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Preview: Radio NZ - All Programmes

Radio New Zealand - All Programmes

Radio New Zealand daily and weekly programmes


Mike Adderley

Sun, 26 Mar 2017 21:28:00 +1300

Memories of his dad…Tommy Adderley.

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Billy Kristian

Sun, 26 Mar 2017 21:19:00 +1300

The band Headband and Tommy Adderley.

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Tommy Ferguson

Sun, 26 Mar 2017 21:13:00 +1300

Jumping Ship with Tommy Adderley.

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Marae established to serve the people

Sun, 26 Mar 2017 18:06:00 +1300

As part of the series Nga Marae o te Motu (Marae of this Country) Te Ahi Kaa is in the South Island. In Christchurch Mike Kaui and Pete Mason talk about the history of Nga Hau e Wha Marae. In Motueka, Rima Piggott outlines the history of Te Awhina Marae where the site includes a church, a carving building, Hauora services and kaumatua cottages.

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The All-Time Weirdest Albums

Sun, 26 Mar 2017 17:00:00 +1300

In its March 2017 issue, Uncut Magazine compiled a list of the 101 Weirdest Albums of All Time. A connoisseur of the bizarre, William Dart considers this and adds in his own suggestions.

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Contemporary Feminism 2: digital feminism

Sun, 26 Mar 2017 16:06:00 +1300

In this second of a series of three panel discussions about contemporary feminism, Megan Whelan talks with four women actively involved with the digital world: Anna Guenther, the co-founder of Pledge Me; and Leilani Tamu, the poet, historian and former diplomat. They are joined by Angela Meyer, the writer and co-founder of Ace Ladies Network and Double Denim; and Laura O'Connell Rapira, co-founder of RockEnrol and director of campaigns at ActionStation. Together, they explore the way in which digital spaces create new opportunities and encourage the development of new networks but are also rife with trolling, exclusion and exploitation. How should feminists of today respond? The series is recorded at Wellington's City Gallery in association with the major retrospective exhibition of works by the USA artist Cindy Sherman.

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On the frontline: Women in WWI

Sun, 26 Mar 2017 14:50:00 +1300

A hundred years on, World War One has been on our minds for the past few years. Mostly it's been from the point of view of the men who fought and died - or survived. Recovery - Women's Overseas Service in World War One a new book - and exhibition at Tairawhiti Museum in Gisborne - looks at the contribution of women. Internationally recognised historian Kay Morris Matthews tells the story of 54 women from the East Coast who volunteered for the front lines.

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The poetic landscape of Aotearoa 2017

Sun, 26 Mar 2017 14:40:00 +1300

The country's longest running poetry magazine has just put out issue 51, an impressive tally in anyone's book. Lynn Freeman spoke to Jack Ross who has edited Poetry New Zealand: Yearbook 2017, featuring new and well established writers. Jack has selected 125 new poems from hundreds submitted internationally, and supplemented them with essays and reviews by other writers keen to get people talking more about poetry.

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Lost in the sound of Brick Bay

Sun, 26 Mar 2017 14:25:00 +1300

Brick Bay Sculpture Trail is approaching its 10th anniversary of meshing the environment with the work of New Zealand artists - both visual and sonic. As well as the plethora of physical sculptures, a growing amount of sonic art has been installed. Shaun D Wilson headed north of Auckland, past Pohui and Warkworth to walk the trail with sculptor Jonathan Organ who curates Brick Bay. Resting in the trees above the wooden pathway is multi-speaker choral piece by Olivia Webb called Miserere Mei. Its only recently arrived and joins sound works by Sharonagh Montrose, Sam Hamilton, Ivan Mrsic, and P. Westbourne.

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The Laugh Track - Jamie Bowen

Sun, 26 Mar 2017 14:06:00 +1300

It's been a few years since Standing Room Only had veteran comedian Jamie Bowen on the show. He's lost a bit of hair but gained an impressive beard.  It's actually an award-winning beard - a rare win for a performer whose proud boast is he' one of the most award-nominated comics in the country. He's also one of the few Kiwis to be able to make a living out of comedy. 

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Screen Gems: Cats!

Sun, 26 Mar 2017 13:45:00 +1300

While cats are the undisputed kings of the internet, they don't actually feature very prominently in TV shows and films - no doubt largely because of their notorious difficulty in being wrangled. There's a reason for the expression "it's like herding cats". In Screen Gems, cat lover Irene Gardiner reminds us of some of our favourite screen cats from New Zealand and abroad.

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Kiwi meets Classical

Sun, 26 Mar 2017 13:30:00 +1300

Kiwi artists, writers and musicians who feel a connection to the Ancient World are being asked to share their stories for a new website. New Zealand was after all where the long running series of Hercules: The Legendary Journeys and Xena: Warrior Princess were filmed. One of the stars of those series, Michael Hurst, is one of the first to talk about the influence of the classics in his career, as part of Massey University's Classical World New Zealand website. Greek national Dr Anastasia Bakogianni wants the site to remind us how much influence Ancient Greece and Rome have on the modern world - including 21st century New Zealand. Lynn Freeman spoke to her and and storyteller Derek Gordon who's very strongly influenced by the classics in his work.

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Whanganui's open home for artists

Sun, 26 Mar 2017 12:50:00 +1300

Simon Morris is joined by Kathy Cunningham, the CEO of the Whanganui Events trust and glass artist Phil Stokes to talk about the Home Artists Open Studios event in Wanganui. Artists from the area are opening up their practise to whoever is interested.

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How to Keep An Alien: Australia To Ireland

Sun, 26 Mar 2017 12:35:00 +1300

We like Irish performers here in New Zealand. Partly it's because they're terrific - a line of genius from Oscar Wilde, Dave Allen, Father Ted and Dylan Moran. Case in point: writer-actor-comedienne Sonya Kelly, whose show How to Keep An Alien is part of the Wanaka Festival of Colour, Kerikeri's UPSURGE Festival, and is about to wrap up at the Auckland Arts Festival. The show is an exploration of the difficult task of proving your love to a government bureaucracy.

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2016 hard to top for NZ film

Sun, 26 Mar 2017 12:12:00 +1300

2016 was by any definition a pretty good one for NZ films – big hits, the continuing rise and rise of Taika Waititi, climaxing in another Oscar for the hugely successful editor John Gilbert for Hacksaw Ridge. But 2017 looks even busier, both for local films – fiction and documentaries – and big overseas production

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Sonia Sly - iD Dunedin Fashion Week

Sun, 26 Mar 2017 11:48:00 +1300

Sonia Sly is a RNZ producer, runs her own fashion website and presents RNZ's fashion podcast My Heels are Killing Me. She's been attending iD Dunedin Fashion Week.

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Samantha Owens and Michael Brown - Beautiful Band Rotundas

Sun, 26 Mar 2017 11:33:00 +1300

The story of band rotundas is being told at an exhibition An Ornament to the Town-The Band Rotunda in New Zealand, at the Turnbull Gallery at the National Library of New Zealand. The exhibition is the result of years of avidly seeking out rotundas around Aotearoa by co-curators Victoria University associate professor of musicology Samantha Owens and Alexander Turnbull Library music curator Michael Brown.

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Roy Vaughan and Bernard Tairea - Pasifika at 25

Sun, 26 Mar 2017 11:09:00 +1300

Auckland's Pasifika Festival, held annually at Western Springs, attracts around 200,000 visitors every year. Welshman Roy Vaughan co-founded the festival and Bernard Tairea is the festival's Cook Island Village co-ordinator.

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Robbie Love - The changing English language

Sun, 26 Mar 2017 10:40:00 +1300

British researcher Robbie Love joins Wallace to talk about how the English language is evolving and why some words are falling out of favour while other words are enjoying a renaissance of sorts.

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John Pilger - A looming Pacific war

Sun, 26 Mar 2017 10:06:00 +1300

Wallace speaks to award-winning journalist and filmmaker, John Pilger, about his latest film, The Coming War On China, which examines the increasing focus of the United States on the Asia-Pacific region.

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Dr Verena Seufert - Organic food myths

Sun, 26 Mar 2017 09:35:00 +1300

Dr Verena Seufert explains why she thinks buying organic food may not always be a better choice for your health or for the environment.

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John Key's blogger ties remain in the dark

Sun, 26 Mar 2017 09:09:00 +1300

Three years ago, John Key admitted he kept in touch with certain bloggers. Then Nicky Hager’s Dirty Politics lifted the lid on other government ministers leaking to them. Newstalk ZB’s Felix Marwick went through official channels to find out more. Three years on, what has he discovered?

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Mediawatch for 26 March 2017

Sun, 26 Mar 2017 09:06:00 +1300

'Hit and Run' sparks calls for inquiry and a backlash against the authors; PM's blogger ties remain in the dark; TVNZ to cut jobs in news reshuffle; TV funnyman starts debate by getting serious on suicide.

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Jon Stephenson - Hit and Run

Sun, 26 Mar 2017 08:35:00 +1300

Co-author of the book, Hit and Run, Jon Stephenson, joins Wallace to talk about what he and Nicky Hager uncovered in their book and why there needs to be an official enquiry into what happened in Afghanistan.

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Insight: Importing a Workforce - 10 Years of Seasonal Workers

Sun, 26 Mar 2017 08:12:00 +1300

Seasonal workers from abroad are now an essential part of getting crops to market. A decade on from the introduction of the seasonal workers scheme, Philippa Tolley looks at how overseas workers are treated and what importing labour means for local workers.

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Rebecca Swan -The Exquisite Wound

Sun, 26 Mar 2017 07:47:00 +1300

Wallace talks to artist, Rebecca Swan, about her exhibition, The Exquisite Wound which transforms dead animals into works of art.

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Carbon Co-operation

Sun, 26 Mar 2017 07:35:00 +1300

Despite the histrionics and attacks that politics is known for, MPs are showing they can work together to tackle big issues - like climate change.

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The Future of Libraries: A Panel discussion

Sun, 26 Mar 2017 07:10:00 +1300

Victoria University professor of library and information management Anne Goulding and Laurinda Thomas, a past president of LIANZA and a team leader at Wellington Libraries, join Wallace to discuss the future of public lending libraries.

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The Mixtape: Barry Jenkin

Sat, 25 Mar 2017 16:00:00 +1300

During the 1970s Barry Jenkin aka Dr. Rock was a champion of a free-spirited playlist that embraced music that defied commercial accessibility. For many music lovers, his radio broadcasts and time fronting Radio With Pictures was a beacon of taste that frequently saw him at odds with his producers. Barry Jenkin joins Trevor Reekie for his eclectic mixtape of songs that helped shape his career in NZ broadcasting.

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Introducing: Kendall Elise

Sat, 25 Mar 2017 14:00:00 +1300

Kendall Elise introduces her song Heart Full Of Dirt.

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Could spider venom help stroke recovery?

Sat, 25 Mar 2017 12:55:00 +1300

Dr Chris Smith of The Naked Scientists on a discovery by a team of Australian researchers which has found that the venom of one of the world's most dangerous spiders can protect brain cells after a stroke.

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Card sharp: the best way to shuffle

Sat, 25 Mar 2017 12:50:00 +1300

Riffle shuffle or overhand? What's the best way to shuffle playing cards? Professor Graham Kendall is a mathematician studying blackjack, roulette...and packs of cards.

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Radio technology helps track dementia sufferers

Sat, 25 Mar 2017 12:35:00 +1300

Simple radio technology - previously used to track kiwis in the wild - is helping tackle the problem of people with dementia getting disoriented and lost.

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Tech news: VR update and "Netflix for live music"

Sat, 25 Mar 2017 12:25:00 +1300

Some cool applications for VR technology in art and filmmaking; Google wants you to share your location data with you friends; and a new concert subscription service is dubbed "Netflix for live music".

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Power to the people

Sat, 25 Mar 2017 12:15:00 +1300

From Cape Reinga to Bluff, electricity does the same thing whenever and wherever it comes out the plug. So how do you decide who to buy it from? George Block from's been looking at New Zealand's increasingly crowded electricity market and whether greater competition is translating into better deals for consumers.

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This Way Up for Saturday 25 March 2017

Sat, 25 Mar 2017 12:01:00 +1300

Selling power to the people, a Netflix for live music, tracking dementia patients, the best way to shuffle cards, and could spider venom help stroke recovery?

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Kate De Goldi - Snow White and the two other books

Sat, 25 Mar 2017 11:40:00 +1300

Kate De Goldi talks with Kim Hill about the picture book Du Iz Tak? by Carson Ellis; a graphic novel retelling of Snow White by Matt Phelan, and the novel Makoons by Louise Erdrich.

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David Vann - Bright Air Black

Sat, 25 Mar 2017 11:08:00 +1300

Author David Vann's work has been published in 21 languages. His books include Caribou Island, Legend of a Suicide, and Goat Mountain. David Vann is a professor at the University of Warwick and honorary professor at the University of Franche-Comte in France - but he calls Aotearoa home. His latest book is called Bright Air Black which he says is a feminist retelling of the story of Medea, Jason, and the Argonauts.

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Harry Leslie Smith - 'Don't let the mean streets of my past be our future'

Sat, 25 Mar 2017 10:34:00 +1300

Harry Leslie Smith is a 94 year old writer, campaigner and WWII veteran. Two years ago, his moving speech at a Labour Party conference about his own childhood became a viral sensation.

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Armando Iannucci - satirising political spin

Sat, 25 Mar 2017 10:08:00 +1300

Armando Iannucci is a critically acclaimed British comedy writer and producer. He's best known for creating the TV shows The Thick of It and Veep.

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Dr Robin Grimes - the nuclear option

Sat, 25 Mar 2017 09:35:00 +1300

Robin Grimes is Chief Scientific Adviser to the Foreign and Commonwealth Office (FCO). He visited NZ recently to meet with scientists and ministers to discuss the connection between science and foreign policy.

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Professor Russell Snell - the hunt for autism genes

Sat, 25 Mar 2017 09:08:00 +1300

To mark Brain Day 2017* (and part of international Brain Awareness Week), Kim talks to Professor Russell Snell, a world-renowned geneticist based at the University of Auckland who has long studied human disease genes and variations in genes in general with a focus on the molecular genetics of disease, in particular neurodegenerative diseases like Parkinson's and Alzheimers. His latest venture has seen him co-found the Minds for Minds Reseach Network, which is looking into variations in DNA that cause Autism. Minds for Minds is collecting a cohort of people with Autism Spectrum Disorder (ASD) and their families to investigate using large- scale gene sequencing. Brain Day, March 25th 2017, is a free public event held between 9.30 - 3pm at the University of Auckland business school.

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Tagata o te Moana for 25 March 2017

Sat, 25 Mar 2017 08:10:00 +1300

New Zealand government urged to take a strong stand on human rights abuses in West Papua; Bougainville/PNG sign MOU on handing down powers; Pacific countries to close gaps in coastal fisheries management; Tokelauans furious over mystery helicopter purchase; A renown Pasifika academic, writer and activist mourned widely; Niue's leader receives a knighthood; Science Professor says Marshallese wave navigation still has relevance

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Dr Nafeez Ahmed - failing states and collapsing systems

Sat, 25 Mar 2017 08:08:00 +1300

Investigative journalist Nafeez Mosaddeq Ahmed looks at what is triggering the unprecedented outbreak of global social unrest since the 2008 financial crash.

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Late Edition 24 March 2017

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 22:15:00 +1300

The country's oldest surf lifesaver the effects of Premordis and in Dateline Pacific, the Cook Islands expands its marine reserves

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Tough as boots

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 21:29:00 +1300

At the recent Rural Games in Palmerston North events including olive-stone spitting and egg throwing and catching, along with speed tree climbing, speed shearing and gumboot throwing.

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Goats give hope

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 21:21:00 +1300

Geoff Copstick, a Northland angora goat farmer, is also chairman of international aid agency ChildFund NZ. He says his rural roots mean he has a lot in common with aid projects involving animals and farming.

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Sorting solutions

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 21:14:00 +1300

Seventeen years ago, the blueberry-growing Furniss family found out colour-sorting machines cost $1 million to import, so they had a crack at making one. Now their sorting machine business has a $30 million turnover and exports to 29 countries.

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Regional Wrap

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 21:10:00 +1300

Maize is being harvested in Waikato and the first kiwifruit exports left for China this week. Marlborough farmers are busy setting up rotations around tupping blocks for ewes. In vineyards the bulk of the grape crop needs two more weeks of sun to ripen.

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Raising the Baa

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 21:05:00 +1300

Robert Gardyne, a sheep farmer from Oturehua in Central Otago, was crowned lamb Producer of the Decade at the recent Beef and Lamb New Zealand Golden Lamb Awards, aka the Glammies.

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Te Waonui for week ending Friday 24 March 2017

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 21:00:00 +1300

Labour's Maori MPs decide not to go on the party list and work is being done at a grass roots level to try to improve the bleak outcomes for Maori men with prostate cancer and weeks of crime and chaos in the Northland town of Kaikohe reached boiling point when half a dozen children walked into a liquor store and stole boxes of beer.

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The Fritter Festival

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 20:12:00 +1300

Dannii Vallely-Te Kani is on the line to talk fritters, and entertainment in Whangarei

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Country Life full episode for Friday 24 March 2017

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 19:30:00 +1300

Country Life this week's throwing gumboots at the rural games, is sorting blueberries and meets the angora farmer who chairs Child Fund in New Zealand.

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Focus on Politics - Nicky Hager

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 18:45:00 +1300

A startling new book by the investigative journalists Nicky Hager and Jon Stephenson was released this week, raising questions about whether the New Zealand Defence Force committed war crimes in Afghanistan.

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Kaikoura earthquake moved South Island 6 metres closer to North

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 18:26:00 +1300

New research shows the earthquake pushed parts of the South Island six metres closer to the North, and raised Waipapa Bay by up to eight metres.

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Rental car crossed centre line, bus driver says

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 18:24:00 +1300

The owner of the tour bus company which was involved in a fatal crash on the road to Milford Sound says it appears the rental car had crossed the centre line.

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Family Court judges beg for more social workers in Masterton

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 18:21:00 +1300

Family Court judges wrote this month to the Deputy Director of the Social Development Ministry and the Children's Commissioner to ask for more social workers.

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Eight arrested over Westminster terror attack

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 18:16:00 +1300

The police have named 52-year old British-born Khalid Masood as the man behind the terror attack that killed five people and injured more than 40.

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Maori Party decides to support changes to RMA

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 18:15:00 +1300

The Maori Party has reached an agreement with the Government to support the remaining stages of the Resource Legislation Amendment Bill.

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Evidence points toward Defence Force cover up, lawyers say

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 18:12:00 +1300

Lawyers Rodney Harrison QC, Deborah Manning and Richard McLeod today called for an independent inquiry into New Zealand's SAS troop's involvement in a 2010 raid in Afghanistan.

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Faulty sprinklers delay $1.4b Waterview tunnel by several month

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 18:10:00 +1300

The New Zealand Transport Agency says next month's expected opening has now been pushed out by two to three months.

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Auckland to get light rail to airport - in 30 years

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 18:07:00 +1300

The government has agreed to support light rail from Auckland's city centre to the airport - but the catch is that it's likely to take 30 years.

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The Week In Review for week ending Fri Mar 24 2017

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 18:00:00 +1300

A review of the week's news including... Journalist Nicky Hager says it is beyond belief government officials deny New Zealand SAS troops were involved in civilian deaths during a botched raid in Afghanistan in 2010, the Prime Minister says he's open to look at charging bottling companies for water, meanwhile the Labour leader says the Government is deliberately delaying the question of taxing water, a pregnancy-testing drug claimed to have been responsible for a number of birth defects was prescribed in New Zealand, businesses in Kaikohe have had a gutsful of gangs of children causing chaos in the Far North town, the director of hospital services at Middlemore defends ACC earning about $4 million a year running a carpark at the hospital, the Government's goal to rid all schools of sugary-drinks by the end of last year fails, John Key talks to Political Editor Jane Patterson on the eve of his departure from Parliament and a Napier fisherman has been nominated for a major international award for a cage that allows under-sized fish to swim free.

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Passengers buzzing after inaugural Southern Lights flight

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 17:56:00 +1300

Stunning images were taken when 130 astronomy buffs caught the first commercial flight to see the Aurora Australias last night.

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Northern Stars are the new kids on the domestic netball block

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 17:53:00 +1300

South Auckland now has a team in the ANZ Premiership - The Northern Stars competition. Matt Chatterton reports.

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Calls for public inquiry in UK over Primodos pregnancy drug

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 17:44:00 +1300

Karl Murphy's mother was given Primodos in the 1970s, and shortly after the 41-year-old was born with severe birth defects. He is among many people calling for an inquiry into the drug.

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Charter school receiving 300% funding

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 17:41:00 +1300

Te Aratika Academy charter school has 22 students but is being funded as if it has 67. But ACT Party leader and under-secretary for education, David Seymour, says that's normal.

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Govt sets 90% free trade goal by 2030

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 17:37:00 +1300

The Government has launched a bold new plan to try and have 90 percent of New Zealand's exports covered by free trade deals by 2030.

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Evening Business for 24 March 2017

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 17:34:00 +1300

News from the business sector, including a market report.

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Good news for Adele fan who missed concert due to cancelled flight

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 17:27:00 +1300

Emma Miscall missed yesterday's Adele concert when Jetstar cancelled her flight. But the concert's promoters and Jetstar have stepped up and helped her out.

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Govt paying former PM Jenny Shipley $1100+day for work

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 17:23:00 +1300

Ms Shipley will be paid $28,000 for about 20 days work a year as chair of a committee commemmorating the 250th anniversary of the arrival of James Cook's ship the Endeavour.

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Family of killed soldier back Defence Force

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 17:15:00 +1300

Lieutenant Tim O'Donnell, 28, was killed in Bamiyan in Afghanisation in 2010. His family are unhappy Nicky Hager's Hit & Run book has put him back in the headlines.

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Lawyers demand inquiry into SAS Afghan raid

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 17:11:00 +1300

Three lawyers are taking action on behalf of the civilians that were allegedly killed and injured during an SAS lead raid on two villages in Afghanistan in 2010.

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Man found guilty on all charges in house siege case

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 17:07:00 +1300

The man accused of shooting and wounding four police officers during a house siege near Kawerau last year has been found guilty.

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Woman's Antarctic marathon

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 16:55:00 +1300

Aucklander Jo Sims has run marathons on seven continents.

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Transport and infrastucture ideas

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 16:50:00 +1300

Matthew Bradbury of Unitec discusses innovative ideas around transport and infrasctructure.

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Dunedin Hospital

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 16:46:00 +1300

The Dunedin Council launched a campaign to keep the hospital in the CBD.

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Panel Says

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 16:45:00 +1300

What the Panelists Michael Deaker and Duane Major want to talk about.

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Human rights around hair and religion (part 2)

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 16:40:00 +1300

Lawyer Michael Bott discusses another school boy hair to-do and the firing of a school religious instructor.

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Is it chicken or not chicken?

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 16:35:00 +1300

A US restuarant has served chicken meat made from cells in a tank.

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Human rights around hair and religion (part 1)

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 16:25:00 +1300

Lawyer Michael Bott discusses another school boy hair to-do and the firing of a school religious instructor.

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SAS village killings, Westminster attack, PMs trade strategy

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 16:15:00 +1300

Al Gillespie discusses possible SAS Afghan war crimes, the Westminster attack and the PMs trade strategy.

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Labour-Greens on tax

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 16:10:00 +1300

The Labour-Greens political duo promises budget surpluses, a limit on Government spending, a fairer tax system, and net debt reduced to 20% of GDP.

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The Panel with Duane Major and Michael Deaker (Part 2)

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 16:07:00 +1300

Panel Says; Dunedin Hospital; Transport and infrastucture ideas.

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The Panel with Duane Major and Michael Deaker (Part 1)

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 16:06:00 +1300

Labour-Greens on tax; Al Gillespie on SAS village killings, Westminster attack and the PMs trade strategy; Human rights around hair and religion.

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Dateline Pacific evening edition for 24 March 2017

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 16:06:00 +1300

Environmental NGOs from around the Pacific say Fiji's presidency of a major environmental conference this year provides one of the greatest opportunities to advance their ambitions; On the back of providing access to discounted fresh fish, Tonga's government is shipping thousands of baby ducks and chickens to villages to promote the consumption of locally sourced foods; Delight at a Cook Islands decision to expand marine zones; Nearly 100 New Zealand companies are denied involvement in the seasonal employer scheme; Fiji's Human Rights Commission is decried as the government's 'snapping dogs'; Auckland's Pasifika festival turns 25.

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'Great opportunity' provided by Fiji's climate talk presidency

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 16:05:00 +1300

Environmental NGOs from around the Pacific say Fiji's presidency of a major environmental conference this year provides one of the greatest opportunities to advance their ambitions.

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Tonga using fish and chicks to combat ncds

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 16:04:00 +1300

On the back of providing access to discounted fresh fish, Tonga's government is shipping thousands of baby ducks and chickens to villages to promote the consumption of locally sourced foods.

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The Panel pre-show for 24 March 2017

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 15:46:00 +1300

Your feedback, and a preview of the guests and topics on The Panel.

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One Quick Question for 24 March 2017

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 15:45:00 +1300

We find the answers to any queries you can think up.

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Critter of the Week: the Fiordland Crested Penguin/Tawaki

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 15:25:00 +1300

In the depths of the rainforests of New Zealand's rugged Southwest breeds one of the world's rarest penguin species - the Fiordland crested penguin.

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Beer with Stephanie Coutts

Fri, 24 Mar 2017 15:20:00 +1300

Stephanie talks about the recent hop harvest.

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