NDIS)?
James Gargasoulas was a 26-year-old heavy drug user with an extensive criminal record when he drove a car at high speed through central Melbourne killing six people, including a baby boy and a 10-year-old girl. He was sentenced to life in prison earlier this year for the January 2017 Bourke Street attack. Despite a guilty verdict there are still outstanding questions about why James Gargasoulas was able to carry out such a crime. In his first media interview, Gargasoulas' brother Angelo recounts his brother's extreme violence over many years, beginning with their deeply troubled childhood in outback Coober Pedy. Angelo was both a witness and a victim of his brother's brutality even in the days and hours before the Bourke Street attack.
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