An unprecedented and ugly day in Washington DC as Donald Trump supporters stormed the US Capitol building. Sydney's cricket Test at the centre of controversy. First doses of the coronavirus COVID-19 vaccine to be available in Australia next month.
The AstraZeneca and Oxford University vaccine is now at the centre of medical debate, after studies indicated it may not be as effective as others. More and more foreign-backed wind turbines are popping up across Tasmania.
Concerns about how coronavirus COVID-19 entered Australia despite our strict quarantine measures. Victoria's corruption buster IBAC uncovers alleged bribery by rail executives. Julian Assange's US extradition denied by a UK court.
Sir Peter Cosgrove has lived many lives - governor general, chief of the Defence Force, INTERFET commander - but he says it's his 'Australianness' that is his overriding characteristic.
Masks are now compulsory in public indoor settings across Sydney. As Victoria shut its borders to NSW, it was a mad dash for Victorians to get home. Plus the challenges facing China's economy and the pitfalls for Australia.
This is an encore presentation of some of our best stories. In this episode, the war on plastic waste from farms, plus the efforts to put Murray River salt onto fine dining tables around the world.
More of our best stories. In this episode, hold on to your hats as we take you on some wild rides. We go saltwater mustering and head to one of the last proper bush rodeos.
A look back at more of our best stories. We join a mustering crew from the Top End and follow a young Londoner's introduction to being a jackaroo.
Charlie and the Weekly team emerge from their plague bunker to wrap 2020. Was it the worst year ever? Have you washed your hands? Can we even remember what happened in January? All will be revealed ... from a safe distance.
Poh Ling Yeow is many things - a chef, an artist, and a TV presenter. But she's also someone who pushes back against labels, describing herself as a "creative, fluid being". She speaks with Stan Grant.
7.30 looks back at 2020, a year that saw death, disease, unemployment and isolation on a scale unprecedented in modern times. But as bad as things got there was still kindness, resilience and a remarkable sense of community.
Two clients of missing Sydney businesswoman Melissa Caddick speak publicly for the first time. America has reached a horrific milestone, with more than 300,000 deaths from coronavirus COVID-19. Plus satire with Mark Humphries.
Around a third of people diagnosed with depression don't get better with standard treatments. But could a simple cap soon change that? Scientists have begun transcranial alternating current stimulation trials in Australia, a device that applies a low-intensity electrical current to the brain through electrodes on the scalp. And the best part? Patients can put the cap on and administer the treatment to themselves at home.
Insurance industry's $10 billion fight with small business over coronavirus COVID-19 cover. Concerns about a drug and alcohol rehab program that emphasises religious instruction. Electoral college confirms Joe Biden as the next US president.
Alex McKinnon grew up thinking he understood what it was to be a man. He achieved his dream of playing first grade NRL, before one moment changed everything and he had to reinvent himself. He opens up to Stan Grant.
Power companies are helping some Australians go off the energy grid, but consumer advocates say outdated regulation is hampering progress. Plus Dr Norman Swan on the latest coronavirus COVID-19 vaccine developments.
Throughout the dumpster fire that was 2020, Sammy J and his team turned up week in, week out to deliver three minutes of topical satire. Join Sammy J and friends as they look back on an objectively hideous 12 months.
2020 has been a year none of us will ever forget. As the political year ends, David Speers and the panel reflect on the events of the past seven days and the year, as well as the Matt Price Moment.
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