Small business and family enterprise ombudsman Kate Carnell, and COSBOA CEO Peter Strong, discuss how the government and community can support small businesses in their recovery to grow.
A third of Australian marriages are interracial, and mixed race is the fastest growing ethnic group in the UK and US. This week's Insight explores the concept of growing up mixed mace, asking how does being mixed race shape people's identity and experience of the world, and how can families maintain multiple cultures?
Marc Fennell meets the man behind Australia's largest museum theft. Between 1997 and 2002, Hendrikus van Leeuwen stole more than two thousand zoological specimens from the Australia Museum, where he was working as a pest controller. Hank confessed his crimes and spent five years in prison. Now, Hank's on the verge of finally fulfilling his lifelong dream - opening a museum of his own.
Grandmother dies after catching coronavirus following hospital stay. COVID-19 cases surge in the US state of Florida. In the NSW town of Wamberal a number of houses are at risk of falling into the sea.
As the US gears up for the presidential election, the ABC's US bureau chief David Lipson takes us on a road trip through the north-east swing states to talk to ordinary people about the coming contest.
The pandemic has already taken a terrible economic toll and the recovery will take longer than predicted. Who will benefit and who will lose out from reduced subsidies? Will it be enough to keep our hardest-hit sectors going? Panellists: Bill Bowtell, UNSW adjunct professor and strategic health policy adviser; Gigi Foster, economist, UNSW; George Megalogenis, author and journalist; Cassandra Goldie, CEO of Australian Council of Social Service; Karen Soo, executive officer at the Haymarket Chamber of Commerce; With a live cross to Simon Birmingham, minister for trade, tourism and investment, and Katy Gallagher, shadow minister for finance.
The financial scandal and human cost of Australia's failing workers compensation schemes. Workers compensation is supposed to be a safety net designed to return injured employees to the workplace and provide assistance to those so badly hurt that they can no longer hold down a job. Australian workers are guaranteed these protections by law, but there is disturbing evidence the system is failing badly. Reporter Adele Ferguson reveals the scandalous state of workers compensation schemes in Australia, in a joint Four Corners, the Age and Sydney Morning Herald investigation.
Many people testing positive for COVID-19 are frontline health workers. Dr Norman Swan looks at how people have coronavirus but are asymptomatic. Hand sanitiser manufacturers have been warned not to breach the rules.
David Speers interviews federal Treasurer Josh Frydenberg, and Mike Bowers talks pictures with SBS's Brett Mason. On the panel are the Australian Financial Review's Phillip Coorey, the Age's Shane Wright and the Guardian's Lenore Taylor discuss the extension of JobKeeper and JobSeeker support payments but at lower rates. Plus eyewatering deficit and unemployment forecasts amid coronavirus COVID-19 outbreaks.
Mary Trump The president of the United States is often referred to as the most powerful man in the world. But Donald Trump's niece, Mary Trump says the current POTUS is really the most dangerous man in the world. She is so troubled by Trump's abuse of his position that she says it's her patriotic duty to take him down. And to do that she has written a brutal tell-all memoir. As Liam Bartlett discovers in an Australian television exclusive interview, the book is the ultimate insider's account of a truly dysfunctional family. But it has added substance because Dr Mary Trump is also a clinical psychologist. Her analysis of how her Uncle Don became Uncle Sam is not just a page-turner, it's a horror story. What Now? For more than six months coronavirus COVID-19 has proven to be a sneaky and formidable opponent. However, Australians were doing well in the battle, and up until a few weeks ago the national plan to combat the virus by suppressing, but not necessarily eradicating it, seemed to be working. What's now happening in Victoria though is not only a grim reminder of how easy it is for the disease to spiral out of control, it's a call to rethink our strategy about how to fight it. Most of the debate is about whether to stick with suppression or leap to elimination, to try to rid the country of the virus once and for all. But Liz Hayes reports that, as controversial as it is, there is also another way. Enemy of the State: Update Federal MP Bob Katter and University of Queensland philosophy student Drew Pavlou make an unlikely duo. But they formed an alliance after Katter watched last week's 60 Minutes and saw the treatment dished out to Pavlou by his university. The 21-year-old student was the organiser of a pro-democracy rally on campus which turned violent when Chinese communist thugs attacked him. But instead of cracking down on the unruly mob, the UQ punished Pavlou. Following the 60 Minutes story Drew Pavlou was overwhelmed with support, most notably from Katter, who tells Tom Steinfort he's so angry he is now demanding a parliamentary inquiry into foreign interference at all Australian universities.
After delivering an economic update, Treasurer Josh Frydenberg addresses the Press Club on the economic impact of the coronavirus COVID-19 pandemic and the government's plans ahead of the federal budget on October 6.
Coach logs on from lockdown to discuss the Parliamentary bye.
Experts say mixed messages about coronavirus COVID-19 have left the public confused about when to isolate. The FIFO families kept apart by state border closures. Treasurer Josh Frydenberg reveals the biggest budget deficit since World War II.
NSW is grappling with a series of coronavirus outbreaks. If a COVID-19 vaccine is found, what would happen next? Dr Norman Swan takes a look.
Australian Federal Police Commissioner Reece Kershaw outlines a new operational focus for the agency: investing in the frontline, and taking the fight offshore.
At the start of the pandemic, The Feed set up a hotline asking viewers to leave a phone message telling us how they're coping. The end result is a culmination of those messages woven into a half hour television special, revealing life across Australia during an unprecedented time. They are heartfelt, intimate, and these stories focus on coping, change, resilience, and perseverance.
Falun Gong has morphed from fringe quasi-religious group into a powerful player in America's conservative media landscape. Using social media they try to get Trump re-elected so he can continue his war of words with China.
A security guard who worked at a quarantine hotel in Melbourne speaks out. The federal government's changes to JobKeeper and JobSeeker are announced. Plus, Leigh Sales interviews Prime Minister Scott Morrison.
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