60 Minutes

Save to playlist
Share video
Create Clip
image/svg+xml
image/svg+xml
60 Minutes: March 21, 2021
March 21, 2021
Nine  |  March 21, 2021

Murder in Paradise
A few kilometres up the road from Cairns in Far North Queensland is Wangetti Beach. It's a spectacular stretch of sea and sand, perfect for the tourist brochures. But Wangetti Beach is now better known for evil because it's the place where Toyah Cordingley was brutally murdered. It was broad daylight and the vivacious 24-year-old woman was doing nothing more than enjoying the sun and taking her dog for a walk when she was attacked. As Liz Hayes reports, two and a half years on Toyah's family remain haunted by her death, and increasingly distressed that while police have a suspect they want to question, he remains out of their reach.

Minds Matter
No-one questions the commitment of elite footballers when they're battling it out on the field. They're not only willing to put their bodies through hell for victory, it's expected of them. Sometimes the hits are so hard the players are knocked senseless, suffering concussion. But where it used to be considered a badge of honour to get up and play on after being concussed, now brain trauma is being recognised for what it really is: a massive headache for the participants and administrators in all contact sports. And it has led to some of our greatest former athletes once again showing what heroes they really were.

Murder in Paradise
A few kilometres up the road from Cairns in Far North Queensland is Wangetti Beach. It's a spectacular stretch of sea and sand, perfect for the tourist brochures. But Wangetti Beach is now better known for evil because it's the place where Toyah Cordingley was brutally murdered. It was broad daylight and the vivacious 24-year-old woman was doing nothing more than enjoying the sun and taking her dog for a walk when she was attacked. As Liz Hayes reports, two and a half years on Toyah's family remain haunted by her death, and increasingly distressed that while police have a suspect they want to question, he remains out of their reach.

Minds Matter
No-one questions the commitment of elite footballers when they're battling it out on the field. They're not only willing to put their bodies through hell for victory, it's expected of them. Sometimes the hits are so hard the players are knocked senseless, suffering concussion. But where it used to be considered a badge of honour to get up and play on after being concussed, now brain trauma is being recognised for what it really is: a massive headache for the participants and administrators in all contact sports. And it has led to some of our greatest former athletes once again showing what heroes they really were.

Save to playlist

Videos in series

See all in series
44:44 | News and current affairs

60 Minutes

March 7, 2021  |  Nine

The Money Trail The macabre discovery of Melissa Caddick's decomposed foot on a beach 400km from where she was last seen in Sydney has done little to quieten speculation about the accused 49-year-old conwoman. Despite forensic examination confirming the body part is hers, some people continue to believe she is still alive and living a life of luxury, financed by the estimated $25 million she is alleged to have fleeced from hapless investors. Reporter Tom Steinfort has been investigating Caddick's disappearance since soon after she went missing in November last year. On 60 Minutes he reveals startling new evidence gathered after following the extensive money trail. It's information that is sure to provide another major twist in this already intriguing case. Risque Business Posting highly provocative, often explicit photos and videos of yourself on the internet for the pleasure of thousands, and sometimes millions of anonymous oglers, is not most people's idea of a smart thing to do. So why then are so many young Australian women signing up to show off on X-rated social media sites like OnlyFans? Well they say it's an easy way to a fast fortune. They also claim they're not being exploited because they control what they reveal, and what it costs. With so much skin in the game, these women are setting themselves up for life. But as Sarah Abo reports, being risque is not entirely risk-free.

News and current affairs related videos

See all News and current affairs related videos
Loading...