The federal president of the Australian Medical Association, Dr Tony Bartone, addresses the Press Club on the topic: Enough Talking: Time for Action on Long-term Health Policy Vision.
Jenny Brockie takes a look what happens after four or more siblings share the womb.
Get exclusive updates from Mack Horton's protest, the NAPLAN review, an anti-Adani protest, Boris Johnson's Brexit plan and a chat with one the most successful author John Marsden who reflects his concern about overprotective and controlling parents.
Panellists: Alastair Campbell, writer, mental health advocate and political strategist; Geoff Gallop, former WA premier; Kate Mills, CEO of Property Industry Foundation and former journalist; Nick Cater, executive director, Menzies Research Centre; and Anne Tiernan, political scientist and policy analyst.
Julian Assange is one of the most influential figures to emerge this century. The Australian born founder of WikiLeaks has harnessed the technology of the digital age to unleash an information war against governments and corporations. WikiLeaks has collaborated with anonymous sources to release highly classified and often deeply embarrassing information to the world. The organisation exploded onto the world stage in 2010 when it began publishing a series of spectacular leaks laying bare the conduct of the United States. At the centre of it all was Julian Assange. The leaks sparked ferocious debate over the right to know and the right to keep secrets. Now Julian Assange is in the fight of his life. In April this year he was dragged, protesting, from the Ecuadorian Embassy in London, nearly seven years after seeking diplomatic protection. He is facing extradition to the United States on espionage charges stemming from the spectacular 2010 leaks by Private Chelsea Manning. With the legal fight in full swing, Assange's supporters, even some of his critics, warn that his prosecution marks a very dangerous new chapter for freedom of speech and the public's right to know.
Inside the Splendour in the Grass music festival, as the debate over pill testing intensifies. Plus, the extreme spike in the number of people wanting to climb Uluru ahead of the upcoming ban coming into effect in October.
A Royal saga like no other: Why the glamourous princess wife of Dubai's billionaire ruler is hiding in a $150m London mansion; Plus, the unwelcome ISIS extremists allegedly on Australia’s doorstep.
Sunday Night looks at Chloe Kennedy and Nicole Crawford, two quadriplegic women who shared a dream of motherhood. Also, an interview with actors and best friends, Bryan Brown and Sam Neill.
As politicians return to Canberra for a new sitting week, Annabel Crabb and the panel take you to the heart of the action with a unique mix of political news, interviews, analysis and laughs to brighten your day.
How much does Google know about you? There are calls to increase the Newstart allowance, but the Government isn't budging. Plus Leigh Sales interviews Shaun Micallef.
Building ministers from around the country are trying to work out how to restore confidence in the construction sector following the emergency evacuation of two Sydney apartment blocks when structural cracks appeared.
Australian Federal Police Commissioner Andrew Colvin has announced his retirement during a tumultuous time for the AFP. Plus what the national integrity commission might look like.
Joining Tony Jones in Melbourne: shadow minister for families Linda Burney, Centre Alliance MP Rebekha Sharkie, former Liberal senator Jim Molan, comedian Sami Shah, and marketing and political strategist Toby Ralph.
It's a remote corner of the world, but what is taking place there is nothing short of breathtaking. Xinjiang province is a vast area of deserts and mountains where the ancient Silk Road once ran. Today its Uyghur population is being systematically rounded up with estimates of as many as a million citizens being held in detention. But even those still left in their homes are being monitored using cutting edge technology, mass surveillance tools and artificial intelligence systems - with concerning evidence about Australia's links to China's dystopian surveillance state and the tools being used to racially profile its own citizens. The events unfolding in China are creating heartbreak for Uyghurs in Australia. They have stayed quiet for fear of provoking the authorities into punishing their relatives. Now, in desperation they are breaking their silence to tell the world what is going on.
Leigh Sales interviews E. Jean Carroll, who claims she was assaulted by US President Donald Trump in a change room in the 1990s. Mr Trump denies the allegations. Plus older Australians having trouble paying off credit cards.
Talking about her new single 'Little Things', singer Jessica Mauboy explains why she named her new album Hilda after her grandmother, and reveals how her family and Darwin have inspired her.
Join Hamish Macdonald, Lisa Wilkinson, Susie Youssef and Rachel Corbett as they dissect, digest and reconstitute the daily news, events and hottest topics. Guests: Jess Mauboy and Ian Darling.
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