Panellists include, Michael Kirby - Former High Court Judge, Nafsiah Mboi - Indonesian Health Minister, Francoise Barre-Sinoussi - French Nobel Prize winner and co-discoverer of HIV, Amanda Vanstone - Former Liberal Senator and Nic Holas - Writer and HIV activist.
Stories include: 'Former Australian soldiers fight to get Afghan interpreter a visa', 'Interview: Opposition Leader Bill Shorten'
FORMER AUSTRALIAN SOLDIERS FIGHT TO GET AFGHAN INTERPRETER A VISA
Former Australian soldiers are fighting to get a visa for an Afghan interpreter left behind in Afghanistan with fears for his life, after he failed a US Defense Department character test. The interpreter worked closely with Australian soldiers in southern Afghanistan.
INTERVIEW: OPPOSITION LEADER BILL SHORTEN
Opposition Leader Bill Shorten is continuing to warn the Government plans to privatise Medicare, countering accusations of a scare campaign by claiming the Coalition's plan is 'scary'.
The elite athletes blowing the whistle on how they cheated the system.
When athletes take to the track and the field in Rio in just a few short weeks, they will be competing for Olympic glory. But they won't be competing against the athletics powerhouse of Russia. The team has effectively been banned from international athletics competition.
"Many champions are not gods or great talents, they are just liars. That's what disgusted me: the lies. These people are admired, but they're just liars and cheats." Yulia Stepanova
Russian athletics has been brought to its knees by one of its own, 800m runner Yulia Stepanova.
Can Donald Trump be stopped? Will he even make it to election day?
Foreign Correspondent takes a warts-and-all journey through the strife now engulfing the Republican Party.
Through backroom deals and convention floor rebellions, Kendal Unruh, a schoolteacher and God-fearing conservative, is taking on the Donald Trump juggernaut, the Republican establishment and the global media.
Hamish Macdonald goes deep inside the Republican Party's civil war, as insurgents plot to destroy Donald Trump's presidential campaign.
Does Your Dog Love you?
Animal psychologists say dogs have the emotional and cognitive intelligence of a two year old.
Though if you ask any pet owner, they will instinctively say that their four-legged companion "loves" them.
More than that, people report their dogs show "empathy" when they're upset, and can suffer from anxiety, compulsive behaviour, and depression.
But could this just be humans projecting their own feelings onto their pets?
This week we look what science has to say about dogs' emotions and delve into what our treatment of them says about the human psyche.
Where should we draw the line with humanising our furry friends?
Stories include, 'Key bidder in Kidman cattle sale moves to allay concerns about foreign investment', 'Liberal Senator Cory Bernadi says he wants to unite conservatives but does not confirm new political party', 'Students stranded as Fitlink training college collapses' and 'Prosthetic eye-making to see digital revolution with Australia's first printed iris'.
Panellists include: Steve Ciobo, Minister for Trade and Investment; Terri Butler, Labor Member for Griffith; Richard Di Natale, Leader of The Australian Greens; Nick Xenophon, Independent Senator for South Australia; and Jacqui Lambie, Independent Senator for Tasmania.
Hosted by Stan Grant, this special discussion will investigate what it means to understand your identity and culture and what happens when this connection is taken away.
Identity is it as simple as DNA? Stan talks to Ernie Dingo and other special guests about how they define themselves and whether it really is a question of blood.
Follow the conversation on twitter: #NITV
In a playground of international powers, it's children who are dying from bombs, bullets and hunger.
Middle East Correspondent Sophie McNeill travels to Yemen to report on a war that has now claimed more than 6500 lives, many of them children, in just 17 months.
Civilians make up nearly half of all casualties and, according to the UN, they have been deliberately targeted by the US-backed Saudi coalition. Hospitals, schools and homes have been bombed. Nearly 3 million people have fled their homes; 14 million are going hungry; 1.3 million children are severely malnourished.
Panellists: Greg Hunt, Minister for Industry, Innovation & Science; Linda Burney, Shadow Minister for Human Services; Brian Cox, Particle Physicist and TV Presenter; Lily Serna, Mathematician and TV Presenter; and Malcolm Roberts, One Nation Senator-elect for Qld.
It deposed tyrant Saddam Hussein but led to hundreds of thousands of deaths, lit sectarian conflict and helped the rise of ISIS. Was the Iraq war justified? Thirteen years on, a major British inquiry is set to pass judgment.
Nearly a third of Bangladeshi girls are married off before they're 15. Dateline follows a distraught 13-year-old bride and asks why tradition still outweighs her right to freedom.
Child marriage is illegal in Bangladesh, but some parents will go to great lengths to break the law, even creating fake birth certificates and holding ceremonies in secret.
A special Sunday edition of The Drum. Julia Baird and a panel of commentators explore the new political landscape, fallout from last night's election results and dissect the political spin from the parties. #TheDrum.
Anjali Rao hosts a special edition of Dateline from Myanmar, looking at how well the country is coping with the massive change in its emergence into democracy. After deadly violence between Buddhists and Muslims, Dateline asks if a monk's anti-Islamic teachings are behind the tension and; the old colonial buildings in the former capital have been neglected for decades, so can they be saved from demolition and restored?
As the closed signs stay up and discontent mounts over the US Government shutdown, Dateline reports from Washington on a city and country in crisis; Dateline returns home with a Lebanese asylum seeker whose family drowned, but does their Sheikh still blame Australia? and; the story of Indonesia's 1960s genocide has been turned into a film, but with the real-life killers acting out their crimes for the cameras.
The story, 'Cup of dreams’, looks at the 2010 World Cup in Africa and Australia's World Cup chances in their first game against Germany. The story, 'Children of the night', details an extremely rare genetic skin condition, called Xeroderma Pigmentosum or XP. The story, 'The poison tide', investigates the environmental catastrophe in the Mexican Gulf.
Last week reporter Chris Masters went with Mentoring Team Alpha as they confronted the Taliban. This week he details the company's efforts to forge a relationship of trust with the local people in the Miribad Valley. He shows the progress that's been made as schools and medical facilities are constructed and we see first-hand the terrible price paid to protect them when two Australian soldiers are killed by an Improvised Explosive Device (IED).
Is America getting it right? What has been the US response to the Arab Spring so far? And how has it differed in Tunisia, Egypt, Libya, Syria and the Gulf? Matt Frei chairs this World Debate from Washington.
Panellists include: Josh Frydenberg - Assistant Treasurer, Andrew Leigh - Shadow Assistant Treasurer, Miriam Margolyes - Star of Harry Potter and champion of English novelist Charles Dickens, Trisha Jha - Centre for Independent Studies and Jamila Rizvi - Editor-in-chief of Mamamia.
Stories include, 'Major coup or selling the farm? Australia's free trade agreement with China', '"There will be economic implications" from climate change says Trade Minister Andrew Robb', 'Morten Storm - the biker turned jihadi turned international double agent' and 'Australia's food and wine lures international visitors but is this a lost opportunity?'.
The story of girls and boys, born in the wrong body and their struggle to be who they are. There are any number of self help books that will tell you how to find yourself. But what if truly being yourself involved changing your gender? Would you have the courage to do it?
Panellists include: Paul Ehrilich - Internationally renowned ecologist and biologist, Simon Birmingham - Minister for Education, Tony Burke - Shadow Finance Minister, Wendy Harmer - Journalist, Author, Broadcaster and Publisher and Dai Le - Founder, Diverse Australasian Women's Network.
Panellists include: Professor Ian Hickie - founder of beyondblue, Wayne Schwass - Former AFL star and Founder 'The Sunrise Foundation', Professor Pat Dudgeon - Australian Indigenous Psychologist's Association, Fay Jackson - Deputy Commissioner, NSW Mental Health Commission and Dr Roderick McKay -Director, NSW Institute of Psychiatry.
Panellists include: Bronwyn Bishop - Speaker of the House of Representatives, Luca Belgiorno-Nettis - Founder, The newDemocracy Foundation, Noel Pearson - Chairman, Cape York Partnership, Gillian Triggs - President, Australian Human Rights Commission and Breat Walker - Magna Carta Committee.
Following the weekend rejection of his healthcare plan, Donald Trump is licking his wounds after failing to deliver on his first big promise: to fix America's health care system. Some are celebrating, but many Americans are now even more unsure about the future.
In a world awash with bogus news, dubious sources and noisy opinions, Stan Grant brings Australian audiences the essential context they need to separate facts from fiction on the important issues of the day.
Panellists: Sussan Ley, minister for health and aged care; Joel Fitzgibbon, shadow minister for agriculture; Stefano de Pieri, chef and author of A Gondola on the Murray; Emma Germano, general manager of I Love Farms; Dean Wickham, executive officer of Sunraysia Mallee Ethnic Communities Council; and Katrina Myers, avocado farmer and mental health advocate.
Panellists: Mitch Fifield, minister for communications; Penny Wong, Opposition leader in the Senate; Billy Bragg, singer-songwriter and activist; Nikki Gemmell, author; and Margaret Somerville, professor of bioethics, The University of Notre Dame Australia.
Diabetes is one of Australia's greatest health dilemmas. Every day, 280 people develop the condition. But can you get rid of it? Insight sits down with Dr Michael Mosley to investigate why this has become such an issue for Australians, how the food you eat impacts your blood sugar levels, and the plan he believes will reverse the disease in many sufferers.
Not so long ago it was thought worry and stress triggered the chronic pain of stomach ulcers. So how would yesterday's doctors have reacted to scores of peaceful, meditating Tibetan monks rolling up to the surgery complaining of crippling pain. Thankfully, new medical science has sorted it all out. Oh and a dedicated team of Australian helpers.
It's not Iraq, Afghanistan, Chechnya or Somalia. But it is - arguably - the most dangerous place in the world to be a journalist. That's one reason we know so little about a massacre in November 2009 that claimed the lives of 57, including more than 30 reporters. Now, Foreign Correspondent investigates.
It's now legal for children as young as ten to work in Bolivia, but is it too young? Dateline investigates the controversy surrounding the country's child workers; the story of a little-known Japanese diplomat, who saved the lives of thousands of Jews during the Second World War is brought to the stage thanks to an Australian theatre company and; possessed by the devil or just deluded? This week, there's another chance to see Dateline's report on the increasing demand for exorcisms in Italy.
Anyone who grew up in the 70s and had a television also grew up with M.A.S.H. - the black comedy about a bunch of US medical staff at a mobile surgical hospital in the Korean War. The series premiered in 1972, and the 1983 finale still ranks as one of the most-watched television of all time. When Foreign Correspondent's Mark Corcoran stepped out of a helicopter in a remote outpost of Afghanistan in January, he walked into a modern-day, real-life version of M.A.S.H. Here though the world weary cast of cynical and conniving characters are replaced with what looks like youthful exuberance and sophisticated clinical precision.
The shocking story of the Malu Sara, an immigration vessel that sank in the Torres Strait killing five people. Reporter Debbie Whitmont investigates the sinking and asks why an experienced patrol officer was told to put to sea in gale force winds, in a boat not built to deal with the conditions.
The story, 'Doomed', questions air safety after the Pel-Air disaster. The story, 'Oh, Mr Darcy!', features an interview with actor Colin Firth about his career and life. The story, 'The contender', details Opposition Leader Tony Abbott's life away from politics.
Evolutionary biologist and outspoken atheist Professor Richard Dawkins joins host Tony Jones on the Q and A panel. Other panellists include Patrick McGorry, Australian of the Year, Sister Veronica Brady, Catholic nun, Tony Burke, Minister for Agriculture, Fisheries and Forestry and Julie Bishop, Deputy Leader of the Opposition.
Panellists include Scott Morrison - Shadow Minister for Immigration and Citizenship, Bob Carr - Former NSW Premier, Heather Ridout - prominent business woman, Simon Sheikh - National Director of online group GetUp and Shimrit Nothman - Israeli Australian communications consultant.
Before Haiti there was Aceh - a catastrophic natural event claiming tens of thousands of lives, destroying towns and villages and drawing enormous global sympathy and billions in aid. What is life like now for those traumatised survivors in this historically divided place?
A 7 year old Ethiopian girl is portrayed as destitute and in grave danger. She is in fact 13 and has been well cared for much to the surprise of her adopting family. Then there are the children told they're just visiting a foreign land who are in fact on a one way ticket. This is the powerful next instalment of Foreign Correspondent's investigation of international adoption in Ethiopia and the United States that began with 2009's Fly Away Children.
Reporter Debbie Whitmont goes to the north-west coast of Western Australia to talk to the people at the centre of a bitter dispute over the location of a gas processing plant the mining company says will be worth $50 billion over the next thirty years. Twelve months ago this appeared to be a deal with something for everyone, now the Premier of the state says if necessary he'll compulsorily acquire the land. How did it come to this and why do some Indigenous land owners feel betrayed by their own people?
They say they wanted to blow the lid on Japan's super-sensitive whaling program. They were sure they'd found the red-hot evidence. But when they took their find to the authorities they were arrested and charged with crimes that could put them away for 10 years. What was in the box?
The story, 'A helping hand', tells how Peter Walsh has made history as Australia's first hand transplant recipient. The story, 'Call of the wild', discusses one of the most successful reintroductions of a native species - The grey wolf. The story, 'The fairytale begins', details the royal wedding as the British monarchy will be given a new lease of life.
David O'Shea travels to the hills outside Jakarta, where asylum seekers wait for people smugglers to transport them to the coast - en route to Australian waters. Dateline takes you inside Jaffna's public library, a building with a tortured history that echoes Sri Lanka's long civil conflict and George Negus interviews Annie Lennox.
After a gruelling journey through mesmerising Mali, the Foreign Correspondent team finally reach their destination - the legendary town of Timbuktu. They find a community traumatised by the events of the past year, when they were forced to live under the strict rule of a bunch of gun-toting religious extremists who imposed Sharia law, carried out public floggings, banned music and most forms of public entertainment, and destroyed religious shrines and books.
Some Australian men are taking grooming to the next level: from botox and body hair removal, to more intrusive surgeries, including six-pack and calf implants. In this episode, Insight looks at what's driving some men to undergo cosmetic self-improvement.
Panellists include: James Fallows, American writer and journalist; Laura Tingle, Political Editor, The Australian Financial Review; George Megalogenis, Author and Commentator; Iain Walker, Executive Director, The New Democracy Foundation; and Pru Goward, NSW Cabinet Minister
Panellists include: Kelly O'Dwyer, Minister for Small Business and Assistant Treasurer; Andrew Leigh, Shadow Assistant Treasurer; Adam Bandt, Greens Member for Melbourne; Cassandra Goldie, Head of Australian Council of Social Service; Innes Willox, CEO, Australian Industry Group
Stories include: 'Muslims living in fear of retaliation after Pulse gay nightclub massacre', 'Debate: Treasurer Scott Morrison and Shadow Treasurer Chris Bowen', 'Female CWU officers target of death threats and abuse, former senior officials claim'
MUSLIMS LIVING IN FEAR OF RETALIATION AFTER PULSE GAY NIGHTCLUB MASSACRE
Muslims in Orlando are living in fear of retaliation following the mass shooting carried out by Omar Mateen, who claimed to support the Islamic State terrorist group.
DEBATE: TREASURER SCOTT MORRISON AND SHADOW TREASURER CHRIS BOWEN
Treasurer Scott Morrison and Shadow Treasurer Chris Bowen debate their respective economic plans.
FEMALE CWU OFFICERS TARGET OF DEATH THREATS AND ABUSE, FORMER SENIOR OFFICIALS CLAIM
Three senior female Communication Workers Union officers have broken ranks to claim there is a culture of bullying and sexism within the postal and telecommunication union.
A debilitating disorder? Or pop psychology? Tiger Woods and Russell Brand both claim to suffer from it. And there's a multi-million dollar rehabilitation industry built around it. But others claim there's no such thing as "sex addiction". In this episode, meet people claiming to be sex addicts, their therapists, psychologists with conflicting views and loved ones who have been impacted by their partners' behaviour.
Stories include, 'Palmer Party looking less united with dissent from Queensland and Jacqui Lambie', 'Jacqui Lambie warns Palmer United Party needs "bloody better plan"', '"We need to be in step with" China and US reduction targets says Rio Tinto CEO' and 'Gamergate: facing misogyny in the video game world'.
Stories include, 'Calls to end the tax lurk that's driving up property prices', 'Families of three children murdered in 1990s hope for breakthrough', 'Katrina Keshishian "overwhelmed" by response on crime compensation campaign', 'Asian football champions' goalkeeper reveals secret weapon' and 'Great speeches recalled after Noel Pearson's eulogy for Gough Whitlam'.
Panellists include: Joe Hockey - Treasurer, Chris Bowen - Shadow Treasurer, Cassandra Goldie - Head of Australian Council of Social Service, Kate Carnell - CEO of the Australian Chamber of Commerce and Industry and John Daley - CEO Grattan Institute.
Stories include: 'What do the Census changes mean?', 'Australia's women's rugby sevens make history', 'Olympic historian David Wallechinsky discusses doping', 'Cartoonist Bill Leak backs #IndigenousDads movement'
WHAT DO THE CENSUS CHANGES MEAN?
This year's Census has been embroiled in controversy. What do the changes really mean?
AUSTRALIA'S WOMEN'S RUGBY SEVENS MAKE HISTORY
Australia's women's rugby sevens team is the toast of Rio tonight, winning the first ever gold medal in the sport.
OLYMPIC HISTORIAN DAVID WALLECHINSKY DISCUSSES DOPING
Olympic historian David Wallechinsky joins Leigh Sales from Rio to discuss doping.
CARTOONIST BILL LEAK BACKS #INDIGENOUSDADS MOVEMENT
The Australian's cartoonist Bill Leak, who kicked off a storm of controversy that made news overseas with an image of a drunk Aboriginal father, says he is pleased the cartoon started an important debate.
Cyber War: How hackers are threatening everything from your bank account to the nation's secrets.
In a room, deep inside a Las Vegas hotel, the world's best hackers are gathering.
"You have to go into a backroom... there you're going to find about a dozen teams playing against each other, no more than a hundred people. These are really the world's cyber elite." Artificial Intelligence developer
They're here to compete against each other and they're being watched by cyber warfare agencies the world over, not for prosecution, but for recruitment. They have the skills needed to wage espionage and warfare in the modern age.
On Monday night Four Corners takes you into the world of cyber hacking, where the weapon of choice is computer code.
Panellists include: Norman Doidge - Psychiatrist and author of The Brain's Way of Healing, Caitlin Doughty - Mortician and author of Smoke Gets In Your Eyes, Douglas Coupland - Visual Artist and author of Generation X: Tales for an Accelerated Culture, Mohsin Hamid - author of How to Get Filthy Rich in Rising Asia and Christina Lamb - Journalist and author of Farewell Kabul.
Award-winning journalist, author and commentator Stan Grant takes a deep dive into a major news story of the day. Features regular contributors covering the economy, technology, history, music and the arts.
Dallimore And Maiden On Sexual Harassment In Entertainment Industry
Allegations of sexual harassment and indecent assault by Craig McLachlan have raised questions about whether the culture in the entertainment industry is part of the problem. Chloe Dallimore, an actress and the federal president of Actors Equity, and Amy Maiden, general manager at the Australian Theatre for Young People, join 7.30 to discuss the issue.
McLachlan Accused Of Indecent Assault
Actor Craig McLachlan has been accused of indecent assault and sexual harassment while starring in the musical Rocky Horror Show in 2014. He has denied all allegations and questioned the complainants' motives. Erika Heynatz, Christie Whelan Browne and Angela Scundi, who performed with McLachlan during the 2014 production, speak to 7.30 about their allegations.
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)