Liz Hayes investigates the terrifying case of the innocent man falsely accused by his fiance of violent sexual crimes. How the woman he loved fooled police into believing she was a victim when in fact she was an evil liar.
On September 11, 2001, there were approximately 400 members of al-Qaeda who swore loyalty to Osama bin Laden. Sixteen years after the 'war on terror' was declared, and five years after the death of Osama bin Laden, jihad seems to have spread everywhere, with thousands and thousands of militants in dozens of countries, from the western shores of Africa to East Asia.
Biting, bite-sized comedy as Sammy J tackles the big issues of the day, wrestles them to the ground, then submits them to a variety of yoga poses, sporting analogies, and craft activities.
Leigh Sales interviews Opposition Leader Bill Shorten after his budget reply. Plus, former NRL player Scott Dureau's battle with cancer.
Opposition leader Bill Shorten delivers his response to the 2019 federal budget in the opposition's reply speech from Parliament House in Canberra.
Fresh claims of serious off-air bullying have been made against radio shock jock Ray Hadley by former colleagues. With the starting gun on the election campaign expected to be fired within days, the government is pegging its electoral hopes on a positive response to last night's surplus budget. Plus, Prime Minister Scott Morrison joins 7.30 to talk about the government's budget and the forthcoming election.
The resilience of Australia's energy and resources sector in challenging times. Treasurer Josh Frydenberg speaks at the National Press Club in Canberra.
In the wake of a major trolling scandal involving ALFW player Tayla Harris, Behind the News examines what trolling is and how to avoid fuelling the flames if you become the target of trolls.
Brexit is threatening a precarious peace in Northern Ireland. We're on the Irish border as the deadline passes to see what the future holds.
Jenny Brockie speaks to people with HIV, and they discuss what it's like to date and love in 2019.
Leigh Sales presents in-depth analysis and commentary with Andrew Probyn, Greg Jennett, Laura Tingle, Barrie Cassidy and Annabel Crabb. Plus, the first interview with treasurer Josh Frydenberg and shadow treasurer Chris Bowen.
The federal government has announced a funding boost for NDIS service providers, but disability advocates say the system has a range of problems that need to be addressed. Plus, more Australians are working into what used to called 'retirement' years to pay off their mortgage, the National Trust's role in identifying Australia's most important trees and what to expect from the 2019 federal budget.
Climate change policy has been one of the most divisive issues in modern Australian political history. It has brought down governments and toppled political leaders. At times the debate has become so polarised that the average Australian could be forgiven for tuning out. With a Federal election looming, Four Corners brings the debate back to what is actually happening in the nation right now.
Tony Jones is joined by Arthur Sinodinos, NSW Liberal senator; Amanda Rishworth, shadow minister for early childhood education, veterans affairs and defence personnel; Rebecca Huntley, writer and social analyst; John Roskam, executive director, Institute of Public Affairs; and Lakshmi Logathassan, people's panellist.
Sunday Night catches up with Australian survivors of the Viking Sky cruise disaster. Also, a look at women disfigured by a no-frills cosmetic doctor, and militant vegans colliding with farmers.
How the chance discovery of two bodies, five years and 1000km apart, were connected and helped police catch a monster. Plus, 50 years on, one of evil cult-leader Charles Manson's female accomplices could soon be freed.
As the Australian Government and opposition prepare to unveil their economic plan in budget week, guest host Michael Rowland and a panel of commentators discuss the fallout from the NSW election and count down towards the federal poll.
Julia explores Russia and Ukraine's culinary delights, from well known traditional dishes to modern fusion cuisine. Julia tours a market in Kherson, searching for quintessential flavours, sampling as she shops. She then heads to Russia's most exclusive restaurant, Cafe Pushkin, to taste their take on Russia's most famous soup: borsch. With more unique flavours found in a supermarket's potato chip aisle, she decides to find the genuine article, tasting flame-cooked skewered meat known as shashlik. She then discovers a fusion of international flavours at Kyiv's exclusive restaurant Tampopo.
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