Stories include, 'Australian crime writer wins Gold Dagger', 'Fears of terror attack as Iraq election looms', 'Extinct frog discovered in NSW', 'Alarm bells sound over Rudd's hospital plan', 'Clarke and Dawe on Abbott's adventures'.
Stories include, 'Rudd's plan to revamp health system', 'Panel discuss Rudd's hospital plan'.
Peter Singer, Tim Costello and others debate over how aid to poor countries is best spent in 'One Just World'.
Stories include, 'Professor Robert Shiller joins The 7.30 Report', 'Future of NT outstations uncertain', 'Australian houses amongst least affordable in the world'.
A 7 year old Ethiopian girl is portrayed as destitute and in grave danger. She is in fact 13 and has been well cared for much to the surprise of her adopting family. Then there are the children told they're just visiting a foreign land who are in fact on a one way ticket. This is the powerful next instalment of Foreign Correspondent's investigation of international adoption in Ethiopia and the United States that began with 2009's Fly Away Children.
Stories include, 'Residents flee flooded town', 'Chaos strikes quake-affected Chile', 'Howard set to rule cricket council’, 'Reserve Bank raises interest rates', 'Iraqi doctors haunted by memories', 'Holcroft's custody death nothing new', 'Family's anguish over prison van death'.
Brings tales from the 'bleeding egde' of new media usage, when Moeed Ahmad, head of New Media from Al Jazeera discusses twitter, Iran and more. Biographer Tina Brown, on how Princess Diana manipulated the media to become a global superstar. Michael Goldfarb on the liberation of the European Jews from the Ghettos during the French Revolution. Plus Peter Singer, Tim Costello and others debate over how aid to poor countries is best spent in 'One Just World'.
Housing 36 million. What will a population boom mean for house prices and the way we live?
Stories include, 'Back to basics', 'Kevin the confessor', 'Gillard on the education revolution'.
Three orphans band together to take on the world. As a little boy, Glenn Scott dreamed of becoming a motorcycle champion... just like his heroes Mick Doohan and Casey Stoner. Bikes were a family obsession - but it was a passion that led to tragedy six years ago when Glenn's parents were killed during a road trip on their motorbike.
The inside story of the battle to control Australian tennis. Reporter Debbie Whitmont talks to the people at the top of the game and reveals the deals and the feuds that have divided the sport. Tennis Australia is the body that controls the sport in this country. It runs one of the world's most successful tennis tournaments, the Australian Open. It's never been in a better financial situation but it's sidelined the nation's top male player, it refuses to employ the best coaches and it simply can't produce champions. The question is why?
Join host Tony Jones live (AEDT) from the Adelaide Arts Festival.
Come journey to parts of Australia you rarely see, to hear Australian stories so rarely told, stories that matter to all of us. Living Black, Australia's only primetime Indigenous current affairs show, returns to SBS.
Stories include, 'A hippo in the house', 'Reefer madness', 'G'day Gordon', and 'The forgotten'.
Stories include, 'Closing the net', 'Journey of hope', and 'Sex bomb'.
What really went on during the Tamil Tiger war? New eye witness accounts reveal atrocities on both sides, and Ginny Stein investigates the reluctance to acknowledge them.
Protecting New Zealand's kiwi against its archenemy - the stoat; monitoring blue gropers to test the effectiveness of Australian marine reserves; technology keeping soldiers fit for the job; and the dark side of fiddler crabs.
Stories include, 'Rudd disappointed in himself', 'Insulation businesses left out in the cold', 'Breakthrough for burns victims', 'Clarke and Dawe on TV's big windfall'.
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