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Love and Other Catastrophes There’s no better feeling than being in love. And there are few worse feelings than love gone wrong. When it happens it can be bizarre, and at times incredibly cruel. Former couple, rugby league star Josh Reynolds and Instagram lingerie model Arabella Del Busso, can certainly attest to that. As is often the way with modern romances, their attraction to each other was as instant as it was passionate. But their relationship ended as a very public police matter. Then the story got even stranger. Claims of fake pregnancies, fake cancers, fake funerals and domestic violence caused more scandalous headlines. Many people assumed Josh was just another footballer behaving badly until it emerged that Arabella was not necessarily the victim she said she was. In a special edition of 60 Minutes, Tom Steinfort speaks to the warring parties as he explains this twisted tale of doomed romance.
David Speers interviews attorney-general and minister for industrial relations Christian Porter, and Mike Bowers talks pictures with Fleur Anderson. On the couch are the ABC's Virginia Trioli, 6PR's Gareth Parker and the Saturday Paper's Karen Middleton to discuss business and unions included in reforming our IR system, calls to extend stimulus payments, skills and training, press freedom and Indigenous recognition.
Coronavirus COVID-19 has shut down the cruise industry but there's no shortage of loyal cruisers eager to get back on board. The push to give more attention to pancreatic cancer. Plus satire from Mark Humphries.
Sammy J bids farewell to peace, quiet, and sourdough bread.
The push for a new approach to treating back pain. Warnings tens of thousands of apprenticeships and trainee positions could disappear due to the economic fallout of coronavirus COVID-19. Plus China's proposed security laws in Hong Kong.
Chief defence scientist Professor Tanya Monro addresses the Press Club on how the science of defence and the defence industries impact the Australian community.
After a summer of bushfires, floods, and now coronavirus COVID-19 killing 80 percent of sales, NSW oyster farmers are begging for the government to waive marine fees and charges for fear they will go bust. They're also calling for the same level of assistance that land farmers have received to help manage the impacts of stock loss.
One in five children in China are now severely overweight. We meet the families taking drastic measures, sending their teenagers to military-style weight loss camps.
Vets are almost four times more likely to take their own lives than the general public. So, what’s really going on behind the closed doors of your local vet clinic? In the wake of two coronial inquests, veterinarians reveal why their job is pushing them to the brink.
New rules and routines as some workers begin returning to the office. The future of casual work a big test for Prime Minister Scott Morrison's ambitious industrial relations agenda. Plus Leigh interviews former Australian Border Force commissioner Roman Quaedvlieg.
Coronavirus COVID-19 has hit Britain hard with the highest death toll in Europe and forecasts of the deepest recession in 300 years. We look at England through the lockdown and hear people's fears and hopes for life after corona.
Prime Minister Scott Morrison delivers a speech at the National Press Club updating Australians on the response to the coronavirus COVID-19 pandemic.
The big ideas to build a better Australia. COVID-19 is forcing us to innovate and change how we work and live. Can we seize this moment to reimagine our future? How will it shape technology, the economy and our society? Panellists: Lucy Turnbull, former lord mayor of Sydney; Jordan Nguyen, engineer, futurist and broadcaster; Alan Finkel, chief scientist; Rae Johnston, science and technology editor, NITV; Genevieve Bell, anthropologist and AI specialist; and women's advocate Georgie Dent.
How the Ruby Princess became an incubator for infection, leaving passengers and staff dangerously exposed. An alarming picture emerges of crucial decisions by the cruise operator and the actions of Australian authorities.
As Australia eases coronavirus COVID-19 restrictions, how vulnerable are we to future outbreaks? Calls to extend JobKeeper to workers who weren't originally included. Plus the woman reunited with her childhood crush via a radio program.
Shock Waves Hosting a breakfast radio show has to be one of the most gruelling jobs in Australian media. The workload is so punishing, and the take-no-prisoners competition so stressful, it's not surprising that there's a long list of talented broadcasters who have failed in the timeslot. But not Kyle Sandilands and Jackie 'O' Henderson. Their radio partnership has endured for 20 years, and in that time they've not only consistently topped the Sydney FM radio ratings, they've turned waking up their audience into an art form. On assignment for 60 Minutes, Karl Stefanovic reports there are no airs and graces with this pair, which is exactly what their fans love. But it's also what supplies the ammunition to keep their critics - and there are plenty of them - huffing and puffing. Help When Hannah Clarke's estranged husband murdered her and their three young children in Brisbane in February, it was unthinkable to most Australians that someone could be that evil. Or brutal. He doused his family in petrol and set them alight. The crime highlighted the danger and complexity of domestic violence, as does Jacqui Barker's story. She's the victim of frightening abuse which was compounded because police refused to prosecute the man who splashed her with petrol and threatened to light it. But she didn't give up. Jacqui bravely fought back by launching a private criminal prosecution against her ex-partner.
David Speers interviews shadow minister for foreign affairs Penny Wong, and Mike Bowers talks pictures with A Rational Fear's Dan Ilic. On the couch are the ABC's Annabel Crabb, the Australian's Greg Sheridan and Seven News' Mark Riley to discuss the $60 billion miscalculation over JobKeeper, climate and energy policy, trade with China, plus National Cabinet consensus strained over borders and pubs.
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