Alan Kohler looks at how long the economic recovery might take. Leigh Sales interviews Qantas CEO Alan Joyce about the company cutting 6000 jobs. Leigh Sales also speaks with former US national security adviser John Bolton.
Coach sets his sights on the southern state after a spike in coronavirus COVID-19 cases.
In part three of our economy special The Virus Recession, Alan Kohler looks at household debt.
Federal Labor leader Anthony Albanese addresses the National Press Club on the topic of Australia's science and economic recovery after the coronavirus COVID-19 pandemic.
As the world waits for a COVID-19 vaccine, what’s it like to chase a medical game changer? From coronaviruses, to burns, to diabetes, Insight hears from the people behind the lab coats. How do they handle pressure and possible failure? And what about the patients whose lives they stand to save?
Being a single man in China is tough. Young men face pressure to provide a family heir but finding a bride isn't easy. With 30 million more males than females, many bachelors are taking desperate measures to get hitched.
In the second part of our economy special, Alan Kohler explores the impact of COVID-19 on those close to retirement age. Plus, Victoria responds to the increase in coronavirus cases.
For three months in 2020, the elderly and vulnerable residents of the Newmarch House aged care facility have effectively been locked in as coronavirus COVID-19 raged through their home. As the disaster unfolded, Four Corners captured the experiences of several families with loved ones effectively trapped inside. The program investigates key decisions taken by the facility and the state and federal health departments about the care of residents and the treatment of those that fell ill. Health authorities have now announced they believe the crisis has passed. But for these families, the time has come for answers.
In part one of our series of special reports on The Virus Recession, Alan Kohler investigates the impact of COVID-19 on our economy. Plus, Dr Norman Swan looks at the surge in coronavirus cases in Victoria.
Secrets, spies and hidden trials: Balancing national security with your right to know. Closed courts, police raids on journalists and whistleblowers facing jail. Is Australia becoming a secret state? Who decides what we know? Panellists: Dennis Richardson, former ASIO director-general; Nick Xenophon, lawyer and former senator; Annika Smethurst, News Corp journalist and AFP raid victim; Clinton Fernandes, national security analyst; and Jacinta Carroll, counter-terrorism expert.
King Hit Here's a tip worth remembering. Under no circumstances should anyone stand between Peter Foster and his ill-gotten gains. For three decades Foster has been scamming his way to millions and millions of dollars of other people's money. He's Australia's best - correction, worst - con artist, but until now the real impact of his crimes has often been diluted by ridiculing the gullible victims who were duped by his fast-talking and dodgy schemes. The truth though is simple: Foster is a hard-nosed criminal, and as you're about to see - and hear - he'll stop at nothing to get to his loot. On assignment for 60 Minutes, Karl Stefanovic reports on explosive new allegations involving Australia's most despicable conman and the cop who finally beat him, in an epic battle that gets downright dirty. Top Secrets Wikileaks founder Julian Assange has made his name - and plenty of enemies - by publishing military and other highly sensitive secrets of multiple governments around the world. As a consequence, he now calls a maximum-security jail in the UK home while he fights a bitter battle with the Trump administration which wants him extradited to the US. Before prison, the controversial - and now very frail - Australian spent seven years holed up in the Ecuadorian Embassy in London. And that's where Assange conceived his own top secrets - two sons with his, until now, equally secretive fiancee, Stella Moris.
David Spears interviews shadow minister for health Chris Bowen, and Mike Bowers talks pictures with comedian Benny Eggmolesse. On the panel are the Guardian’s Lenore Taylor, ANU’s Mark Kenny and the Herald Sun’s James Campbell to discuss branch-stacking allegations within the Victorian Labor Party, another 230,000 jobs lost in May, university overhaul plus the large-scale cyber attack.
Statues are toppling, but who's looking out for the pigeons?
As coronavirus COVID-19 measures begin to ease, renters say they're facing looming debt and possible eviction with government protections set to lift. Plus, a push to make it easier for households to install underground bushfire shelters.
Some parents are unsure if they can still afford child care when fees return. Plus, the closure of so many regional newspapers is seeing some small towns lose a vital tool for accountability and communication.
One in eight Australians reportedly think coronavirus COVID-19 is caused by 5G mobile technology. Marc Fennell travels to the anti-vaccination capital of Australia to meet the protesters on the frontline of anti-5G sentiment. Plus, Alice Matthews weighs up the case for and against forcing populations and employees to undergo mandatory vaccination for COVID-19.
Romantic love can be forbidden for many reasons including cultural, religious, social and legal grounds. We explore why some loving relationships are frowned upon, and in some cases even considered illegal, and what lasting effects having a forbidden relationship can have on the couple and those around them.
We investigate how coronavirus COVID-19 is disrupting food production in Australia, the UK, and Germany. Are there enough workers to ensure crops are harvested and food makes it to the table?
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