Nine To Noon for Tuesday 9 March 2010
09:05 Tougher KiwiSaver regulations looming
Rob Cameron, chair of Capital Markets Taskforce; and Paul Mersi, financial services specialist at PriceWaterhouseCoopers.
09:30 Recruitment website with a difference
Philippa Weaver, founder and CEO of www.greensky.co.nz - a Kiwi website aimed at people outside the normal employment loop. Mothers and retired people who have a wide variety of skills and are looking for flexibility.
09:45 USA correspondent Luiza Savage
10:05 Don Neely - NZ cricket historian and administrator
Don Neely MBE, is a prominent New Zealand cricket historian, and former New Zealand selector and administrator and player. He is a former president of New Zealand Cricket and has written or co-written over 30 books on New Zealand cricket.
His latest book marks the milestone of 50 cricket tests at the Basin Reserve.
The First 50 Tests marks the half-century of tests at the Basin Reserve - the 50th test was in December vs Pakistan 2009. Only 10 other grounds in the world have reached this milestone - Lord's, The Oval, Old Trafford, Headingley and Trent Bridge, England; the Melbourne Cricket Ground, Sydney Cricket Ground, Adelaide Oval and Brisbane's Gabba and Queen's Park Oval in Trinidad.
10:30 Book Review with Emma Hart
Trespass by Rose Tremain
Published by Chatto & Windus
10:45 Reading: Duet by David Hill
A teenage blues guitarist finds himself playing a duet with the gorgeous flautist in the youth orchestra. (Part 7 of 10)
11:05 Business and economic commentator Rod Oram
11:30 Success in stressful times
Hamish McRae is the Associate Editor and principal economic commentator for British newspaper The Independent. He is a visiting professor at Lancaster University and council member of the Royal Economic Society.
Author of What Works: Success in Stressful Times - The Secrets of the World's Best Organisations and Communities (2010) and The World in 2020: Power, Culture and Prosperity.
11:45 Media commentator Denis Welch discusses the blurring of editorial and advertising lines in our newspapers