Every weekday, The Detail makes sense of the big news stories.
This week, we explored the case of the GP punished for breaking rules to treat ADHD patients, looked at the Aussie netball team that rebelled against sponsorship from a mining company, talked to two different activists about what makes a good protest, and visited New Zealand’s largest industrial development, the Ruakura Superhub.
Whakarongo mai to any episodes you might have missed.
For decades Dr Tony Hanne gave hundreds of patients what they needed - drugs for ADHD.
His patients - who were spared the frustration of long waits for a psychiatrist appointment - were grateful. But by helping them skip the queue, Hanne broke the rules on the way.
Last week the GP of 40 years, who’s described as an internationally recognised expert in the area, was found guilty of professional misconduct. It’s a case that highlights the difficulties tens of thousands of New Zealanders face getting a diagnosis and treatment for Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder.
Sharon Brettkelly speaks to RNZ health correspondent Rowan Quinn and advocate Sonia Gray.
It could be one of the biggest own goals in the history of sports sponsorships.
The decision of cash-strapped Netball Australia to accept sponsorship from mining magnate Gina Reinhart prompted the national Diamonds team to revolt; accusations of player entitlement; and has left the organisation itself in a financial mess.
It's a stark case of what happens when morals meet money - and it's an issue that won't be resolving itself any time soon.
Emile Donovan speaks to Sky Sport netball commentator Jenny Woods.
Earlier this month, two protesters from a group called Stop Oil Now threw a can of tomato soup onto Vincent Van Gogh's painting Sunflowers, which is held in the National Gallery in London, before supergluing their hands to the wall.
In one sense, the protest was extremely successful: footage of it went global, seen by tens of millions around the world.
But criticism of the stunt also abounded, with many questioning what artwork has to do with the use of fossil fuels.
Emile Donovan asks two different activists - veteran Sue Bradford and Extinction Rebellion's Hasini Wanigasuriya - about what makes a good protest.
A 490 hectare block of land, returned to Waikato-Tainui iwi in 1995 as part of a Treaty settlement claim, is now the site of the country's biggest industrial development: the Ruakura Superhub, a future one-stop-shop for shipping, logistics and industry.
Sharon Brettkelly takes a tour of the superhub with Tainui Group Holdings chief executive Chris Joblin and supply chain strategy director Dave Christie to find out how it will transform the movement of freight around the country.
Find out how to listen and subscribe to The Detail here.