Dateline travels to the Rust Belt of middle America, where old industries are dying, jobs are vanishing, and people feel cheated out of the great American dream. Could their anger carry Donald Trump to the White House?
Britain Fears Another Attack After Manchester Bombing
The British government has raised the country's terror alert to critical following yesterday's attack in Manchester, meaning it believes another attack is imminent. Police are urgently hunting for people involved in what it suspects is a broader terror network.
Police Waited Too Long During Lindt Siege, Coroner Finds
Today the coroner concluded that police waited 10 minutes too long to storm the Lindt Cafe during the 2014 siege. But he stressed that the blame for the deaths and injuries that night rests on the gunman, Man Haron Monis.
Speed Dating And Sex Videos Used To Help Pandas Breed
Chinese scientists have developed a successful panda breeding program and it involves showing the animals exactly how to do it.
NSW Police Commissioner On The Lindt Siege Inquest
Mick Fuller joins 7.30 to discuss the findings of the Lindt siege inquest.
Men Charged Over Alleged Melbourne Terror Plot
Police say they have disrupted a plan to launch a number of terror attacks in the centre of Melbourne, possibly on Christmas Day. Seven people were arrested and three have been charged.
A Look Back At The Year That Was
A look back at the most memorable stories of 2016, from the return of One Nation, the rise of Donald Trump, Brexit, the Rio Olympics and much more.
Fifty Years Since Release Of Sgt Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band
Next week marks 50 years since the release of one of the Beatles' most influential albums, Sgt Pepper's Lonely Hearts Club Band. 7.30 has spoken exclusively to two of the sound engineers involved in that recording, Sydney-based Richard Lush and Los Angeles-based Geoff Emerick.
Claims Manchester Authorities Missed Warning Signs
Some members of Manchester's Muslim community claim authorities missed warning signs before the terrorist attack on Manchester Arena. Community leader Mohammed Shafiq joins 7.30 from Manchester to discuss the issue.
How The Media's View Of Schapelle Corby Has Changed
As Schapelle Corby prepares to return to Australia, Adam Harvey looks at how the perception of her has changed from the time she was arrested on drug charges in Bali in 2004.
Greg Combet Goes In To Bat For The Players In Cricket's Pay Dispute
Former union boss and Labor minister Greg Combet is advising the Australian Cricketers' Association as the players battle Cricket Australia over a new pay deal.
The story, 'Breaking the code', speaks with Kim Duthie about her claims against AFL players and a manager. The story, 'Little miracles', details Mel Keevers and Rosie Nolan journey, a lesbian couple that recently welcomed five babies prematurely. The story, 'Oh, Mr Sheen', provides insights into Charlie Sheen's life and hears his version of what's been going on in his life.
People are identifying as gay at younger ages than ever before. How is it playing out in the school yard and classroom? And what does it mean for the kids themselves? Some teens say they feel pressure to declare their sexuality one way or the other. And researchers say same-sex attracted young people are far more likely than other teenagers to self-harm, become depressed, attempt suicide or abuse substances. Meanwhile, schools are grappling with how to deal with everything from complaints of bullying to requests to bring a same-sex partner to senior year balls.
The story, 'Walking tall', features an interview with Igor Vovkovinskiy, America's tallest man. The story, 'Kidnapped', visits Brazil the kidnap capital of the world'. The story, 'Mental as anything', speaks to Toni Collette', about her career and personal life. The story, 'Saint Catherine', details why Dr Catherine Hamlin is angry with the Australian charity that has collected millions in her name.
The story, 'A father's fight', speaks with Michael Roberts as he never imagined his life would end up as strange and as chilling as any crime thriller. The story, 'The contenders', sits down with two of the most influential and entertaining cogs as campaigning between President Obama and his rival Mitt Romney has started again. The story, 'The majestic mantas', details the dancing manta rays of the Maldives and how they are being hunted to extinction.
Insight asks who controls an athlete's body in elite sport. In the wake of the ACC report findings, Insight discusses allegations of the use of performance enhancing drugs in Australian professional sports, and asks: who should ultimately be held accountable?
Stories include, 'Australian businessman alleges Indonesian corruption from illegal detention', 'Auto industry pleas heighten fears for Aussie cars', 'Prime Minister calls on ALP to focus on nation not ourselves', 'Middle East expert warns Syria getting worse' and 'Football star faces rape charges after review of evidence'.
The story, 'Tony Abbott', features an interview with Tony Abbott as he opens up about the mistakes of his past. The story, 'Iraq ten years on', looks at Iraq ten years on and asks the locals if the war was worth it. The story, 'For better or worse', Gladys was diagnosed with Alzheimer's disease eight years ago and Bill has come to care for Gladys more and more, and today, he does everything for his wife.
Stories include, 'Former asylum advisor 'horrified' at detention centre conditions', 'Inquiry alleges senior clergy knew of paedophile priest', 'Superbugs found in food and drinking water' and 'Football giants make grab for hearts and hip pockets'.
Panellists include: Clive Palmer - Mining Magnate, Ged Kearney - President of the Australian Council of Trade Unions, Tim Nicholls - Queensland Treasurer, Katherine Feeney - Brisbane Times journalist and blogger and Bob Katter - Political maverick and Leader of the Australian Party.
Stories include, 'Could new evidence clear the 'Peru 6' of murder?', 'Company Director calls FBT impact 'immediate and catastrophic', 'Scott Morrison describes 'war against people smuggling' and 'Queensland government stands accused of political favours over mining lease'.
Stories include, 'Class action follows trauma of mid-air near disaster', 'Disturbing child abuse case links Australians to paedophile ring', 'Joe Hockey says way to help most vulnerable is budget surplus' and 'Australian awaiting Jakarta trial pleads for Government help'.
Stories include, 'Death in detention centre', 'Alcoa to close plants in Geelong and Sydney', 'BHP Billiton's half year profit jumps 83 per cent to $9 billion', 'Thomson found guilty', 'Channel 7 raided by AFP', 'Co-operation between Indonesia and Australia needs to be restored' and 'High court still to rule on new election for WA'.
Stories include, 'Assistant Treasurer stands aside over corruption investigation', 'No conflict of interest, says Eric Abetz on Arthur Sinodinos', 'Hell's Angel takes aim at Queensland's anti-bikie laws', 'SA Independent indicates which party he'll help to government' and 'Russia tightens grip on Crimea'.
Stories include, 'Has the Royal Commission into trade unions divided Labor?', 'Bob Carr 'frustrated' by Israeli lobby and lack of First Class fares' and 'Calls for change as childcare costs push parents out of work'.
Stories include, 'Authorities warn of "new normal" after thwarting terrorist plot', 'Supreme Court judge Lex Lasry calls for clemency for Bali 9 duo', 'Kilometres from Boston marathon bombing scene, suspect's trial begins' and 'Shark sightings increase contradict statistics, so what are the facts on shark attacks?'.
Stories include, 'Call for national suicide toll after rise in deaths of patients in psychiatric care', 'Explained: How oil and gas multinational Chevron pays tax', 'Beirut: Authorities continue making arrests as victims are carried to graves' and 'Jonah Lomu was 'rugby's first superstar': George Gregan reflects'.
Stories include: 'Kate McLoughlin discusses the upcoming Paralympics', 'Doctor tells of Syrian boy's 'astonishment' when he was pulled from rubble', 'Woman gives back to the program she says saved her life', 'Australian medal tally 'not what we expected', John Coates says'
KATE MCLOUGHLIN DISCUSSES THE UPCOMING PARALYMPICS
Paralympic Chef de Mission, Kate McLoughlin, joins Matt Wordsworth to discuss the upcoming Paralympics in Rio.
DOCTOR TELLS OF SYRIAN BOY'S 'ASTONISHMENT' WHEN HE WAS PULLED FROM RUBBLE
Footage of a five-year-old boy sitting in an ambulance dazed and bloodied after his home was bombed in the Syrian city of Aleppo shocked the world. The doctor who treated him speaks to 7.30.
WOMAN GIVES BACK TO THE PROGRAM SHE SAYS SAVED HER LIFE
Five years ago we reported on a community-based program helping mothers struggling with homelessness and mental health issues. One of the women featured in that story is now giving back to the program she believes saved her life.
AUSTRALIAN MEDAL TALLY 'NOT WHAT WE EXPECTED', JOHN COATES SAYS
Australian Olympic Committee president John Coates says some of our most well-funded athletes have not delivered on taxpayers' investment.
Stories include, 'NSW bushfires under control but crisis not over', 'It shouldn't have happened says Mayor on Defence fire role', 'Like cigarettes and lung cancer- Al Gore links climate change and fires', 'Bob Carr explains, reflects on ALP workings before resignation' and 'Blazes continue as answers start to emerge'.
Stories include, 'Government opens can of worms over industry assistance', 'Friends describe Ian Thorpe's struggle with life after sport', 'Go inside the world of the middle-aged heroin user' and 'South Australia's election trail airs Labor's dirty laundry'.
Yeon-mi Park took a long and difficult journey to escape North Korea... now she's a celebrity in Seoul speaking out against the Kim dynasty's regime; 150,000 Nepalese people struggle to see, but a pioneering doctor is spreading the gift of sight to even the most remote communities and on Tibetan Democracy Day, Dateline speaks to the Dalai Lama about the changes he's seen and his hopes for the future.
Children as young as ten are being used to mine for coal in dangerous conditions in India, but there is hope that some of them will find a better future; Prisoners in Thailand are literally fighting for their freedom, where winning tournaments can give them a chance of an earlier release, and: Japan may be one of the world's richest economies, but there are still thousands left homeless and forgotten on the streets.
China will soon have 24 million more men than women, making the search for love increasingly difficult and desperate for those still single; Dateline meets some of the increasing number of Aussies retiring to Thailand, where they can live it up on just a few dollars a day and; Lagos in Nigeria is the world's fastest growing megacity, but are its poor being left behind in the race for progress?
Stories include, 'MH17: forensic scientists face massive task at world's biggest crime scene', 'First MH17 victims depart Ukraine but many yet to be gathered', 'AMA warns Government against US-style health system' and 'Family of boys killed by airstrike on Gaza beach speak'.
Living Black, Australia's leading Indigenous news and current affairs show, returns to uncover the real issues behind the headlines to tell vital Indigenous stories important to all Australians. This season's premiere episode will be presented from Rockingham in Western Australia to explore the controversial issue of Indigenous prisoners who are detained without trial or conviction.
After hundreds died in South Korea's Sewol ferry disaster, Dateline gains unprecedented access to investigate the shipping company's mysterious owner; we go inside the world of one of Italy's most famous gigolos, but is 'Sweet Roy' also an unlikely pin-up for feminists? and; after the brutal beating of a Roma boy in Paris, Dateline looks at the largely forgotten gypsies living on the fringes of French society.
Stories include, 'Carbon price debate lingers after carbon tax axing', 'Tony Abbott promises lower power bills and smaller tax burden for Australians' and 'See inside the rooms rented by a slumlord to backpackers and students'.
Stories include, 'Allegations of bribery and corruption inside one of Australia's most powerful unions', 'Gambling is "immoral" says gambler turned MONA founder, David Walsh' and 'Hong Kong won't accept Beijing's candidates says Democratic Party's Martin Lee'.
Returning in a special episode on Tuesday, 24 July at 9.30pm, Dateline is live from London in the lead up to the opening ceremony of the 2012 Summer Olympic Games. Featuring a mix of interviews and reports, Yalda Hakim presents Dateline's unique perspective of the Games before competition begins.
The story, 'The impossible choice', looks into the controversial procedure known as selective reduction. The story, 'The fall guys', meets a group of guys who enjoy extreme kayaking. The story, 'Absolutely Fabulous', features an interview with Joanna Lumley, who played the Bollinger-sodden character Patsy Stone in Absolutely Fabulous. The story, 'A helping hand', revisits Victorian grandfather Peter Walsh - Australia's first hand transplant recipient.
Stories include, ‘Senator Christine Milne resigns as Greens leader’, ‘”I think we're the natural home for people who've got progressive mainstream values.” Richard Di Natale elected new Greens leader’, ‘Struggle Street exploitation says Blacktown Mayor’ and ‘Who pays for the high cost of sporting injuries?’.
Stories include, 'Germanwings plane crash in French Alps adds to mounting calls for air safety improvements', 'Opposition will talk to people on the street as well as experts, says Bill Shorten' and 'Australia's population heads for 24 million prompting immigration and infrastructure debate'.
Stories include, 'Child's drowning raises questions about how foster carers are chosen and monitored', 'Allegations against Cardinal George Pell continue to mount at child abuse Royal Commission', 'Could solar power be about to transform the electricity industry and drive prices down?' and 'Rethink how you confront death urges Harvard professor'.
Stories include, 'Bill Shorten's second day at union royal commission produces day of drama', 'Why is more money spent on union royal commission than addressing domestic violence asks Labor MP', 'Chinese stock market in free fall threatens Australian economy' and 'Travel to Harper Lee's hometown as Go Set a Watchman joins To Kill a Mockingbird 55 years on'.
Stories include, 'Liberal party leadership showdown speculation mounts', 'Chloe Valentine's grandparents still searching for answers as inquest comes to close', 'Greece finance minister with Australian connection changes how Europe does business' and 'Private education provider faces questions over sales techniques'.
Stories include, 'Public protests greet Japanese military preparations to wage war overseas', 'These are the pokies halls where kids eat free but families pay a huge price', 'Cabinet reshuffle and Canning by-election feel ripples from Libspill events' and 'Brighter the light, darker the shadow - Magda Szubanski shows her other side'.
Stories include, 'How does a young child disappear without trace?', 'Nick Kyrgios' sledging affair brings Tennis Australia help', 'Scibabe runs sceptical eye over alternative medicine' and 'Chaotic Canberra week reflected on from both sides of the house'.
Stories include, 'New Speaker takes the chair but will it reboot the Government's stocks?', 'Kids on ice need 'tough love' says Jacqui Lambie, admitting her son is one', 'This is the massive gas project that's become a time bomb' and 'See the secret search to find the world's most elusive bird'.
Stories include, 'Will Bronwyn Bishop's resignation as Speaker clean the Government's slate?', ''We want clarity' in parliamentary entitlements, says Special Minister of State', 'This is the evidence of Australia's role in a regime of torture', ''Widespread practice' of poor conditions driven by Australia Post culture claim sub-contractors' and 'Adam Goodes returns as the kids he's inspired offer support'.
Stories include, 'Shark attacks - can they be prevented by some innovative steps?', 'Terence Hodson's family react to lack of murder charges over death of police informer and wife', 'TPP won't go through without chances for Australian sugar farmers, assures Andrew Robb' and 'Josh Pyke - a musician bringing on the next generation and helping remote literacy'.
Stories include, 'Government divided about removing citizenship of foreign fighters without dual nationality', 'Marriage equality 'unfinished business' for the ALP says Tanya Plibersek', 'Gold Coast Police investigated over protection racket around organised criminals' and 'Queen of Australian musical theatre Caroline O'Connor explains why late success made her'.
Stories include, 'The hidden domestic violence affecting thousands of Australian families', 'Should homesick Islamic State and other foreign fighters ever be allowed to return?', 'Iron ore price inquiry good and normal, says Andrew Forrest' and 'Harshest drought in memory takes California into exceptional severity.
Stories include, 'Government enters deep water over submarine decision', '"We shouldn't have put everything in the budget" admits Joe Hockey' and 'Paul Simon and Sting reveal the homely source of unlikely collaboration'.
Stories include, ''Meet the man set for grim role in death of Bali 9 pair Andrew Chan and Myuran Sukumaran', 'The Australian killed fighting ISIS - criminal or just fighter?', 'Israeli PM Benjamin Netanyahu's US visit highlights tensions' and 'Facing mortality and embracing passions - Betty Churcher tackles inoperable cancer through action'.
Stories include, 'Did a culture of bullying contribute to a spate of paramedic suicides?', 'ACOSS modelling shows lower income earners will bear he brunt of an increased GST', 'What has happened to $34 million missing from the Groote Eylandt Aboriginal Trust?' and 'The family and the tragedies behind Michelle Payne's Melbourne Cup victory'.
Stories include, 'Joe Hockey calls for bold change as he bids parliament goodbye', 'Malcolm Turnbull to attend crossbench meetings, Senators reveal', 'Senators reveal', 'Geert Wilders launches a controversial anti-Islamic party in Australia' and 'Back to the Future day brings a look at a much-loved film and its predictions for today'.
Man With Autism Plans To Start Business Combining Sport And Art
Will Clarke, who has autism, is raising money to start his own business with an auction of cricket bats decorated by artists.
People With Intellectual Disabilities Twice As Likely To Suffer Preventable Death, Study Finds
A study published tonight has found that people with intellectual disabilities are twice as likely to suffer an avoidable death.
Bill Shorten On Being Called A 'Parasite' And 'Sycophant' By Malcolm Turnbull
Opposition Leader Bill Shorten joins 7.30 to discuss being called a 'parasite' and 'sycophant' by Prime Minister Malcolm Turnbull today.
Malcolm Turnbull Lets Rip At Bill Shorten
Prime Minister Malcolm Turnbull let rip at Opposition Leader Bill Shorten today, calling him a 'sycophant' and 'parasite' during question time.
Stories include, 'Jihadi Jake - from Australian suburban schoolboy to Islamic State suicide bomber', 'East West Link sparks Federal-State stoush while locals' lives turned upside down', 'Elderly "have internalised" message they're a burden on society, says physician Karen Hitchcock' and 'David Helfgott picks music to reduce stress for children with autism'.
Stories include, 'Macquarie Bank under fire again after 'get rich quick' pitch leaves investors in debt', '#endviolenceagainstwomen campaign fights back against trolls', 'Football fans banned by Football Federation Australia have been 'denied justice' and 'Preventing re-offending one case at a time'.
'Expect Trump To Ask Australia To Sail To South China Sea'
Australia should expect Donald Trump to ask when it will send a ship to the South China Sea on a freedom of navigation operation, according to former deputy defence chief Peter Jennings.
Concerns Of Imminent Apartment Over-supply
The residential construction boom on the east coast of Australia has been the story of the past five years, but there are now serious concerns of an imminent over-supply.
Mason Named Australian Businesswoman Of The Year
Indigenous leader Andrea Mason, who runs an organisation helping women in a remote part of the Northern Territory, has been named the Australian Businesswoman of the Year. She joins Leigh Sales to discuss her work.
Astle Explains Oxford Dictionaries' Word Of The Year
Wordsmith David Astle 'throws shade' at Leigh Sales and explains Oxford Dictionaries' word of the year, 'post-truth'.
ATO Official Facing Charges Over Son's Alleged Involvement In Tax Fraud
Yesterday almost 300 Federal Police officers began raiding 28 properties in and around Sydney as part of an investigation into an alleged payroll fraud worth about $165 million. It was allegedly run by a group that included the children of one the Australian Tax Office's deputy commissioners.
Loyle Carner's Music Influenced By Struggles With ADHD And Dyslexia
London rapper Loyle Carner is an anomaly in the world of hip-hop. The topics of his music are less flashy than some of his contemporaries, and he's been heavily influenced by his own struggles with ADHD and dyslexia.
St Vincent's Hospital Denies Cover-Up Over Low Chemo Doses
More than a year ago 7.30 exposed claims that some cancer patients at Sydney's St Vincent's Hospital had received less than the recommended dose of chemotherapy. Now, after weeks of public hearings, a NSW parliamentary committee has concluded St Vincent's may have engaged in a cover-up, something the hospital has denied.
John Bellinger On The Latest Donald Trump Scandals
A former legal advisor to the both the National Security Council and the State Department, John Bellinger, joins 7.30 from Washington to discuss Donald Trump's sacking of FBI director James Comey, and his sharing of classified information with a Russian official.
John Howard, Say The Budget Was A 'Menzies' Budget
Former prime minister John Howard defends the Turnbull government's latest budget as a "Menzies" budget, not "Labor-light".
Parliament Sits Again For The First Session Since The Budget
The government's proposed bank levy and increase to the Medicare levy dominate the return to federal parliament after the budget.
Andrew Forrest Gives Australia's 'Largest Philanthropic Gift'
Mining magnate Andrew Forrest talks about his $400 million gift to causes as diverse as cancer research and ending slavery. Malcolm Turnbull said it was the "largest philanthropic gift" in Australia's history.
Two Former One Nation Candidates Speak Out About Election Funding And The Chaos In The Party
After audio recordings emerged of Pauline Hanson advisor, One Nation chief of staff James Ashby proposing to charge candidate inflated prices for campaign material, two former candidates tell 7.30 the party is in chaos.
Stories include, ''Never married' death certificate for deceased husband of British man was 'humiliating'', ''Gay UK man's death certificate will recognise his marriage: Jay Weatherill', Diving made possible for disabled people swapping wheelchairs for water', and 'SPC Ardmona rules out future taxpayer-funded bailouts'.
Stories include, 'Canning and the Coup - the week in politics and its predicted by-election effect', 'The man who might be Treasurer comes under fire as Cabinet reshuffle tensions rise', 'Meet one of the hot tips for promotion in the first Malcolm Turnbull ministry', ''Australia's landscape shaped me' says author Tim Winton' and ''Bring them home' demands son of Australian Korean War MIA'.
Stories include, 'This is the Australian soldier at the top of Al Qaeda in Syria', 'Big insurers face more claims following QBE's court challenge over mental illness policy', 'The professional gambler behind Mona wages war on the pokies' and 'Australia needs a long-term view of science policy says outgoing Chief Scientist'.
Stories include, 'Attention returns to Parramatta a week after Curtis Cheng's murder', ''If people don't value the principle of law, they shouldn't live here' says Parramatta mosque's Dr Chowdhury', ''Them-and-us is not what we want' says Muslim Women's Association CEO', 'These are the sporting clashes having a disastrous impact', 'Here's a survival strategy for workplace stress' and 'Meet RJ Mitte - the actor whose disability has been a triumph'.
Use this playlist to help students to understand how digital devices work around them. Discover the latest emerging technologies and the affect on individuals from the rise of the digital world. (ACTDIK023,ACTDIK024,VCDSTS043,VCDSTS044)
It is important to know about different individuals that seek refuge in Australia and around the world. Watch this playlist to get an insight into the life of refugees. (ACHASSI099,ACDSEH146,VCHHK095,VCGGK124,VCHHK159).
From sharks and sea turtles to octopus and corals, you’re in the right place to take a deep dive into oceans and marine life with this meticulous designed playlist for all the ocean lovers. (ACHASSK047,VCGGC058,VCGGC072,VCGGC086,VCGGC100,VCGGK105)
Ramadan, the ninth month in the Islamic calendar, is a special time for Muslims. See how the community fasts from dawn and dines together come sunset with Behind the News and Compass. (ACHASSK065,VCHHK077)