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The Wire with Lillian Hanly

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An eye for an eye with Chris Bishop: January 17th 2019

An eye for an eye with Chris Bishop: January 17th 2019.mp3 mp3, 14.14 MB
Thu 17 Jan 2019

Grace speaks to Hutt South MP, Chris Bishop, about how the Compensation for Live Organ Donors Bill has affected live organ donors.

The Wire with Oscar; January 17, 2019

The Wire with Oscar; January 17, 2019 The Wire with Oscar; January 17, 2019, 112.48 MB
Thu 17 Jan 2019

On the Wire today, Grace talks to the National Party’s Chris Bishop about organ donations, Oscar talked to Minister Andrew Little about Sexual violence and juries, The Community Garden returns talking to Meshed, and This Day in History returns to January the 17th, 1961.

 

The Big Q: What do changes in Congress mean for the ongoing policy battles in the US? January 17, 2019

The Big Q: What do changes in Congress mean for the ongoing policy battles in the US? January 17, 2019 The Big Q: What do changes in Congress mean for the ongoing policy battles in the US? January 17, 2019, 37.12 MB
Thu 17 Jan 2019

With the historic changes in the American House of Representatives, what can we expect from the Congress and President in the ongoing policy and investigative battles? How will the power struggles play out? Will the Supreme Court weigh in and if so how? Maria Armoudian discusses the unfolding situation with Andrew Rudalevige, George C. Edwards III, Mark Peterson, and Sean Theriault.


The Big Q website: www.thebigq.org
 

Dear Science: Possible science stories in 2019

Dear Science: Possible science stories in 2019 Dear Science: Possible science stories in 2019, 19.81 MB
Wed 16 Jan 2019

A look at some possible headline science stories in the coming year. 

I/V w/ Frances Joychild, QC Barrister: January 16, 2019

I/V w/ Frances Joychild, QC Barrister: January 16, 2019 I/V w/ Frances Joychild, QC Barrister: January 16, 2019, 14.66 MB
Wed 16 Jan 2019

TW: This involves discussion of sexual violence, including rape, and the criminal court process that follows when someone reports an assault.

In the latest Sunday Star Times, Allison Mau has conducted an investigation into the criminal court process of sexual violence cases. Mau spoke to a number of different people in this field to see what people thought of the current process. A number of people believe it is not only ineffective resulting in an extremely low number of convictions comparable to the number of assaults, but it is also spoken of as a process that re-traumatizes the victim. One of the issues that was raised is the judgment by jury, and the removal of a jury in these cases was floated as a solution.

 

Frances Joychild is a Queen’s Counsel Barrister in Auckland and has worked on human rights law for the past 33 years. Some of the areas she focuses on are refugee work, work for beneficiaries or housing corporation tenants, and sexual harassment and sexual violence. Joychild does not do criminal prosecution, but civil cases. This focuses on people who do not want to go through the criminal courts but want to seek justice through different methods. This could look like mediation between the accused and the victim and is still a legal process but does not end up in a criminal conviction. Instead, it looks like recompensation in whatever form is decided. Lillian Hanly spoke to Frances to find out more about these possibilities, what a civil legal process actually looks like, and why she prefers this method.

I/V w/ Julie-Anne Genter, Associate Minister for Transport: January 16, 2019

I/V w/ Julie-Anne Genter, Associate Minister for Transport: January 16, 2019 I/V w/ Julie-Anne Genter, Associate Minister for Transport: January 16, 2019, 14.24 MB
Wed 16 Jan 2019

Earlier this week the goverment announced 20 million dollars to go toward making certain rural highways safer. It is part of the Safety Boost Programme which makes regional state highways safer through a range of low-cost safety improvements. This particular announcement will upgrade 670km across 11 rural state highways. Julie-Anne Genter, Associate Transport Minister, made the announcement and Lillian Hanly spoke with her to find out more about NZ’s car culture and safety on roads. Lillian started by asking what this 20 million dollars will do specifically.

The Wire with Lillian: January 16, 2019

The Wire with Lillian: January 16, 2019 The Wire with Lillian: January 16, 2019, 106.47 MB
Wed 16 Jan 2019

For Dear Science we look at some of the possible science-related headlines that could come up in 2019.

Lillian speaks to Queens Counsel Barrister Frances Joychild on the possibility of removing juries in sexual violence cases.

Lillian spoke with Julie-Anne Genter following the governments rural highways upgrade announcement.

And, Fletcher Tabuteau from NZ First is back with us this year and I speak with him about what he is planning for 2019

Higher penalties for food contamination w/ Nathan Guy: January 15, 2019

Higher penalties for food contamination w/ Nathan Guy: January 15, 2019 Higher penalties for food contamination w/ Nathan Guy: January 15, 2019, 4.37 MB
Tue 15 Jan 2019

The National Party are calling for stricter punishments for food contamination. It comes after a string of incidents both here and across the ditch, involving needles being put into strawberries.

MP Nathan Guy has proposed a member’s bill that would see prison sentences for food saboteurs increase up to 14 years - and says it’s because New Zealand’s economy and reputation rests so highly on our food production.

Stewart spoke with Nathan Guy, and started by asking him to explain our bill.

The Weekly Five w/ Stewart Sowman-Lund: January 15, 2019

The Weekly Five w/ Stewart Sowman-Lund: January 15, 2019 The Weekly Five w/ Stewart Sowman-Lund: January 15, 2019, 3.18 MB
Tue 15 Jan 2019

Time for a new segment where Stewart wraps up a few interesting stories from the past week that you might have missed on the news. This is the first (and possibly last) edition. Enjoy!

 

The Wire with Stewart: January 15, 2019

The Wire with Stewart: January 15, 2019 The Wire with Stewart: January 15, 2019, 102.58 MB
Tue 15 Jan 2019

Stewart's taking over the Tuesday Wire and things managed to actually go to plan? He's alone in the studio but the show's still packed full of content:

  • With tomorrow’s all important Brexit vote, Stewart chats with our new European correspondent Mary-Margaret Slack who’s on the ground in the UK
  • Plus, Green Desk is back for another year: Mitch Fuller spoke to Hinewai Reserve Manager Hugh Wilson about the Hinewai Reserve, a regenerating area of native forest on the Banks Peninsula.
  • Then, National Party MP Nathan Guy speaks with Stewart about his new member’s bill calling for the contamination of food.
  • After that, Lillian Hanly speaks to the CEO of Surf Life Saving Northern Region about being safe in the water following a number of drownings that have occurred over the past couple weeks
  • Finally, Stewart runs through a few stories from the past week that you might not have heard, in The Weekly Five.