Radio New Zealand National. 2015-07-10. 00:00-23:59, [includes last broadcast of Simon Mercep].

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A 24-hour recording of Radio New Zealand National. The following rundown is sourced from the broadcaster’s website. Note some overseas/copyright restricted items may not appear in the supplied rundown:

10 July 2015

===12:04 AM. | All Night Programme===
=DESCRIPTION=

Including: 12:05 Music after Midnight; 12:30 The Food Chain (BBC); 1:05 The Friday Feature (RNZ); 2:05 NZ Society (RNZ); 2:30 The Sampler; 3:05 Head in the Clouds - A Hartley Manners Story, by Matthew O'Sullivan (F, RNZ); 3:30 The Why Factor (BBC); 5:10 Witness (BBC)

===6:00 AM. | Morning Report===
=DESCRIPTION=

Radio New Zealand's three-hour breakfast news show with news and interviews, bulletins on the hour and half-hour

=AUDIO=

06:00
Top Stories for Friday 10 July 2015
BODY:
Gisborne is virtually cut off by snow. We'll talk to our reporter, Murray Robertson, in Gisborne shortly and we'll get the latest on the roading network from the Transport Agency. The Government ignores Treasury advice to shut down Kiwirail, but puts the rail network on notice - Labour sees red and we look back at the sinking of the Rainbow Warrior, 30 years ago today.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 32'34"

06:06
Sports News for 10 July 2015
BODY:
An update from the team at RNZ Sport.
Topics: sport
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 2'08"

06:16
Govt not keen on Treasury's plan to tax Auckland's landlords
BODY:
The government has dismissed a Treasury proposal to tax Auckland landlords 1 per cent of the value of their investments each year.
Topics: politics
Regions: Auckland Region
Tags: landlords, tax
Duration: 2'24"

06:18
Just what's the lure of the north for Auckland baby boomers?
BODY:
Returning to our story from yesterday about the rise in property sales in Northland. It's Auckland buyers real estate firms say are partly responsible - investors, looking for affordable rentals; and baby boomers - seizing the chance to cash up and down size.
Topics: housing
Regions: Northland
Tags: property sales
Duration: 2'03"

06:20
Pacific News for 10 July 2015
BODY:
The latest from the Pacific region.
Topics: Pacific
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 2'36"

06:23
Morning Rural News for 10 July 2015
BODY:
News from the rural and farming sector.
Topics: rural, farming
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 4'16"

06:27
Te Manu Korihi News for 10 July 2015
BODY:
An Auckland budget advisor says a lack of affordable housing even for people working and receiving a low income has reached a crisis point. In Australia, the Northern Territory Government is reviewing child protection legislation because of concern that placing at-risk Aboriginal children with relatives might be putting some of them in more danger. The Families Commission says New Zealand Families and whānau faring well with the exception of single parents.
Topics: te ao Māori
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 3'38"

06:40
Winter's grip brings snow in Gisborne, black ice down south
BODY:
Many roads in the central North Island remain closed this morning because of snow and ice.
Topics: weather
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 2'19"

06:42
Labour accuses says Treasury 'barmy' over rail suggestion
BODY:
The Labour Party is accusing the Treasury of being barmy for suggesting the country's rail network be closed down because it costs too much.
Topics: politics, transport
Regions:
Tags: rail
Duration: 2'58"

06:48
Decimal Currency
BODY:
Today is Decimal Currency day - introduced July 10 1967.
EXTENDED BODY:
Today is the anniversary of Decimal Currency Day, which was introduced on 10 July, 1967.
New Zealand moved from a fractional currency of pounds, shillings and pence, to a decimal system of dollars and cents.

Minister of Finance, Robert Muldoon holding four of the new decimal bank notes. With him is Bank of New Zealand bank hostess, Adrienne Voss. Photo: Evening Post, July 1967 Alexander Turnbull Library
There was nationwide public education campaign to help people make the change. Commercial transactions moved from 1 pound = 20 shillings = 240 pence = 960 farthings, to base 10.
Both retailers and customers had to adjust to the new money and the maths.
Now It Can Be Told
This informational film from 1967 describes how the new money was distributed around New Zealand for people to start using.
"Decimal Currency Day has arrived in New Zealand, the secret so secret that everyone new about it. A national operation controlled by seven people, and carried out by thousands."
More about decimal currency:

History of New Zealand Coinage on the Reserve Bank website
New Zealand adopts Decimal Currency on the NZ History website
Decimal currency, 1960s to 2000s on Te Ara
The Decimal Currency song on Te Ara (VIDEO)
Operation Overlander on Te Ara (VIDEO) Security around delivery of the new currency across New Zealand by train.
Decimal Currency Day on the Auckland Library website

Your comments:
Topics: economy
Regions:
Tags: money, Decimal currency
Duration: 20"

06:48
Retail spending using electronic cards rises in June
BODY:
Waning consumer confidence has analysts picking spending growth will lose steam.
Topics: business
Regions:
Tags: consumer confidence
Duration: 1'39"

06:50
Truckometer economist predicts 0.5% GDP growth
BODY:
ANZ Bank's monthly Truckometer index, which measures economic activity using both heavy and light traffic flows, rose one-point-six percent for June.
Topics: business
Regions:
Tags: Truckometer index
Duration: 1'21"

06:52
Greater tie up for Qantas Airways and American Airlines
BODY:
Australia's competition watchdog has given initial approval for a greater tie up between Qantas Airways and American Airlines, despite objections from Air New Zealand.
Topics: business
Regions:
Tags: Qantas, American Airlines
Duration: 40"

06:52
China's stock's recovered some lost ground
BODY:
China's stock's recovered some lost ground yesterday, as the Government introduced further measures to calm the markets.
Topics: business
Regions:
Tags: China
Duration: 1'09"

06:53
Rainbow's End aims to attract more children and teens
BODY:
The Rainbow's End theme park is aiming to attract more children and teenagers, and build up a loyal following.
Topics: business
Regions:
Tags: Rainbow's End
Duration: 3'00"

06:56
Only so much climate change action governments can take
BODY:
A former climate change negotiator says there's only so much action governments can take when it comes to improving the environment, and that individuals can also make a difference.
Topics: business
Regions:
Tags: climate change
Duration: 1'54"

06:58
Morning markets for 10 July 2015
BODY:
Wall Street is up as deadline looms for Greece to present concrete reform proposals.
Topics: business, economy
Regions:
Tags: markets
Duration: 55"

07:07
Sports News for 10 July 2015
BODY:
An update from the team at RNZ Sport.
Topics: sport
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 2'17"

07:11
Snow continuing to cause havoc on North Island roads
BODY:
Snow is continuing to cause havoc on North Island roads this morning, with no way through the central plateau and Gisborne all but cut off.
Topics: weather
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 4'20"

07:14
Weather report from Waitara Station
BODY:
Lloyd Holloway farms at Waitara Station on the highpoint of the Napier Taupo road.
Topics: weather
Regions:
Tags: snow, ice
Duration: 1'59"

07:16
Snow, ice play havoc with roads around New Zealand
BODY:
For the latest on which roads are open and where you'll need to slow down and watch for ice, I'm joined by the Transport Agency's Mark Owen.
Topics: transport, weather
Regions:
Tags: roads, ice, snow
Duration: 2'39"

07:19
Government has put KiwiRail on notice
BODY:
The Government has rejected advice from the Treasury to close down KiwiRail but it has still put the company on notice.
Topics: transport
Regions:
Tags: Kiwirail
Duration: 2'50"

07:22
Critics say rental law changes miss the mark
BODY:
Some tenants are worried about rent rises on the back of new laws announced yesterday which will require rental properties to be insulated, and have smoke alarms.
Topics: housing, law
Regions:
Tags: rentals
Duration: 3'38"

07:25
Rollercoaster ride continues on Beijing's sharemarket
BODY:
Beijing's increasingly frantic attempts to stem a stock market rout were finally rewarded yesterday when Chinese shares bounced back.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags: China, stock market
Duration: 2'41"

07:28
Rainbow Warrior crew, police, mark 30th anniversary of bombing
BODY:
It's the 30th anniversary of the sinking of the Rainbow Warrior.
EXTENDED BODY:

Crew members of the Rainbow Warrior and police detectives who investigated the bombing of the ship are among those commemorating the 30th anniversary of the sinking today.

Photo: AFP

On July 10, 1985, French spies detonated two mines attached to the side of the Greenpeace protest ship as she sat in dock at Auckland's Marsden Wharf. The ship sank within minutes, drowning Greenpeace photographer Fernando Pereira, and sparking years of outrage at the French government's actions.
Among the ship's activist crew was Bunny McDiarmid, then a young deckhand but now the outgoing director of Greenpeace New Zealand. The crew had spent about nine months together by the time they docked in Auckland, and thought of the Rainbow Warrior as home, Ms McDiarmid said.
"I can remember a lot about the Warrior - I can remember the feel of her wooden decks under my feet, I can still remember the smell of the tar on really hot days."
The night of the bombing, Ms McDiarmid had been on board for a birthday party for another crew member, before leaving at about 10pm to stay at her parents' house.
"Martini Gotje, who was the first mate on board, called us at my parent's place just near two or three o'clock in the morning to tell us what had happened and also that Fernando was missing," she said.
She headed straight to the wharf.
"It wasn't really until we saw the Warrior lying on her side against the wharf that we really believed or understood what had happened."

The bombed hull of the Rainbow Warrior.
Photo: AFP

By later that morning, Greenpeace suspected foul play - and, as an unidentified member of crew told Radio New Zealand at the time, disbelief among the crew turned to anger.
"Somebody blew up our boat. They ripped her guts out and killed one of our crew. I feel as if someone had ripped out some of my guts in the process, and I and the rest of Greenpeace will not rest until she or her successor is sailing again," the crew member said.
It didn't take long for the police to link the sinking to the French, after arresting two agents, Dominique Prieur and Alain Mafart, just two days after the bombing.
But France continued to deny any state involvement until late September that year.
Two months later, Prieur and Mafart were sentenced to 10 years' prison for manslaughter - although they served just two years in the end.
Allan Galbraith, who is now retired, was the lead detective in the police investigation into the bombings. About a dozen other French agents the police identified were never held accountable, Mr Galbraith said.
"It was very frustrating that they'd gone. In fact, all of them except [Prieur and Mafart] had left Auckland, and most of them had left New Zealand, before the detonations had even taken place."
Members of the investigation team would gather today to mark the anniversary with a quiet drink, he said.
"It was an extraordinary incident really, that a friendly power would even consider doing what the French did. I still don't really understand their thinking that they could actually do it ... and that they could get away with it."
Bunny McDiarmid said she wanted the anniversary to be a reminder of the importance of activism.
"That connection between activism and acts of courage 30 years ago, and how much that has mattered in New Zealand's history, and has defined what we have done and what we've become as a nation, is really, really important."
Greenpeace will commemorate the day with a photography exhibition, and an activism workshop at Auckland's Cloud on the waterfront - a short walk from the spot where the bombing happened.
Related
The rainbow warrior collection

Topics: politics, crime
Regions:
Tags: Rainbow Warrior
Duration: 3'50"

07:36
Rudd's lawyer says his client plans to appeal
BODY:
The AC/DC drummer Phil Rudd is appealing against his conviction and sentence.
Topics: crime
Regions:
Tags: AC/DC, Phil Rudd
Duration: 3'07"

07:39
Brownlee cancels drinks over concerns
BODY:
The Canterbury Earthquake Recovery Minister, Gerry Brownlee, has cancelled drinks he was hosting ahead of the the All Blacks test in Christchurch against Argentina.
Topics: politics
Regions: Canterbury
Tags: Gerry Brownlee, All Blacks
Duration: 3'33"

07:46
Greece staring down barrel of Eurozone exit
BODY:
Greece has a little over two hours to present its proposals for a third bailout and avoid exiting the eurozone.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags: Greek debt crisis
Duration: 5'18"

07:52
Wimbledon finals this weekend
BODY:
It's the business end of Wimbledon this weekend. The women's singles final will held be Saturday afternoon and the men's singles finals are Sunday.
Topics: sport
Regions:
Tags: Wimbledon, tennis
Duration: 4'52"

07:56
Food and Grocery Council says 20-pct food tax 'lunacy'
BODY:
The Food and Grocery Council says an Auckland and Otago University study calling for a 20 percent tax on staples such as bread, milk, meat and cereal is lunacy.
Topics: food
Regions:
Tags: taxing staple items
Duration: 3'06"

07:59
New Zealand selfie takers need to watch their teeth
BODY:
We decided to check out if there are any woes with selfies here in New Zealand.
Topics: technology
Regions:
Tags: selfies, accidents, ACC
Duration: 41"

08:07
Sports News for 10 July 2015
BODY:
An update from the team at RNZ Sport.
Topics: sport
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 2'04"

08:11
Snow is continuing to cause havoc
BODY:
Snow is continuing to cause havoc in the central North Island with no way through the central plateau and Gisborne all but cut off.
Topics: transport
Regions:
Tags: snow, ice
Duration: 3'22"

08:16
Improved standards of rental accommodation
BODY:
The government is promising to improve the standard of rental accommodation by requiring landlords to install insulation and smoke detectors.
Topics: housing
Regions:
Tags: rentals
Duration: 5'15"

08:23
NZ Finance Minister says China is facing challenges.
BODY:
Beijing's efforts to halt a rout in Chinese stocks finally bore fruit yesterday and its market rallied.
Topics: politics, business
Regions:
Tags: China, stock market
Duration: 4'43"

08:28
NZ watching China share bubble
BODY:
Patrick English-no relation - is the Executive Director of the New Zealand China Council.
Topics: business
Regions:
Tags: China, stock market
Duration: 2'51"

08:30
Markets Update for 10 July 2015
BODY:
A brief update of movements in the financial sector.
Topics: business, economy
Regions:
Tags: markets
Duration: 1'01"

08:36
Nauru critics fear there will be little censure
BODY:
Critics of the Nauru government's treatment of opposition MPs fear there will be little censure for the Pacific nation after a meeting of foreign ministers in Sydney.
Topics: politics
Regions:
Tags: Nauru
Duration: 4'36"

08:41
Te Manu Korihi News for 10 July 2015
BODY:
An Auckland budget advisor says a lack of affordable housing even for people working and receiving a low income has reached a crisis point. In Australia, the Northern Territory Government is reviewing child protection legislation because of concern that placing at-risk Aboriginal children with relatives might be putting some of them in more danger. The Families Commission says New Zealand Families and whānau faring well with the exception of single parents.
Topics: te ao Māori
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 3'29"

08:45
John Kerry wont be rushed into Iran nuclear deal
BODY:
American Secretary of State John Kerry appears to be in no rush to finalise a nuclear deal for Iran.
Topics: politics
Regions:
Tags: USA
Duration: 3'36"

08:52
Cyclists in Paris to be allowed to ride through red lights
BODY:
It's an issue which irks motorists the world over....but now it'll be okay for cyclists in Paris to run red lights.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags: France, cyclists
Duration: 3'04"

08:55
Kerry-Anne Walsh with news from Australia
BODY:
Let's have a chat to our Canberra correspondent Kerry-Anne Walsh.
Topics: politics
Regions:
Tags: Australia
Duration: 3'58"

=SHOW NOTES=

===9:06 AM. | Nine To Noon===
=DESCRIPTION=

Current affairs and topics of interest, including: 10:45 The Reading: I Am Not Esther, by Fleur Beale, read by Hana Pomare (5 of 10, RNZ)

=AUDIO=

09:07
KiwiRail on notice - what is its future?
BODY:
The government has put KiwiRail on notice, giving it two years to identify savings and reduce Crown funding required. What is the future of the rail network and what is its importance to regional New Zealand? The Hawkes Bay Regional Council. Regional leaders are fighting to retain rail links, and in Hawkes Bay to re-open its rail service. The Napier - Gisborne line was mothballed back in 2012 after it was washed out by a major storm. The Hawkes Bay Regional Council is fighting for its resurrection and has put up five-and-a-half million dollars to part fund the line. Liz Lambert is the Chief Executive of the Hawkes Bay Regional Council. Lawrence Yule is the mayor of Napier and chairman of Local Govenrment New Zealand. Joanne Black is the spokesperson for Kiwi Rail.
Topics: transport, economy, politics, rural, business, environment
Regions:
Tags: Kiwi rail
Duration: 24'02"

09:35
Schools as the hub of the community
BODY:
US educator and researcher Pedro Noguera, whose work has largely focussed on poor children, and why they have poor educational outcomes. He says that under privileged children can be locked into patterns of poverty if they don't receive a rich education. He contends that low expectations can also lead to low outcomes, and that there is no point in repeatedly assessing children if that data is not going to be used to intervene. Professor Noguera says schools need to become community hubs, serving whole families, and he's studied examples of this in a range of communities experiencing hardship in the United States.
EXTENDED BODY:
Professor Pedro Noguera from New York University is an educator and researcher whose work has largely focused on poor children, and why they have poor educational outcomes.
He contends that low expectations can also lead to low outcomes, and that there is no point in repeatedly assessing children if that data is not going to be used to intervene.
Professor Noguera says schools need to become community hubs, serving whole families, and he’s studied examples of this in a range of communities experiencing hardship in the United States.
Topics: life and society, education, health
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 13'41"

09:50
Asia correspondent Tom Mitchell
BODY:
Tom Mitchell from the Financial Times in Beijing reports on China's stock market crash and the drastic action by its government to intervene.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags: China, Asia
Duration: 8'46"

10:10
Psychosomatic illness, the very real power of the subconscious
BODY:
British neurologist, Suzanne O'Sullivan talks about her most intriguing cases of psychosomatic illness. The supermarket worker, 'Yvonne' who lost her sight, 'Camilla', the lawyer with the perfect life - except for her unexplained seizures, and the university student 'Shanina' who lost the use of her hand. Doctors found nothing wrong, but they weren't faking it. Suzanne O'Sullivan has been a consultant in neurology in the UK since 2004, and has just published, It's All In Your Head - true stories of imaginary illness.
EXTENDED BODY:
British neurologist, Suzanne O'Sullivan talks about her most intriguing cases of psychosomatic illness.
The supermarket worker, 'Yvonne' who lost her sight, 'Camilla', the lawyer with the perfect life - except for her unexplained seizures, and the university student 'Shanina' who lost the use of her hand. Doctors found nothing wrong, but they weren't faking it.
Suzanne O'Sullivan has been a consultant in neurology in the UK since 2004, and has just published It's All In Your Head – true stories of imaginary illness.
Topics: author interview, health
Regions:
Tags: Psychosomatic illness
Duration: 23'38"

10:37
Book review: 'Age of Earthquakes'
BODY:
'Age of Earthquakes' by Douglas Coupland, Shumon Basa and Hans Obrist. Published by Penguin, RRP $26.00. Reviewed by Briar Lawry.
Topics: books
Regions:
Tags: book review
Duration: 7'39"

11:07
New Music with Jeremy Taylor
BODY:
Jeremy Taylor introduces a ragbag selection of tracks from the soundtrack to a record store and label from Belfast, the authentic country stylings of Eilen Jewell, Richard Thompson's new Jeff Tweedy-helmed solo set, and a bunch of rollicking songs o' the sea from local duo Wellington Sea Shanty Society.
Topics: music
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 25'02"

11:32
Sports commentator Brendan Telfer
BODY:
Sports commentator Brendan Telfer talks the big game between the All Blacks and Samoa. There are calls now for a regular All Blacks tour of various pacific islands.
Topics: sport
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 12'12"

11:47
The week that was
BODY:
With comedians Radar and Gemma Gracewood.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags: comedy, humour
Duration: 12'51"

=SHOW NOTES=

09:05 KiwiRail on notice - what is its future?
The government has put KiwiRail on notice, giving it two years to identify savings and reduce Crown funding required. What is the future of the rail network and what is its importance to regional New Zealand? The Hawkes Bay Regional Council Chief Executive, Liz Lambert and chairman of Local Government New Zealand and Hastings Mayor Lawrence Yule. Joanne Black, spokesperson for KiwiRail, responds.
09:20 What do underprivileged communities need from their schools?
Professor Pedro Noguera from New York University is an educator and researcher whose work has largely focused on poor children, and why they have poor educational outcomes. He contends that low expectations can also lead to low outcomes, and that there is no point in repeatedly assessing children if that data is not going to be used to intervene. Professor Noguera says schools need to become community hubs, serving whole families, and he’s studied examples of this in a range of communities experiencing hardship in the United States.
09:45 Asia correspondent Tom Mitchell
Tom Mitchell from the Financial Times in Beijing reports on China's stock market crash and the drastic action by its government to intervene.
10:05 Psychosomatic illness and the very real power of the subconscious
British neurologist, Suzanne O'Sullivan talks about her most intriguing cases of psychosomatic illness.
The supermarket worker, 'Yvonne' who lost her sight, 'Camilla', the lawyer with the perfect life - except for her unexplained seizures, and the university student 'Shanina' who lost the use of her hand. Doctors found nothing wrong, but they weren't faking it. Suzanne O'Sullivan has been a consultant in neurology in the UK since 2004, and has just published, It's All In Your Head – true stories of imaginary illness.
10:35 Book review: 'Age of Earthquakes' by Douglas Coupland, Shumon Basa and Hans Obrist
Published by Penguin, RRP $26.00. Reviewed by Briar Lawry.
10:45 The Reading: 'I Am Not Esther' by Fleur Beale, read by Hana Pomare
The tale of a teenager's battle for identity after her mother sends her to live with relatives in a closed religious sect (5 of 10, RNZ).
11:05 New music with Jeremy Taylor
Jeremy Taylor introduces a ragbag selection of tracks from the soundtrack to a record store and label from Belfast, the authentic country stylings of Eilen Jewell, Richard Thompson's new Jeff Tweedy-helmed solo set, and a bunch of rollicking songs o' the sea from local duo Wellington Sea Shanty Society.
11:30 Sports commentator Brendan Telfer
Sports commentator Brendan Telfer talks the big game between the All Blacks and Samoa. There are calls now for a regular All Blacks tour of various pacific islands.
11:45 The week that was with comedians Radar and Gemma Gracewood

=PLAYLIST=

Jeremy Taylor's music selection:
Artist: The Undertones
Song: Teenage Kicks, Track 14
Comp: John O’Neill
Album: Good Vibrations
Label: Big Beat/ Ace

Artist: Bert Jansch
Song: Angie, Track 7
Comp: Davey Graham
Album: Good Vibrations
Label: Big Beat/ Ace
Artist: Eilen Jewell
Song: Rio Grande, Track 3
Comp: Jewell
Album: Sundown Over Ghost Town
Label: Signature Sounds

Artist: Richard Thompson
Song: Beatnik Walking, Track 2
Comp: Thompson
Album: Still
Label: Proper
Artist: Wellington Sea Shanty Society
Song: Le Corsaire Le Grand Coureur, Track 1
Comp: Traditional
Album: Now That’s What I Call Sea Shanties Vol II
Label: Poor Sailors Arts Collective

===Noon | Midday Report===
=DESCRIPTION=

Radio New Zealand news, followed by updates and reports until 1.00pm, including: 12:16 Business News 12:26 Sport 12:34 Rural News 12:43 Worldwatch

=AUDIO=

12:00
Midday News for 10 July 2015
BODY:
Public get no say on SkyCity's new convention centre, and Power cuts in Gisborne leave some medical patients freezing, without equipment.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 14'02"

12:16
Sky City closer to building convention centre
BODY:
The casino operator, Sky City Entertainment Group, is one step closer to building its controversial convention centre sooner rather than later.
Topics: business, economy
Regions:
Tags: SkyCity
Duration: 1'15"

12:18
Z Energy should know takeover outcome by December
BODY:
Z Energy won't know until the end of the year whether it's got the green light to buy its rival, Caltex, for 785-million dollars.
Topics: business, economy
Regions:
Tags: Z Energy
Duration: 38"

12:20
Long haul returns expected - fund
BODY:
A government angel investment firm is warning potential investors to prepare for the long term, rather than expect quick returns.
Topics: business, economy
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 1'35"

12:24
Midday Markets for 10 July 2015
BODY:
For the latest from the markets we're joined by Don Lewthwaite at First NZ Capital
Topics: business, economy
Regions:
Tags: markets
Duration: 2'22"

12:26
Midday Sports News for 10 July 2015
BODY:
Christchurch and Dunedin won't get to host a Test match between the All Blacks and British and Irish Lions in 2017.
Topics: sport
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 2'30"

12:37
Midday Rural News for 10 July 2015
BODY:
News from the rural and farming sectors.
Topics: rural, farming
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 8'26"

=SHOW NOTES=

===1:06 PM. 1–4pm===
=DESCRIPTION=

[Last broadcast of Simon Mercep]

Information and debate, people and places around NZ

=AUDIO=

13:10
Your Song - While I Shovel The Snow
BODY:
While I Shovel The Snow - The Walkmen. For Norm Brown of Mohaka.
Topics: music
Regions:
Tags: The Walkmen, While I Shovel The Snow, Norm Brown
Duration: 13'15"

13:20
NZ Live - SJD
BODY:
SJD is the six piece band of Sean James Donnelly. Performing a mix of electronica, pop-rock, and soul from our Auckland music studio.
EXTENDED BODY:
SJD is the six piece band of Sean James Donnelly. Performing a mix of electronica, pop-rock, and soul from our Auckland music studio.
Related stories

Headquarters: Inside SJD's West Auckland HQ
Saint John Divine by SJD reviwed by Melody Thomas
SJD interview about the album Saint John Divine
Playing Favourites with Sean Donnelly

Topics: music
Regions:
Tags: Sean James Donnelly, SJD
Duration: 38'51"

14:09
Motutapu Restoration Trust - Belinda Vernon
BODY:
Trustees of the small island in Auckland's Hauraki Gulf are celebrating 21 years of volunteer conservation work. The island has had many uses over the years - Māori lived there more than 700 years ago, European settlers had whale boat races there, it was used as a military base in World War Two and more recently it's been a popular day tripping and camping spot. But in the past two decades, teams of volunteers have transformed the island into a pest-free, save haven for many of our most vulnerable native birds.
Topics: environment
Regions: Auckland Region
Tags: Motutapu Restoration Trust
Duration: 10'14"

14:20
Sharing some sweetness with Good Bitches Baking
BODY:
New Zealand Society spends the morning with Good Bitches Baking - a group of Wellingtonians who are spreading some sweetness on the Capital's most deserving.
EXTENDED BODY:

Good Bitches Baking founders Marie Fitzpatrick and Nic Murray alongside volunteer baker Claire Terry
One thing we’ve both learnt is how a little bit of kindness from someone on a really shit day is sometimes all you need to get you through a day that you thought you’d run out of the ability to cope

– Nic Murray, co-founder of Good Bitches Baking
Here’s one recipe for a successful charity venture:
Take a good pair of friends like Wellingtonians Nic Murray and Marie Fitzpatrick…
Add a splash of alcohol…
A pinch of adversity…
And a dollop of wanting to give others a little treat during an otherwise tough day…
Stir all of this together and bake…
The result?
Over 200 volunteer bakers around the lower North Island, helping to spread some sweetness for those having a tough time of it.
Good Bitches Baking is the brainchild of Nic Murray and Marie Fitzpatrick. The good friends both have first-hand experience of being on the receiving end of the kindness of others – Nic when her young nephew was undergoing cancer treatment, and Marie coping with a premature baby. Talking about the state of the world one evening over a bottle of bubbly, the two women decided they wanted to be the ‘sorts of people who saw a need and actually did something about it’.
“Because we both enjoy food and baking we thought let’s just start baking for people, just to let them know that someone out there cares and maybe give them a smile for five minutes,” says Nic.
And so the GBB initiative was born. Launched in October 2014, it now has 170 volunteer bakers and drivers on its Wellington roster alone. A chapter in Palmerston North has already established itself with 40 bakers, and Marie says she’s in talks with at least five other groups around the country, including in Auckland, who are keen to get involved.
The volunteers take turns baking or delivering the goods on a weekly roster. In Wellington alone, there are over 26 recipient organisations, such as Ronald McDonald House and the Wellington Night Shelter that receive boxes of baking from the volunteers.

Left: One of the original volunteer bakers, Claire Terry, with a fresh batch of chocolate chip cookies.
Right: Wellington Women’s Refuge Manager Philippa McAtee, and Community Social Worker Rita Harris, with a fresh batch of chocolate chip cookies from Good Bitches Baking.
“Our main criteria is that we’re looking for organisations that support people going through a tough time,” says Nic. “We didn’t want to be judgemental as to why people were having a tough time, just that our purpose is to bring a moment of sweetness to people on a really difficult day.”
And so what has reaction been about the slightly unconventional name for the group?
“Good bitch is a phrase that both of us independently always use to describe someone who is a good person and just gets on with sorting stuff out without being a dick about anything,” says Nic. “When we first started we called a few people who thought would have a legitimate reason to be offended by the name, like Women’s Refuge. They roared with laughter… and so we thought ‘well if they’re not going to take offence and anyone else does, it’s their problem.’”
“It’s high praise in our vocab,” chips in Marie with a laugh.
While the volunteers donate their time, ingredients and petrol, Marie and Nic kick-started the venture with money from their own pockets. However, they have set up a givealittle page for non-bakers to donate and have so far raised over two thousand dollars and they're in the process of setting themselves up as a registered charity. All the money raised goes to supplying bakers with stickers, labels and of course cake boxes. The uniform white boxes help with food safety, presentation and ensuring Tupperware containers aren't being chased all over town. They also carry a personal message on the front from the baker to the recipient, as well as the ingredients. “It’s just to let the recipients know that it’s made by hand, with love, and not from a packet or business,” says Nic.

Left: Chocolate chip cookies cooling before being boxed up for the Wellington Women’s Refuge. Right: Claire’s note on top of the box.
“Sometimes it’s a bit confronting to do something kind for a stranger, it does take a little bit of courage… what we’ve done is provide an easy way for people to reach out to others in their community.”
Try Good Bitches' recipe for Chocolate Chip Cookies.
Topics: life and society, food
Regions: Wellington Region
Tags: Good Bitches Baking, volunteering, baking, charity, Women's Refuge
Duration: 13'21"

14:46
Feature album - 'Born To Run'
BODY:
Todays feature album is ' Born To Run' by Bruce Springsteen. This was the album which announced Springsteen to the world - it landed him on the cover of Time and Newsweek in the same week.
Topics: music
Regions:
Tags: Bruce Springsteen, Born to Run
Duration: 14'13"

15:10
Fresh Fast Food - Jacob Brown
BODY:
Jacob Brown tells us about his recipe for Jerusalem Artichoke Cakes.
Topics: food
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 10'14"

15:19
Weekend Wine - Yvonne Lorkin
BODY:
Yvonne Lorkin brings the wine
Topics: food
Regions:
Tags: wine
Duration: 12'34"

15:31
Movie Review - Sarah McMullan
BODY:
Sarah McMullan reviews Magic Mike XXL and Madame Bovary.
Topics: arts
Regions:
Tags: film
Duration: 11'55"

15:46
The Panel pre-show for 10 July 2015
BODY:
Your feedback, and a preview of the guests and topics on The Panel.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 13'24"

=SHOW NOTES=

1:10 Your Song
While I Shovel The Snow - The Walkmen. For Norm Brown of Mohaka.
1:20 NZ Live - SJD
[video] https://youtu.be/DKU4xHl2hCY?list=PL3lS2qVBadNOoJp53u1KKxCYEj7tnG85a
SJD is the six piece band of Sean James Donnelly. Performing a mix of electronica, pop-rock, and soul from our Auckland music studio.

2:10 Motutapu Restoration Trust - Belinda Vernon
Trustees of the small island in Auckland's Hauraki Gulf are celebrating 21 years of volunteer conservation work. The island has had many uses over the years - Māori lived there more than 700 years ago, European settlers had whale boat races there, it was used as a military base in World War Two and more recently it's been a popular day tripping and camping spot. But in the past two decades, teams of volunteers have transformed the island into a pest-free, save haven for many of our most vulnerable native birds.
[gallery:1261]
2:20 Good Bitches - Lisa Thompson
Lisa meets two Wellington women and an army of volunteer bakers who are sprinkling some sugar on the Capital's most deserving.
New Zealand Society
2:30 NZ Reading - Shooting The Moon
Pip survives his climbing fall and is determined to prove himself to coach Rob and the selectors. Dad is offered a new job at the Igloo sports centre and gets into a fight with Nick. Katie asks Pip to the Rock Quest.
2:45 Feature album
Bruce Springsteen - Born To Run.
3:10 Food, Wine and Movies
Fresh Fast Food - Jacob Brown. Recipe: Jerusalem Artichoke Cakes
Weekend Wine - Yvonne Lorkin
Movie Review - Sarah McMullan
3:45 The Panel Pre-Show
What the world is talking about. With Jim Mora, Julie Moffett, Chris Wikaira and Simon Pound.

===4:06 PM. | The Panel===
=DESCRIPTION=

An hour of discussion featuring a range of panellists from right along the opinion spectrum (RNZ)

=AUDIO=

15:46
The Panel pre-show for 10 July 2015
BODY:
Your feedback, and a preview of the guests and topics on The Panel.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 13'24"

16:04
The Panel with Chris Wikaira and Simon Pound (Part 1)
BODY:
Topics - Kiwi Rail, and Auckland tension between apartments and houses
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 26'20"

16:05
The Panel with Chris Wikaira and Simon Pound (Part 2)
BODY:
Topics - Happy heavy metal, Kiwi Saver enrolments, Weekend weather, Pop star licks donuts, and Greece agrees to austerity for some concessions
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 23'43"

16:08
Panel Intro
BODY:
What the Panelists Chris Wikaira and Simon Pound have been up to.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 09"

16:12
Kiwi Rail
BODY:
Treasury's told the government it should consider closing down the rail network. Transport economist Neil Douglas joins the Panel to discuss what the pros and cons are for keeping Kiwi Rail.
Topics: business
Regions:
Tags: Kiwi rail
Duration: 10'47"

16:24
Auckland tension between apartments and houses
BODY:
Hugh Pavletich the co-author of the annual Demographia housing affordability survey joins the Panel to talk about the conflict between the the yearning for more stand alone houses and how practical that is.
Topics: housing
Regions: Auckland Region
Tags:
Duration: 10'52"

16:37
Happy heavy metal
BODY:
A study's found those who were fans of heavy metal in their youth have turned out happier 30 years later.
Topics: music
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 5'07"

16:41
Panel Says
BODY:
What the Panelists Chris Wikaira and Simon Pound have been thinking about.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 5'07"

16:47
Kiwi Saver enrolments
BODY:
Was John Key misleading parliament or mistaken when he said canning the $1000 kickstart for Kiwi Saver wouldn't affect the numbers of people enroling in the savings scheme? We ask Fairfax Media political editor Tracey Watkins.
Topics: economy
Regions:
Tags: KiwiSaver
Duration: 4'11"

16:51
Pop star licks donuts
BODY:
Pop singer Ariana Grande has been videoed licking donuts in a shop and putting them back on the shelf.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 1'27"

16:53
Weekend weather
BODY:
Another brass monkeys night. Weather commentator Richard Green tells us what's in store for the weekend.
Topics: weather
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 4'23"

16:58
Greece agrees to austerity for some concessions
BODY:
The Greek government has backed reforms and spending cuts worth €13bn to secure a third bailout and a small debt writeoff.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags: Greek debit crisis
Duration: 3'02"

=SHOW NOTES=

===5:00 PM. | Checkpoint===
=DESCRIPTION=

Radio New Zealand's two-hour news and current affairs programme 6:35 Focus on Politics Analysis of significant political issues presented by Radio New Zealand's parliamentary reporting team (RNZ)

=AUDIO=

17:00
Checkpoint Top Stories for Friday 10 July 2015
BODY:
Thousands of people lose benefits because of paperwork, Road closures, power cuts continue on East Coast, Power being restored to most households in Gisborne, Sky pulls red card against small Auckland rugby club, Fraudster gets home dentention for kick-backs, and Rebecca Hayter remembers her encounter with Alain Mafart and Dominique Prieur.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 23'03"

17:08
Thousands of people lose benefits because of paperwork
BODY:
Thousands of people are having their benefits cut off because they are not filling in the complicated paperwork required.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags: benefits
Duration: 4'09"

17:12
Road closures, power cuts continue on East Coast
BODY:
Hundreds of people in the Gisborne area face another cold night without power.
Topics: weather
Regions: East Coast
Tags: power cuts
Duration: 4'16"

17:16
Power being restored to most households in Gisborne
BODY:
About 500 customers are still without power in the Gisborne area.
Topics:
Regions: East Coast
Tags: power cuts
Duration: 2'52"

17:20
Sky pulls red card against small Auckland rugby club
BODY:
Sky Sport has pulled a red card against Auckland's Otahuhu Rugby Club for showing Wednesday's historic All Blacks / Samoa game on the big screen in front of hundreds of people illegally.
Topics: sport
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 3'00"

17:26
Fraudster gets home dentention for kick-backs
BODY:
A former All Blacks coach, a sports broadcaster, and a high-profile businessman have all written to the High Court, backing a man sentenced to home detention for fraud charges
Topics: sport
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 2'47"

17:32
Evening Business for 10 July 2015
BODY:
News from the business sector including a market report.
Topics: business, economy
Regions:
Tags: markets
Duration: 2'01"

17:34
Nauru's democracy hot topic at Sydney meeting
BODY:
The Foreign Minister, Murray McCully, has given the clearest hint yet that aid to Nauru could be in jeopardy over human rights abuses and a failing justice system.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags: Nauru, human rights
Duration: 3'50"

17:39
Jobs to go at New Plymouth District Council
BODY:
New Plymouth's council is axing 52 leadership jobs as part of a major restructure.
Topics:
Regions: Taranaki
Tags: jobs, employment
Duration: 2'33"

17:41
No feedback on SkyCity potentially unlawful
BODY:
The decision by a panel of independent commissioners not to seek public feedback on SkyCity's convention centre in Auckland has been slammed as a travesty and potentially unlawful.
Topics:
Regions: Auckland Region
Tags: SkyCity
Duration: 3'09"

17:48
Council faces grilling about its role in mining swamp kauri
BODY:
Māori in Northland are challenging the Regional Council's role in the mining of swamp kauri.
Topics: te ao Māori
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 3'27"

17:52
Rebecca Hayter remembers her encounter with Alain Mafart and Dominique Prieur
BODY:
30 years on Rebecca Hayter still remembers very clearly her encounter with a French terrorist.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags: Rebecca Hayter, Rainbow Warrior
Duration: 5'56"

18:06
Sports News for 10 July 2015
BODY:
An update from the team at RNZ Sport.
Topics: sport
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 3'14"

18:12
Hundreds without power around Gisborne
BODY:
Hundreds of homes and farms in the Gisborne area are facing another cold night without power.
Topics:
Regions: East Coast
Tags: power cuts
Duration: 2'19"

18:14
Gisborne freight companies struggle to get trucks out
BODY:
The road closures both north and south of Gisborne have been a headache for freight companies getting farm produce to the markets and ports, and supplies back to the city.
Topics: weather
Regions: East Coast
Tags:
Duration: 2'28"

18:17
Mexico wants 250-thousand sheep a year
BODY:
The Mexican government wants 250-thousand sheep sent to them every year following last months New Zealand shipment of 45-thousand.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags: live sheep export
Duration: 2'45"

18:20
Top three seeds in action at Wimbledon
BODY:
It's a match-up some tennis commentators are describing as too close to call.
Topics: sport
Regions:
Tags: tennis, Wimbledon
Duration: 7'32"

18:27
Another cyber attack on US government worker records
BODY:
In the U.S there's been yet another massive cyber attack affecting millions of government workers and once again it's being blamed on China.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags: cyber crime
Duration: 4'03"

18:37
Focus on Politics for 10 July 2015
BODY:
This week the Government announced it aimed to cut greenhouse gas emissions eleven percent by 2030 from 1990 levels.
Topics: politics, environment
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 16'53"

18:54
Te Manu Korihi News for 10 July 2015
BODY:
Māori in Northland are challenging the Regional Council's role in the mining of swamp kauri; Rotorua is celebrating the announcement that the Māori All Blacks will play in the city in 2017; Wahine Māori Entrepreneurs are being encouraged to share their stories at a conference in Tauranga early next week.
Topics: te ao Māori
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 3'31"

18:57
South Island misses out on Lions test in 2017
BODY:
The South Island has missed on hosting a British and Irish Lions rugby test when the side visits our shores in two years time.
Topics: sport
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 2'42"

=SHOW NOTES=

===7:06 PM. | Nights===
=DESCRIPTION=

Entertainment and information, including: 9:06 Country Life: Memorable scenes, people and places in rural NZ (RNZ)

=AUDIO=

20:10
Sport - Pacific Games
BODY:
Vinnie Wylie from Radio New Zealand International reports from Port Moresby, Papua New Guinea, which is hosting the 2015 XV Pacific Games.
Topics: sport
Regions:
Tags: 2015 Pacific Games, Papua New Guinea
Duration: 15'57"

20:55
Conundrum Answer
BODY:
This weeks winner is Nel.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 5'47"

=SHOW NOTES=

7:06 Sonic Tonic
8:10 Sport - Pacific Games
Vinnie Wylie from Radio New Zealand International reports from Port Moresby, Papua New Guinea, which is hosting the 2015 XV Pacific Games.
8:25 Music Feature: Rob Ruha live at Te Mahurehure Marae
To celebrate Matariki, Te Whanau a Apanui/Ngāti Porou singer-songwriter and APRA Maioha award-winner Rob Ruha is embarking on Matariki on the Move, a traveling concert series that will visit marae and community halls. For the shows, Ruha reworks his own waiata with the help of Black Quartet, in a fusion of Māori and classical music. Their first stop on Matariki on the Move was Te Mahurehure Marae, Auckland – Radio New Zealand’s Andre Upston was there to capture a musical meeting of worlds.
9:06 Country Life

=SHOW NOTES=

=AUDIO=

21:05
Matt Bell Young Farmer of the Year Winner
BODY:
Last weekend Mid Canterbury dairy farmer Matt Bell won the National Young Farmer Contest ... this year the three day, annual competition was held in Taupo. Matt says when he was young he really looked up to those farmers competing in the final, and to be finally taking the crown is humbling. He hopes to use the win to speak out about the careers that are possible in the farming industry.
EXTENDED BODY:
Last weekend Mid Canterbury dairy farmer Matt Bell won the National Young Farmer Contest. This year the three day, annual competition was held in Taupo. Matt says when he was young he really looked up to those farmers competing in the final, and to be finally taking the crown is humbling. He hopes to use the win to speak out about the careers that are possible in the farming industry.
Topics: rural, farming
Regions: Canterbury, Bay of Plenty
Tags: rural competition
Duration: 4'24"

21:12
Regional Wrap
BODY:
Taranaki and Whanganui hill country farmers are still struggling to cope after storms two weeks ago caused major slipping and floods, bull dozers can't be moved yet to help clear tracks. Meanwhile East Coast farms are in a precarious position with snow down to sea level.
EXTENDED BODY:
Taranaki and Whanganui hill country farmers are still struggling to cope after storms two weeks ago caused major slipping and floods, bull dozers can't be moved yet to help clear tracks. Meanwhile East Coast farms are in a precarious position with snow down to sea level.
Topics: rural
Regions:
Tags: farming conditions
Duration: 7'38"

21:28
Hunter for Hire
BODY:
John Knight reckons he has shot and killed thousands animals during his hunting career. He spent much of it deer culling from helicopters on the West Coast. This involved hanging off the side with a shotgun or dangling on a chain thirty metres below the helicopter with a load of dead animals being carried off a mountain. He decided to call it a day after being involved in a helicopter accident while hunting near Karamea.
EXTENDED BODY:
John Knight reckons he's shot and killed thousands animals during his hunting career. He spent much of it deer culling from helicopters on the West Coast.
The work involved hanging off the side of a helicopter with a shotgun or dangling on a chain thirty metres below with a load of dead animals being carried off a mountain.
He says “I used to say you lived within an inch of your life a hundred times a day every day. I've got photos of crashed machines in lakes, in rivers, on the edge of the ocean and up trees!”
John called it a day after being involved in a helicopter accident while hunting deer near Karamea.
Dozens of pilots and hunters were killed in helicopters accidents in the 1970's and 80's on the West Coast.
Topics: rural
Regions: West Coast
Tags: hunting, shooting, deer, Stag, Thar, elk, Chamois, helicopter, crash
Duration: 12'54"

21:40
Wairoa Vet
BODY:
Vet Christine Hahn is used to working on lions, snakes and vultures but now she is turning her attention to working dogs and kunekune pigs. Christine moved to New Zealand earlier this year from South Africa and is now tending animals in the Wairoa region.
EXTENDED BODY:
Wairoa vet Christine Hahn (above) couldn't understand the lightness she'd been feeling lately. Then, she says, she realised she was no longer afraid.
Christine arrived in New Zealand from South Africa to take up her new job in April. The mother of two young children wanted to emigrate because she and her husband were concerned about the high crime rate in her home land.
Christine had been working in a rural area and knew farmers who had been murdered.
"It's very dangerous to be a farmer in South Africa. You are three times more likely to be murdered on a farm than anywhere else… It's really, really terrible and it's a situation that's not getting enough international attention".
Farmers try to protect themselves with high fences, guard dogs, security lights and firearms, and she can't imagine South African farmers leaving their homes unlocked like some farmers do in New Zealand. "And that's what I like. (Here) You don't have to live in a cage."
Christine says while she has mainly stopped looking over her shoulder, she still feels frightened being alone in open spaces.
Christine loves her work in Wairoa and while she is still attending to beef cattle like she did in South Africa; lions, vultures, lynx and snakes are off the patient list.
Topics: rural, farming
Regions: Hawkes Bay
Tags: Veterinarians, Working dogs, South African farming, Wairoa
Duration: 14'09"

22:18
Apples in a Tin
BODY:
Blocks of new apple trees have been planted in the Wairoa region...but none of the locals or even people overseas will get to crunch on them. The plantings are part of a new venture for fruit and vegetable processing and ingredients company, Cedenco. The Gisborne-based company has contracted a handful of people to grow Braeburn apples purely for processing. It will process the apples using the same equipment as it does for tomato paste. The ingredient will then be used by a New Zealand food manufacturer as a base for its fruit bars. Growers won't be paid as much for their apples as those who grow for export, but because the apples don't have to be perfect, growing and harvesting costs will be lower.
EXTENDED BODY:

Apple grower John McCallum (right) and Cedenco’s Bruce Clark.
Blocks of new apple trees have been going in in the Wairoa region but none of the locals or even people overseas will get to crunch on them.
The plantings are part of a new venture for fruit and vegetable proccesing and ingredients company, Cedenco. The Gisborne-based company has contracted a handful of people to grow Braeburn apples purely for processing.
It will process the apples using the same equipment as it does for tomato paste. The ingredient will then be used by a New Zealand food manufacturer as a base for its fruit bars.
Growers won't be paid as much for their apples as those who grow for export, but because the apples don't have to be perfect, growing and harvesting costs will be lower.
Topics: rural
Regions: Hawkes Bay
Tags: apples, Apple Paste, Cedenco, Squash. Wairoa
Duration: 10'21"

9:06 Country Life
Rural news and features.
10:17 Late Edition
A review of the leading news from Morning Report, Nine to Noon, Afternoons and Checkpoint. Also hear the latest news from around the Pacific on Radio New Zealand International's Dateline Pacific.
11:06 WOMAD Taranaki 2015
(2 of 13, RNZ)

===10:00 PM. | Late Edition===
=DESCRIPTION=

Radio New Zealand news, including Dateline Pacific and the day's best interviews from Radio New Zealand National

===11:06 PM. | None (National)===
=DESCRIPTION=

(2 of 13, RNZ)

Favourite item:

Request information

Year 2015

Reference number 274387

Media type AUDIO

Collection Sound Collection

Ngā Taonga Korero Collection

Credits RNZ Collection
Radio New Zealand National, Broadcaster

Duration 24:00:00

Date 10 Jul 2015

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