Australian Taxation Office whistleblower Richard Boyle breaks his silence about the personal toll of speaking out and facing a prison sentence of 161 years if found guilty. The IT giant giving people with autism employment hope. Melbourne and Sydney's growth at the expense of other parts of Australia. Wiradjuri Labor frontbencher Linda Burney's thoughts on Ken Wyatt's cautious approach to constitutional recognition for Indigenous Australians. Plus, will the Reserve Bank cutting the official cash rate to record lows have the desired effect on Australia's sluggish economy?
Thirty years ago, in the centre of China's communist capital, Tiananmen Square, millions of students and citizens staged weeks of protests calling for democracy. The students and their fellow protestors stared down their government in the full gaze of the world's media, demanding an end to totalitarian rule. Then, the People's Liberation Army turned its guns, and its tanks, on its own people. Three decades on, Four Corners vividly brings the story of these momentous times to life, drawing upon a trove of vision and audio captured by ABC reporters and crews in that astonishing spring of 1989. This incredible archive stored away by the ABC for 30 years has now been carefully pieced together to show how the shocking events unfolded.
Joining Tony Jones on the panel from Melbourne are: Rock Icon and Author, Jimmy Barnes; Author, Sisonke Msimang; Minister for the Environment, Sussan Ley; and Shadow Minister for Agriculture, Joel Fitzgibbon.
In 2001, a unique Sunday morning political affairs program was launched. For 18 years, Barrie Cassidy has brought you Australia's most informed discussion, joining political insiders for conversation, insight and robust debate.
A look at the previously untold story of Qantas' worst ever accident, where a plane went psycho. Passengers, crew and pilot recount the events and what lessons should be learned from the incident.
Four decades after the death of Azaria Chamberlain, an eerily-similar dingo attack on Fraser Island. Charles Wooley tells how a baby boy's parents fought to save their son; plus a trip to the moon with Apollo 11 astronaut, Michael Collins.
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.
A retired US immigration judge says two Rwandan men who were resettled in Australia posed a threat to American safety and security. Robert Mueller's statement that his report did not clear President Trump of committing a crime. Will Boris Johnson be Britain's next prime minister? Plus, photographer Russell Ord literally putting his life and limb on the line to catch the perfect image of surfers riding big waves.
Al Jazeera's explosive undercover hidden camera footage exposing the inner working's of America's powerful National Rifle Association at the expense of Pauline Hanson and One Nation. Plus, Kevin Rudd on Labor 'factionalism' and Turia Pitt sits down with partner Michael Hoskin to discuss perseverance.
This program explores why disaster prepping has become a government-sanctioned past time in Sweden, but who or what are they afraid of?
The worst flu season in years, with 139 Australians already having died from it so far this year. Conservation efforts to save the spotted-tail quoll. Checking in with north outback Queensland farmers who had faced years of drought, only to suddenly get an extreme downpour of heavy rain that caused severe flooding. Tim Flannery on water shortages. The suburban Perth 16=year-old impressing the athletics world with his "rare talent." having mastered not one - but three - athletic events.
Jenny Brockie takes a look at how transgender teenagers are navigating their way through the ups and downs of school and life.
The energy regulator has found there are potentially tens of thousands of badly installed and even unsafe rooftop solar systems. The controversial surgery that promises miraculous results for the one in 700 Australian babies diagnosed with cerebral palsy. Labor has officially confirmed Anthony Albanese as its new leader, while the Prime Minister announced his new ministry in a Cabinet reshuffle. Plus, Professor Lyn Beazley has become Western Australia's first female Chief Scientist.
On April 15 the world watched on in horror as one of France's most famous landmarks, Notre-Dame Cathedral, caught alight. The cathedral had stood for more than 800 years, through revolutions and world wars, but as the flames took hold, the architectural icon was in peril. What took place over the next nine hours was an epic battle by some 400 firefighters to save the building.
As the 46th parliament takes shape, Tony Jones and the audience question Labor MP Mark Dreyfus, Professor of Indigenous Studies Marcia Langton, philosopher/writer Bernard-Henri Levy, and people's panellist Rachael Jacobs.
Melissa Doyle speaks with three women who were scammed by Hamish McClaren, a conman who stole millions and preyed on the vulnerable and naive using romance, lies and multiple identities.
After the Coalition secured a majority of lower house seats in the election, Barrie Cassidy and a panel of experts look back on a seismic week in politics. Where to now for Scott Morrison? And who will lead the Labor Party?
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