Hey Earthlings! This week on Tomorrow's World, Isla Christensen and Stella Huggins investigate imposter syndrome - an internal experience of not believing you are as competent as others believe you to be. They speak to some students around the University of Auckland about whether they have experienced imposter syndrome and how they deal with it.
Kristie Amadio is trying to start New Zealands first not-for-profit residential centre for people with eating disorders. Ayana spoke to Kristie about why this model is important to bring to New Zealand, how it will work, anfd what to do if you notice a friend with unusual eating habbits.
Earlier this week, Jake Bezzant was kicked out of the National Party after an ex-partner accused him of sharing explicit images of her online. The former party member ran for National in Upper Harbour last year and the accusations have raised questions about how the law deals with image based sexual abuse.
Noah Ferguson-Dudding spoke to Netsafe CEO Martin Cocker about the accusations and how the law can be changed to better protect victims. Noah also spoke to Labour MP Louisa Wall who is currently aiming to do just that, by putting forward a members bill to ammend the Harmful Digital Communications Act.
On this weeks segment with Auckland Council, Ayana spoke to Pippa Coom about the Northern Pathway announced this morning, the Liberate the Lane Rally she spoke at on Sunday, and how they've pulled out of the Onehunga Low Traffic Neighbourhoof pilot due to backlash from the local community.
Justin talked to Health Minister Andrew Little about mental health advocate Mike King returning his Order of New Zealand Merit (ONZM) medal saying the mental health system is still "broken", and updates to the Waikato DHB cyberattack and nurses pay negotiations.
Last Thursday, an Australian federal court ruled that the Australian government has a duty of care for risks from climate change. Producer Louis Macalister spoke with Victoria University environmental law professor Catherine Iorns Magallenes about the ruling and its implications.
A six hundred-page report released by the Ministry of Internal Affairs has warned that households could face a water bill up to fourteen thousand dollars in twenty fifty one if New Zealand doesn’t upgrade its water infrastructure.
It said up to $180b is needed to rehaul the country's infrastructure and recommended slimming the number of providers from sixty seven territorial or council-owned authorities to just one to four publicly-owned providers.
Justin spoke to Victoria University's Dr Julia Talbort-Jones on the proposal's potential effectiveness and Auckland Mayor Phil Goff on his thoughts.