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Power companies are helping some Australians go off the energy grid, but consumer advocates say outdated regulation is hampering progress.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.
In this episode, meet some inspiring people from country Australia: a delivery man's last run after 70 years, plus the greatest Australian inventor you've never heard of.
Australia's leading nightly public affairs program, bringing you more exclusive investigations and real-life stories of extraordinary Australians. Plus, a unique perspective on the issues of the day. Presented by Leigh Sales.
Police head-stomp victim speaks out about violent incident caught on video. The Morrison government has unveiled its suite of workplace relations reforms. Plus Laura Tingle interviews former head of the CIA John Brennan.
Rory Medcalf, head of the National Security College at the ANU, and Michelle Price, CEO of AustCyber: the Australian Cyber Security Growth Network, speak about securing Australia in the 2020s.
For almost two months Fraser Island has been swept by raging bushfires. Some economists argue that government spending on social housing is the best way to help the economy bounce back. Rice growers warn there may be no locally grown rice on supermarket shelves by next year.
Tinder, Bumble, Hinge: there's no shortage of dating apps for those looking for love, so why are some Indian-Australian millennials opting for arranged marriages through old-fashioned matchmakers?
Some people are still suffering long-term health effects from last summer's bushfire smoke. Plus the federal government has announced a new statutory definition for casual work.
Law Unto Themselves As protectors of the community, police are expected to be tough. But what happens when they take their aggression home and are violent with the people they're supposed to love? On 60 Minutes, brave victims tell disturbing accounts about domestic violence perpetrated by police officers. It's something most people find unimaginable, but cops crossing the line is a growing problem in Australia. As Nick McKenzie reports, equally concerning is the apparent willingness of many of their police colleagues to look the other way when it comes to investigating these crimes. Sick and Tired It seems the scab has well and truly been ripped off the sore that is rural health. Many of the 7 million Australians who live outside the big cities are sick and tired of the way they're being treated and are quite rightfully demanding action. Liz Hayes knows their pain. Three months ago, she reported the horrific story of the death of her own father, who tragically was an all too familiar example of the dangers of falling ill in the country. In the weeks following her report, 60 Minutes was swamped with more stories about medical failings in regional and rural Australia, including from many dedicated doctors and nurses working on the front line. Their blunt assessment is a major worry: they say they can no longer prop up our ailing rural health system.
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