The controversy over the federal government's purchase of land for Western Sydney's new airport. A domestic violence victim speaks out about trying to escape during the pandemic. We look at the government's new energy policy.
Q and A brings together some key figures to explore what's shaping the US presidential election. Will Donald Trump be elected for four more years? New polls have Joe Biden in front but the president has form defying predictions. Panellists: Kim Hoggard, former advisor to presidents Ronald Reagan and George HW Bush; Barbara Heineback, former first lady White House press officer; Cole Brown, author; John Ruddick, author; and Kylie Morris, journalist and former Washington DC correspondent.
A leak of top secret documents reveals how drug cartels, rogue states and scammers move illicit funds around the world. It's likely that many Australians stranded overseas won't make it back home in time for Christmas.
Over three years, UK police tracked a family crime group who kept their victims in squalid conditions and stole wages to fund their own lifestyle. The trial that followed unmasked the family as the operators of Britain's largest modern slavery ring. With exclusive access to both the police investigation and the court case, the BBC's Panorama program captured the dramatic events as they unfolded. The case provides an insight into the staggering scale of modern slavery across the world.
Lady and the Trumps Just as the world has never experienced a US president quite like Donald Trump, it's not seen a first lady like Melania Trump either. Despite being one of the most photographed women on the planet, she remains virtually unknown. But wealthy New York socialite Stephanie Winston Wolkoff is now controversially trying to change all that. She says she was "besties" with Melania for 15 years, and because of their friendship was not only appointed a senior adviser to the first lady, she was also asked to organise Trump's presidential inauguration. But two years ago the friendship between the two women soured. Stephanie claims she was the victim of an orchestrated political hit and was bitterly disappointed when Melania abandoned her. Many are calling it a despicable act of revenge, but Stephanie has now written a tell-all book about the first lady and her secrets, and as she explains to Liam Bartlett in an exclusive interview, there are plenty of secrets to tell about Melania and the Donald. The Long Haul In the fight against coronavirus COVID-19, working out why the disease attacks people differently is vital. It's so sneaky, because as often as it kills it can also be completely benign. But there's also another group of sufferers: an increasing number for whom recovering from the disease is not the end of their ordeal, it's just the beginning. They're not regaining normal health, which means tasks as simple as walking up a flight of stairs continue to be a struggle. As Tom Steinfort reports, the great worry for scientists is that these so-called COVID long-haul victims might bear the scars of the pandemic for the rest of their lives. Urban Legend For all of Keith Urban's phenomenal worldwide success, he remains delightfully unassuming and unaffected. It's a typically Australian trait that endears him to his millions of fans. On assignment for 60 Minutes, Peter Overton discovers that with Keith, what you see really is what you get. And that's a hardworking superstar who also loves being a husband and a dad.
David Speers interviews Prime Minister Scott Morrison, and Mike Bowers talks pictures with author Fleur Anderson. On the panel are Sydney Morning Herald and the Age chief political correspondent of David Crowe, Guardian editor Lenore Taylor and the Australian's national affairs editor Simon Benson to analyse the federal government's national gas plan, the plight of Australians stranded overseas due to caps on international arrivals, plus the state of the economy.
Researchers investigate the impact of coronavirus COVID-19 on vital organs such as the lungs, heart, kidneys and brain. State border restrictions continue to cause frustration and heartache. Europe grapples with a rise in daily cases.
What will we say to our future grandchildren?
Andrew Liveris, former chairman and CEO of Dow Chemical Company, presents his address: Leadership in the 21st Century - How to Respond to Increasing Volatility and the New Tectonic Trends Defining Our World.
Colin Kaepernick sacrificed his career by taking a stand against social injustice and in doing so, two of the most emblematic American values collided: freedom of speech and patriotism.
We hear from frontline healthcare workers in Victoria. The role of banks is getting more attention as we enter the next phase of the coronavirus COVID-19 pandemic. Plus meet young Indigenous leader Lydia Williams.
When family secrets are forged in war, often they remain unspoken, forgotten or hidden for generations. Tonight’s episode of Insight explores what happens when you uncover a war mystery in your family?
We go inside coronavirus COVID-19 hotel quarantine in NSW. The Australians still stranded overseas. Plus a report calling for better mental health support for Indigenous prisoners.
In 2019, 300 children were shot and killed on the streets of Cape Town thanks to escalating gang violence. Dateline meets the teachers and students from a primary school caught in the crossfire.
The pandemic has cut us off from our communities, workplaces and each other. We interact online more, but our sense of isolation is growing. Loneliness is predicted to be the next public health epidemic of the 21st century. Panellists: Gus Worland, Gotcha4Life founder; Sarah Wilson, author and TV presenter; Hugh Mackay, psychologist and author; Michelle Lim, scientific chair, Ending Loneliness Together; and Rosemary Kayess, associate director, Disability Innovation Institute UNSW.
We look at Victoria's coronavirus COVID-19 contact tracing system. Tests and treatments for some cancers fell during the April lockdown, data shows. Plus the koala protection policy that threatened to split the NSW Coalition.
In conflict zones around the world, battles are increasingly being fought, not just by armies, but by private military contractors operating as guns for hire. These mercenaries live in a shadowy world away from the public eye where the normal rules of combat don't apply. Their work usually remains secret unless something goes very wrong. Four Corners investigates this murky world and the Australian military men at the heart of it.
The Greatest Loss In a very special edition of 60 Minutes, Liz Hayes reports on what is the most important, and personal, story of her career. However, it's also a story that in modern Australia she shouldn't need to tell. It's about decent people in the country who are dying because of a rural health system that's broken and failing them. They are people like Liz's precious dad. For many years Bryan Ryan was a farmer who lived near Taree, north of Newcastle in NSW. He was 88 years old when he died a year ago, but it's highly likely he'd still be alive today if not for a catastrophic medical error that occurred while he was being treated in the rural health system. As Liz reveals, what happened to her dad, Bryan Ryan, is inexcusable but it's just one of many cases that are as heartbreaking as they are tragic.
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