Nine To Noon for Monday 3 September 2018
09:05 Calls for more regulation to clean up Kiwisaver
Should KiwiSaver providers be subject to external auditing following concerns over grossly inflated claims about their ability to make people money? Kathryn Ryan talks to Sam Stubbs, from low cost, not-for-profit provider Simplicty, JUNO 's head of investments Paul Gregory, and director of Regulation at the Financial Markets Authority Liam Mason, about the increased push to improve transparency and make it easier for customers to shop around for better value.
09:20 Keeping te Reo alive
Māori language doyens Sir Timoti Karetu and Professor Scotty Morrison on the resurgence of te reo Māori and safeguarding it for future generations.
09:45 Far right protests in Germany
Europe Correspondent, Seamus Kearney reports on protests in the eastern German city of Chemnitz, with anti fascist groups holding counter rallies following far right groups marching and doing the Nazi salute. And French and German efforts to revive peace talks in eastern Ukraine seem to be in doubt after the cafe explosion that killed the pro-Russian rebel leader in eastern Ukraine's Donetsk region.
10:05 License to click. Open Data guru Gavin Starks
How in a world becoming increasingly more reliant on data, we can best use this data to address some of the major challenges we face, including developing renewable energy, climate change impacts, healthcare and improving global agriculture. Gavin Starks is one of open data's great architects, he was the founding chief executive of the UK's Open Data Institute, working alongside World Wide Web inventor Sir Tim Berners-Lee and computer scientist Professor Sir Nigel Shadbolt. He has co-created over a dozen data driven organisations, and in 2015 at the request of Britain's Treasury he co-chaired the development of the Open Banking standard, laying the foundations for regulation.
10:35 Book review - Milkman by Anna Burns
Carole Beu from the Women's Bookshop reviews Milkman by Anna Burns, which is published by Faber & Faber.
"This remarkable novel, longlisted for this year's Man Booker Prize, is set in an unknown city where you need to keep your head down. To be noticed is dangerous. Irish writer Anna Burns leads us down a slippery path of innuendo, hearsay, silence & deliberate 'not- seeing', to a dark place of prejudice, intimidation & life-threatening danger. Often funny; utterly compelling"
10:45 The Reading
Here at the End of the World We Learn to Dance by Lloyd Jones read by John McDavitt. Episode 6 of 10.
No web rights.
11:05 Political rumblings with Hooton & Mills
Political commentators Matthew Hooton and Stephen Mills reflect on the latest political happenings, including the standing down of Labour MP Meka Whaitiri, and tension remains on the Simon Bridges expenses leak.
Matthew Hooton is the managing director of the PR and lobbying firm, Exceltium. Stephen Mills is the executive director of UMR Research and former political adviser to two Labour governments.
11:30 Kimchi pancakes & Korean culture
Lisa Loveday from Eat Auckland runs Korean food tours in Auckland. Student, Suna Kim, who is from Seoul helps guide diners through the tastes and culture of her homeland. Here's a recipe for Kimchi pancakes.
11:45 Heartland heritage, buildings in the regions
Bill McKay reports on our historic buildings and the character of our small regional towns facing multiple threats.
Bill McKay is a Senior Lecturer in the School of Architecture and Planning at the University of Auckland.