Jenny Brockie takes a look at what young people who have attempted or contemplated suicide are thinking and feeling at that time.
Leigh Sales interviews Prime Minister Scott Morrison. Plus, Laura Tingle discusses a group of independent candidates about to release a campaign video and analyses Labor's election campaign launch.
Across Australia the university business is booming. Higher education institutions that only a few years ago were cash strapped are now flush with billions of dollars brought in from fee paying international students. But there are growing concerns about the consequences of the overseas student boom. Four Corners investigates how Australia's higher education system is being undermined by a growing reliance on foreign fee-paying students.
Opposition Leader Bill Shorten is grilled on taxes, funding promises, young people, the impact of negative gearing, Newstart allowance (the dole), franking credits, aged care, climate action, Adani, the Medicare gap, the gig economy and leadership failures.
Liz Hayes investigates the disaster of Boeing's 737 Max jetliner. Why two supposedly state-of-the-art and safe planes crashed killing 346 people, why pilots now fear flying the 737 Max, and whether Boeing could have averted the catastrophes.
English backpacker Elisha Greer recounts her terrifying road trip through rural Australia, held hostage by a drug-crazed madman. Also, a look at those who have died trying to get the perfect selfie.
With less than two weeks before the election, know the politics and the issues from the campaign trail as Barrie Cassidy and a panel of expert commentators look at the latest developments as we count down towards May 18.
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.
The prime minister often points out that Australia's 5% unemployment rate is the of many development countries. But the number doesn't reflect a pervasive problem - more than 1 million Australian are underemployed. The presence of both political leaders in Western Australia this week, and the fact they chose to hold the first leaders' debate in Perth, are reflections of the fact the west is regarded as being "in play" at this election campaign, on a scale not seen for some years. Find out road safety tips from the school crossing supervisor plus Satirist Mark Humphries' new role as resignation advisor to the pollies.
Leader of the Greens, Senator Richard Di Natale, addresses the National Press Club ahead of the Federal Election.
Labor fails to blunt Coalition attacks on its climate policy. The federal election campaign has descended in the past few days into a blur of mudslinging ... as a string of candidates across the political spectrum have been brought unstuck by actions from their past. At a policy level, the Coalition is continuing to slug Labor about the cost of its carbon emissions policy. Opposition leader Bill Shorten discusses Labor's election promises.
In Malaysia, fishermen are bombing one of the world's most valuable coral reefs, risking both the environment and their lives to put food on the table.
Hospitality industry leaders speak up about mental health. Plenty of jobs involve long hours and intense pressure but the hospitality industry has a reputation for being especially tough. In recent years a number of high-profile chefs in Australia and overseas have struggled to cope, battling depression, addiction or anxiety. Josh Frydenberg faces some high-profile challengers in seat of Kooyong and Laura Tingle brings an election campaign update.
Jenny Brockie takes a look at what people who are under cost-of-living pressures are expecting from Government in this election.
Clive Palmer's political party is emerging as a significant player in the federal election. Plus are voters actually paying any attention to the election campaign? Meanwhile, polls show that public interest in the environment is the strongest it's been in more than a decade, as both parties offer voters very different policies; Parks Victoria recently announced it was banning climbers from several key Aboriginal rock art locations within the Grampians region, home to about 90 percent of south-eastern Australia's surviving rock art. Plus, Australian poet Les Murray dies, aged 80.
The controversial police technique putting innocent people behind bars. The idea that anyone would willingly confess to a crime they didn't commit sounds unbelievable, particularly when the punishment may be life in prison or even the death penalty. But a series of high-profile cases across America has revealed a slew of wrongful convictions based on false confessions and placed the spotlight on a widely used police interrogation technique designed to make people confess. The technique sees police officers wage psychological war on suspects through a nine step interrogation process. Wrongful conviction investigators say the process is a travesty of justice, with lawyers warning wrongful convictions will continue to occur without changes to the justice system.
Panellists include Mitch Fifield, Minister for Communications; Chris Bowen, Shadow Treasurer; Lenore Taylor, Editor, The Guardian Australia; Bhakthi Puvanenthiran, Managing Editor of Crikey; and Greg Sheridan, Foreign Affairs Editor, The Australian.
Know the politics and the issues from the campaign trail as Barrie Cassidy and a panel of expert commentators look at the latest developments as we count down towards the May 18 election.
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