Sunday Morning for Sunday 4 August 2019
7.11 Lily Kuo: China bristling over Hong Kong unrest
The Beijing bureau chief for The Guardian joins the show from Hong Kong with all the latest from the demonstrations, which have now run into their eighth week and have seen a drastic escalation in violence on the streets in recent days amidst reports of a build-up of Chinese forces on the Hong Kong border.
7.18 James Favel: Questions linger over possible sighting of murder suspects
As the search for murder suspects Kam McLeod and Bryer Schmegelsky continues, the executive director of Bear Clan Patrol, a group of Indigenous volunteers from Winnipeg, joins the show to discuss a possible sighting of the pair made by members of his organisation
7.32 The House Youth MPs calling for changes
Youth MPs are reporting back to their actual counterparts at select committees recommending changes to reduce the wealth gap like a living wage and increased housing supply.
7.45 Calling Home: Dr Kaaren Mathias in Mussoorie, Uttarakhand, India
Dr Kaaren Mathias is medical doctor who's been living in India since 2006. She's working in community health and development as well as being involved in a number of other projects helping to improve both the physical and mental health of the people in communities in Uttarakhand.
8:10 Insight Tuvalu's fight to stay above the waves
Tuvalu is the poster boy for small island countries suffering from climate change and its very existence and that of its people is under threat. Despite the gloomy outlook, Tuvalu has big plans for its future and its leaders are urging polluting nations to help. Sally Round travelled to Tuvalu to investigate
8.38 Felicity Goodyear-Smith: 'Complex, fragmented' health system is fuelling inequities
University of Auckland experts argue in a new, sweeping critique of the health system that Māori, Pacific and low-income New Zealanders in particular are losing out and the way the system is organised is partly to blame. University of Auckland professor of general practice Felicity Goodyear-Smith is with us to discuss.
Produced and presented by Colin Peacock and Jeremy Rose.
9.38 Dr. Nick Duffell: Why boarding schools produce bad leaders
Dr. Nick Duffell has been doing psychotherapy with ex-boarders for over 30 years now, and he says former boarders who suffer this 'privileged abandonment' often turn out to be bumbling politicians because they have grown up in an institution, rather than a family environment.
10.04 Tom O'Neill: Charles Manson narrative doesn't add up
Journalist Tom O'Neill has spent the last 20 years wading through Charles Manson-related files. His book, Chaos, Charles Manson, the CIA and the Secret History of the Sixities leads to new conspiracy theories about the FBI's involvement in one of the most infamous cases in American history
10:35 Steve Hackett: Honouring Genesis without the politics
Former Genesis guitarist Steve Hackett has been described as one of the most influential axe men of all time. He's on his way to New Zealand next year to tour the Genesis album, Selling England By the Pound. He joins the show to discuss his musical journey and whether he can ever see a Genesis reunion happening.
11.05 Dita von Teese: 'Queen of Burlesque' to make New Zealand debut
The glamorous and ever-dazzling Dita von Teese is heading to New Zealand for the first time in December with her Glamonatrix revue tour. She talks to Jim about the tour and what got her interested in burlesque in the first place.
11.20 Musical Chair: Sir Peter Gluckman
Sir Peter Gluckman's known to many as the country's first ever Chief Science Advisor to the Prime Minister. He's in the musical chair this week to talk about the soundtrack of his life and the many projects he's currently involved with.