Panellists include Lenny Henry - British comedian, actor and writer, Pru Goward - ABC journalist turned NSW government minister, Brian Schmidt - Nobel Prize winning astrophysicist, Susan Ryan - Age Discrimination Commissioner and Joe Hildebrand - News Ltd columnist.
Stories include, 'Major media company makes big changes', 'Greece wakes to New Democracy after election', 'Greek election holds questions for economy and Eurozone', 'ADF abuse scandal widens' and 'Football defies violence with Socceroos connection'.
Stories include, 'Rinehart reportedly raises Fairfax stake again', 'Egypt in chaos after parliament ruled illegitimate', 'Greece readies for second parliamentary elections', 'Mal Brough caught up in Slipper case', 'Obama, Romney talk up economic future', 'Doco highlights Indigenous kids WWII trek' and 'Europe, Greece need to pool strengths'.
Stories include, 'Family of tasered Brazilian speak out for first time', 'Revelations show ADF's disturbing culture of abuse', 'Defence Minister responds to new allegations from ADF review' and 'Tony Abbott outlines vision with Clarke and Dawe'.
Stories include, 'Cameron fronts UK media ethics inquiry', 'Defence report details abuse culture', 'Clubs Australia plans pokies reform fight', 'Amnesty accuses Assad of war crimes', 'Syrian army 'systematically' murdering civilians', 'Burke unveils marine park expansion plan' and 'Black Caviar draws crowds in UK'.
Stories include, 'Carbon tax debate reignites as NSW energy prices rise', 'Brooks faces court in wake of hacking scandal', 'UN announces civil war in Syria', 'Parents defend lawyer detained in Libya', 'Murder charge over Baden-Clay death', 'Energy costs up 85pc in some cases: Hunt', 'NYC closer to banning supersize soft drinks' and 'Allegations weightlifter blackmailed team officials'.
Stories include, 'Melinda Taylor's parents reflect on her Libyan detention', 'E-health faces legal and privacy check up' and 'Scientists call for legal rhino horn trade'.
Take your marks, world, the Games of the XXX Olympiad are set to start soon and they will be inescapable. The London Olympics will have unprecedented reach as social media supercharges conventional media coverage and takes the spectacle to ever more eyeballs. Close to the action though - in the shadows of the venues - you'll find eyeballs rolling with contempt and tut tuts of disgust as some Londoners do their best to turn the 5-Ring-Circus into a Grumpylimpics. Why the sore heads?
Stories include, ‘Credit card changes bring borrower warning’, ‘Coroner rules dingo took baby Azaria’, ‘Foreign Minister outlines Australian lawyer's Libya detention situation’ and ‘Quilts open more public discussion of suicide’.
Stories include, 'Gillard urges business leaders to talk up economy', 'Jackson delivers keynote for conservative IR forum', 'Baird flags spending cuts in NSW budget', 'Ambassador makes way to detained lawyer', 'Church opposition to reform disappointing', 'No Plan B after Afghan withdrawal: NATO chief', 'Death in custody inquest begins' and 'Coroner clears Chamberlains over Azaria's death'.
A special investigation into entrenched racism and organised violence among football supporters in the Euro 2012 host countries of Poland and Ukraine and, as the multi-billion dollar election campaigns get under way, Dateline asks why so many Americans are still living in such poverty.
In this update to our original program on Gurrumul Yunupingu, his producer and friend Michael Hohnen reveals that Gurrumul nearly died from a complex set of medical ailments in 2011 but that after receiving treatment he's now a 'changed person'.
Stories include, ‘Pokies trial faces fresh questions’, ‘Raped, left for dead and seeking justice 30 years on’, ‘Olympics sanctions raise social media questions’ and ‘Court reformer receives Queen's Birthday recognition’.
Can the dream of an economically united Europe with a single currency survive the extravagance of the past decade and the mountains of debt strangling key countries in the union? For more than two years Europe has teetered on the edge of an economic precipice. If there is a meltdown, the shockwaves will be felt across the globe and Australia will not escape.
Stories include, 'Brown fronts UK media inquiry', 'Australian lawyer moved to Libyan jail', 'Victoria council takes stance against pokies', 'Government planning marine park expansion', 'Spanish bailout buoys markets', 'Kahneman examines two-speed decision making', 'Monarchists pip growing royal pride' and 'Chamberlain inquest nears end'.
Since becoming Prime Minister in June 2010, Julia Gillard's life has been anything but easy. Community doubts about the way she took the top job, her backflip over a carbon tax and the compromises required by minority government, coupled with a ferocious Opposition, have seen Labor's poll standings tumble. There is a sense that the government is under siege and failing to communicate effectively, even when it has a good story to tell. No commentators give Labor any hope of winning the next election without a miracle of some kind, but Julia continues to fight and is given credit for resilience and tenacity.
Aboriginal people have been caring for country for thousands of years. Now, one NSW land council is forming an unlikely alliance with developers to save endangered species. This week Living Black investigates BioBanking, a scheme allowing developers to make up for some of the environmental destruction their practises cause, by investing in conservation on Aboriginal land.
The story, 'In the name of evil', details Matthew Milat's murder of David Auchterlonie. The story, 'Sweet poison', investigates the dangers of consuming too much sugar. The story, 'A fairytale life', features an interview with actress Charlize Theron about her starring role in 'Snow White and the Huntsman'.
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