As the number of coronavirus cases grows, health workers and GPs at the front line are feeling the pressure. Plus the question whether to close schools in Australia is dividing medical experts, politicians and parents.
Emma Alberici braves no-man's land near Naples to report on a new criminal network that's moved in on the local mafia. Running sex work and drugs, the Nigerian mafia is proving even harder to root out than the local mobs.
As the number of coronavirus cases grow in Australia, some experts are calling for tougher action to be taken. Thousands of Australians are self-isolating. Plus Dr Norman Swan answers some of your coronavirus questions.
Exposing killings and cover ups by Australian special forces in Afghanistan. Four Corners details explosive revelations about the conduct of Australia's elite special forces during the war in Afghanistan. Mark Willacy investigates. (Strong coarse language.)
David Speers interviews federal health minister Greg Hunt and chief medical officer Brendan Murphy. Mike Bowers is joined by Jack the Insider for Talking Pictures. On the couch are The Saturday Paper’s Karen Middleton, Australian Financial Review’s Phil Coorey and The Australian and Ten’s Peter van Onselen to discuss the coronavirus COVID-19 pandemic, public health response and fiscal stimulus. Have we done enough to slow the spread, avoid recession and inform the public?
With the coronavirus outbreak officially declared a pandemic, some are calling for Australia to take more drastic action. Leigh Sales interviews Treasurer Josh Frydenberg about the stimulus package. Plus the bushfire special continues.
Australia is stepping up its response to the worsening coronavirus outbreak. Plus in part three of the bushfire special we look at the immense cost to our natural environment and to human health.
In Fiji, reporter Evan Williams gains exclusive access to law enforcement officials, drug dealers and social workers on the frontline of Fiji's drug war, exploring the devastating impact from this multibillion-dollar illegal trade.
Alan Kohler looks at the economic impact of coronavirus. Plus Part 2 of the bushfire special examines where government and charity money is going, and 7.30 speaks to victims who've found they aren't eligible for relief funding.
She was known as the Jasmine of Syria, an idealistic young woman who believed in a better future for her war-torn country. Then, along with her driver, she was pulled out of a van on a main road and brutally murdered. Who killed Hevrin Khalaf? And why?
The Jeffrey Epstein scandal continues even after his death. Through interviews with key players, including Prince Andrew, we piece together sordid details of Epstein's offending and the allegations made against Prince Andrew.
In part one of 7.30's series on the bushfire aftermath we meet with survivors to see how they're coping. Dr Norman Swan gives us the facts about coronavirus. Plus the impact of panic buying on people with special health needs.
David Speers interviews federal shadow health minister Chris Bowen, and Mike Bowers talks pictures with the Seven Network's Jennifer Bechwati. On the panel are The Courier Mail's Renee Viellaris, 7.30's Laura Tingle and The Age and The Sydney Morning Herald's Shane Wright to discuss efforts to contain coronavirus COVID-19 and its impact on the health system. An economic stimulus package is coming, plus a look at transparency and trust.
As coronavirus COVID-19 continues to spread in Australia, some doctors are sounding the alarm about a critical shortage of supplies. Presented by Leigh Sales.
7.30's coronavirus COVID-19 special is dedicated to giving you the facts and sensible advice from world leading experts. We look at whether you’re likely to catch it, how it’s spreading and how it might impact your life.
This episode goes inside the Iowa caucus at the start of the Democratic race to the White House. We ask why this sleepy state is given so much political power, and whether it represents wider America.
Leigh Sales interviews Prime Minister Scott Morrison about coronavirus, the sports grants saga, emissions reduction policy and more.
Traffickers, Western donors and families desperate to educate their children. In Nepal, this dangerous mix has created a trade in fake orphans. Sally Sara treks into the Himalayas as a group of trafficked children returns home from some of the country's 500 orphanages.
This feature is only available for subscribers. Please contact your EnhanceTV school administrator or email email@example.com