Deputy Leader of The Nationals Bridget McKenzie addresses a special Press Club in Wodonga on the topic 'Connecting the Regions - It's in the National Interest'.
Wake up to intelligent and engaging news coverage, lively conversations and compelling guests. Join Michael Rowland and Lisa Millar, with Georgie Tunny and Nate Byrne for all the information you need to start the day.
The foreign currency investment trap; how Australians are being lured into losing millions through forex trading. Plus, 1069 people arrested crossing into the US from Mexico in one night, the Morrison Government's long-promised population policy announcement and the urgent calls for the Queensland Government to half a catastrophic decline in the state's koala population.
The investigation into the case of Keli Lane continues. Now the judge who oversaw the trial of Keli Lane has called for an investigation as we reveal there were thousands of covert police recordings withheld in the trial. Meanwhile, a new survey by consumer group Choice has found that private health insurance costs have overtaken electricity bills as the biggest household spending worry, and far-right extremism on the fringes of Australian society is under the microscope following the Christchurch terror attack. Plus, disabled pilots reaching soaring heights by inspiring the next generation of disabled Australians.
A secretive billionaire family pushes a pill that triggers more deaths than guns or car crashes. From backwoods Appalachia to hi-tech San Francisco, Conor Duffy investigates America's opioid scourge.
As Christchurch mourns the loss of 50 lives in the brutal mosque shootings, Dateline meets the families of the close knit Islamic community to hear their harrowing stories.
One in four Australians feel lonely at least three days a week, and experts warn this could be our next health epidemic. This week Insight looks at why loneliness is an increasing problem in Australia and hears what is – and isn’t – working to overcome it.
Nelufar Hedayat investigates the intersection between international adoption and child trafficking where genuine acts of kindness are corrupted by fraud, theft and deceit.
For three days now the people of New Zealand have been dealing with the aftermath of Friday's deadly shootings at two mosques in Christchurch. The reverberations have been felt here in Australia and around the world. But is enough being done to condemn Islamophobia and those who spread hate online? Plus interviews with Governor-General Sir Peter Cosgrove and Auckland imam Sheikh Rafat Najim.
How the ruthless ride share giant outwitted regulators and crushed competitors. Uber is one of the most recognisable brands in the world. It's embedded itself in our language and revolutionised the way we think about transport. Since emerging nine years ago on the streets of San Francisco, the edgy digital disruptor has upended an entire industry business model and made ride sharing cool. And Australians love it. But Uber's ride to success has been far from smooth. Behind the slick marketing an aggressive corporate culture has been at work. Using sophisticated cyber weaponry, the company has deployed an astonishing array of tools enabling it to dominate the ride-sharing game. Despite its undisputed popularity, Uber has yet to make a profit, and questions are being asked about the financial health of the company. A series of corporate scandals and bruising court battles has put the company under further pressure. Uber is banking on selling a vision, way beyond ride sharing, to secure its future. Four Corners has been given access to the company's global tech hub where engineers are working on everything from electric scooters to flying taxis, with several Australian cities on the shortlist for Uber Air. While Uber is looking to the future, others are still counting the cost of its arrival.
A special episode in Townsville. Tony Jones joins Minister for Emergency Management Linda Reynolds, Labor MP for Herbert Cathy O'Toole, Professor Stephen Williams, grazier Jane McMillan and rural property valuer Roger Hill.
Barrie Cassidy and the panel take the political pulse of the nation, as we countdown towards the federal budget and election. Plus, there's less than a week until NSW voters decide who will lead our most populous state.
Two days on from a shocking terror attack, the good people of New Zealand are trying to make sense of the incomprehensible. Why did evil target them? Sarah Abo reports from Christchurch, speaking to eye-witnesses of Australian Brenton Tarrant’s unspeakable violence. Plus, Kathleen Folbigg and Carol Matthey are two mothers bound by tragedy. Both had four babies die in mysterious circumstances. But while one was jailed for murder, the other was never convicted. In an exclusive 60 Minutes investigation, Tara Brown follows two near identical cases with entirely different outcomes. Is this a devastating medical mystery, or something much more sinister?
Sunday Night speaks to groupies and WAGs of footballers, and they're ready to lift the lid on what goes on behind locker room doors. Matt Doran investigates the mystery of doppelgangers.
Julia discovers Ukraine's traditional culture, and revisits her own origins. Julia explores the quirkier side of Kyiv, discovering its wide-reaching cultural influences in its food and landmarks. But to really learn about Ukraine's cultural heritage, she attends the Pirogovo Folk Festival at a large-scale outdoor museum. She enjoys traditional Ukrainian singing, dancing, music, and arts and crafts, and chats to an eccentric festival volunteer.
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.
Adam Harvey reports from the frontline as a final assault is being carried out on what remains of Islamic State in Syria. Plus, few Australians realise the seafood they are buying could have been processed by slaves, Thomas Keneally enlists his daughter for his latest literary journey and 7.30 political correspondent Laura Tingle examines the changing view of abortion in mainstream Australian politics.
NSW opposition leader Michael Daley addresses a special Press Club at Sydney's Doltone House ahead of the March 23 NSW election.
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