Radio New Zealand National. 2015-07-27. 00:00-23:59, [includes first broadcast of Jesse Mulligan in the afternoon slot].

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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:

27 July 2015

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

Including: 12:05 Music after Midnight; 12:30 At the Movies with Simon Morris (RNZ); 1:05 Te Ahi Kaa (RNZ); 2:30 NZ Music Feature (RNZ); 3:05 Heart of Darfur, by Lisa French Blaker (1 of 12, RNZ); 3:30 Science (RNZ); 5:10 War Report (RNZ)

===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, including: 6:18 Pacific News 6:22 Rural News 6:27 and 8:45 Te Manu Korihi News 6:44 and 7:41 NZ Newspapers 6:47 Business News 7:42 and 8:34 Sports News 6:46 and 7:34 Traffic

=AUDIO=

06:00
Top Stories for Monday 27 July 2015
BODY:
A change in the way DHBs are managed could be on the cards; Labour calls proposed DHB shake up "sneaky"; Team NZ make it into Louis Vuitton final; Body found off Kepler Track in search for missing Canadians; Maori broadcasting mourns the loss staunch Te Reo exponent; Ute for sale after 1.2 million kilometres with one owner; Aucklanders on 150 years since the loss of capital city status; and Phil Kafcaloudes with news from Australia.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 29'48"

06:06
Sports News for 27 July 2015
BODY:
An update from the team at RNZ Sport.
Topics: sport
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 2'03"

06:11
Business welcoming possibility of even spread of migrants
BODY:
The Government wants a more even spread of skilled migrants across the country. In a bid to entice new immigrants to regional New Zealand, Prime Minister John Key has announced plans to offer bonus points to immigrants who move to centres other than Auckland. Business New Zealand is one organisation behind the plan. It's chief executive Phil O'Reilly says it's largely good for business and he says skilled migrants are also good for the employment of New Zealanders.
Topics: business, refugees and migrants, politics
Regions:
Tags: immigration
Duration: 2'35"

06:19
Pacific News for 27 July 2015
BODY:
The latest from the Pacific region.
Topics: Pacific
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 2'42"

06:22
Morning Rural News for 27 July 2015
BODY:
News from the rural and farming sector.
Topics: rural, farming
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 4'07"

06:26
Te Manu Korihi News for 27 July 2015
BODY:
The Porirua iwi, Ngati Toa, is eyeing up Government housing land in Lower Hutt, on which they have the first right of refusal; New Zealand First says the Minister for Treaty of Waitangi negotiations is cutting corners and rushing the settlement process of Muaupoko; A lawyer representing Maori military veterans from the first Waitangi Tribunal kaupapa inquiry says excluding them because their iwi have already settled Treaty claims will have a chilling effect on the whole process; A healthy mountain and iwi is being described by a local leader as the motivation for a project to eventually eradicate an invasive tree weed.
Topics: te ao Maori
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 3'30"

06:41
Government planning overhaul to DHB governance
BODY:
A leaked document shows the Government is planning an overhaul of the governance of District Health Boards. The proposal would remove the control of DHBs from elected representatives.
Topics: politics, health
Regions:
Tags: DHBs
Duration: 2'52"

06:47
Study of material well-being shows NZ richer but also unequal
BODY:
The latest study has found New Zealand is richer and performing better than it's given credit for, but it's also one of the more unequal developed countries. Using consumption rather than income as a indicator of well-being, the economic researcher Motu Research found New Zealand had the third highest level of material well-being for households with a 15-year-old across 40 countries in 2012, behind the US and Canada and ahead of Australia.
Topics: business, economy, inequality
Regions:
Tags: money
Duration: 3'18"

06:51
Investor category immigrants need twice as much to apply
BODY:
The Government will change immigration settings to encourage entrepreneurs and skilled migrants to settle outside Auckland. From November, skilled migrants with a job offer outside Auckland and entrepreneurs planning to set up businesses in the regions will get extra visa points.
Topics: business, economy, refugees and migrants
Regions:
Tags: immigration
Duration: 1'47"

06:53
TrustPower focused on growth of multi-product customers
BODY:
TrustPower admits it has more work to do to attract customers in the main centres. At its annual meeting on Friday, the Tauranga-based company told investors while electricty and gas connections rose slightly in the first three months to June, new phone and broadband connections jumped 33%.
Topics: business, economy
Regions:
Tags: Trustpower
Duration: 1'02"

06:54
AWF-Madison says labour demand in the rural economy mixed
BODY:
The labour hire firm, AWF-Madison Group, says demand for labour in the rural sector is mixed, but it's unclear while some regions are doing better than others. The chief executive of AWF-Madison, Simon Bennett, says the company is seeing strong demand for workers in Auckland and Canterbury, but the rural economy is a bit of a puzzle.
Topics: business, economy, rural
Regions:
Tags: employment
Duration: 2'00"

06:57
Jim Parker in Australia
BODY:
To Australia now and the rout in China's stock market has cast a fresh shadow over Australia's heavyweight mining sector.
Topics: business, economy
Regions:
Tags: China, Australia
Duration: 2'47"

07:08
Sports News for 27 July 2015
BODY:
An update from the team at RNZ Sport.
Topics: sport
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 1'56"

07:12
A change in the way DHBs are managed could be on the cards
BODY:
Documents leaked to Radio New Zealand show the Government is planning to overhaul the way District Health Boards are governed. It's part of a series of reviews of the health sector put in place when the new Director-General of Health, Chai Chuah, was confirmed in the role permanently in March.
Topics: health, politics
Regions:
Tags: DHBs
Duration: 2'20"

07:14
Labour calls proposed DHB shake up "sneaky"
BODY:
The Government appears to be planning to overhaul the way District Health Boards are governed. Health Minister Jonathan Coleman, and Labour's health spokesperson Annette King comment.
Topics: health, politics
Regions:
Tags: DHBs
Duration: 6'48"

07:21
Body found off Kepler Track in search for missing Canadians
BODY:
The police looking for two missing Canadian trampers in Fiordland National Park have found the body of one man. Louis-Vincent Lessard and Etienne Lemieux, both aged 23, haven't been seen since catching a bus to Te Anau on nearly three weeks ago.
Topics:
Regions: Southland
Tags: Fiordland
Duration: 3'28"

07:24
Corrections takes over running of Mt Eden Prison
BODY:
The Department of Corrections takes over the running of Mount Eden Prison from British based company Serco, but the Union representing prison officers says instead of stepping in, it's more about saving face. Corrections is managing the facility for the next three months while a string of allegations including a fight club, contraband, prisoner injuries and the death of one inmate under the watch of the private contractor is investigated.
Topics: crime
Regions: Auckland Region
Tags: Mt Eden prison, Corrections, Serco
Duration: 3'02"

07:28
Corrections steps in from tomorrow at Serco-run Mt Eden prison
BODY:
Corrections Department chief executive Ray Smith says whatever action his department ultimately takes against Serco, the company is already facing hundreds of thousands of dollars in financial penalties over issues at Mt Eden.
Topics: crime
Regions: Auckland Region
Tags: Mt Eden prison, Serco, Corrections
Duration: 3'26"

07:36
Prime Minister wants more migrants settling outside Auckland
BODY:
Planned new immigration rules were unveiled by John Key at the National Party conference yesterday in Auckland. The new settings will make it easier for migrants to apply for residency and start up businesses in the regions.
Topics: refugees and migrants, politics
Regions:
Tags: immigration
Duration: 5'50"

07:42
Medical Council defends vetting following alleged fraud
BODY:
The Medical Council is defending its vetting criteria after a man, apparently using someone else's medical qualifications, was able to treat mental health patients in the Waikato.
Topics: health, crime
Regions:
Tags: fraud
Duration: 6'33"

07:50
Police investigate 14 yr old's death in alleged hit and run
BODY:
An investigation is underway into the death of a 14 year old girl in a hit and run in Opotiki. The police say the girl died on the way to hospital after apparently being hit by a car on Goring Street.
Topics:
Regions: Bay of Plenty
Tags: Opotiki
Duration: 2'21"

07:52
Fire Service backs Housing New Zealand's removal of fire escape
BODY:
The Fire Service has backed Housing New Zealand's decision not to reinstall a fire escape ladder at a Dunedin home, despite protest from its tenant. Housing New Zealand says the ladder was a safety hazard, and it has satisfied fire safety by installing smoke alarms instead.
Topics:
Regions: Otago
Tags: Housing New Zealand, fire safety, Dunedin
Duration: 2'53"

07:56
Sopoaga makes impressive debut against Springboks
BODY:
The All Blacks first-five, Lima Sopoaga has made an impressive debut in his side's 27-20 win against South Africa in Johannesburg. The 24-year-old set up one try, kicked three conversions and two penalties in the cauldron of Springbok support that is Ellis Park.
Topics: sport
Regions:
Tags: rugby
Duration: 4'46"

08:12
Leaked documents reveal proposed DHB shake up
BODY:
There are plans afoot to shift the balance of power on District Health Boards away from elected members. The proposal, contained in documents leaked to Radio New Zealand, suggests reducing the total number of members on each board from 11 down to 9, and having the Minister of Health appoint the majority of them.
Topics: health, politics
Regions:
Tags: DHBs
Duration: 4'25"

08:15
Sector responds to immigration reforms
BODY:
The head of Business New Zealand wants to ensure new migrants who're enticed to the regions stay there. Prime Minister John Key has announced plans to get skilled migrants moving south, rather than simply setting up in Auckland. From November, those who've been offered a job outside Auckland will be awarded higher bonus points when applying for residency.
Topics: politics, refugees and migrants
Regions:
Tags: immigration
Duration: 3'29"

08:19
Immigration policy change 'step in the right direction'
BODY:
From November, those who've been offered a job outside Auckland will be awarded higher bonus points when applying for residency. Bill Dalton the mayor of Napier comments
Topics: refugees and migrants
Regions:
Tags: immigration
Duration: 3'41"

08:24
Team NZ make it into Louis Vuitton final
BODY:
Emirates Team New Zealand has finished 2nd at the Louis Vuitton America's cup world series. Ray Davies is a tactician on the boat, he told me conditions out on the water had been tricky.
Topics: sport
Regions:
Tags: yachting, America's Cup
Duration: 3'21"

08:27
TPP deal could be close
BODY:
The Trans-Pacific Partnership talks are in their final stages, with a final round of talks in Hawaii. Over the weekend, the Australian Trade Minister, Andrew Robb, said the mood had shifted and the talks could be completed this week.
Topics: economy
Regions:
Tags: TPP
Duration: 4'07"

08:29
Markets Update for 27 July 2015
BODY:
A brief update of movements in the financial sector.
Topics: economy, business
Regions:
Tags: markets
Duration: 1'18"

08:37
Māori broadcasting mourns the loss staunch Te Reo exponent
BODY:
The Māori broadcasting world is in mourning after the sudden death of high profile TVNZ broadcaster, Anzac Pikia. Pikia was just 35 years old when he passed away. He'd worked as a journalist for more than half his life.
Topics: te ao Maori
Regions:
Tags: Anzac Pikia
Duration: 2'33"

08:39
PM adamant health & safety legislation will make work safer
BODY:
The Prime Minister is adamant changes to health and safety legislation will make workplaces safer but the Government is still to determine which industries will be deemed high risk. Critics say the Health and Safety Reform Bill has been watered down because the Government has removed the requirement for all small businesses to have elected health and safety representatives.
Topics: law, politics
Regions:
Tags: workplace health and safety
Duration: 2'40"

08:46
Te Manu Korihi News for 27 July 2015
BODY:
New Zealand First says the Minister for Treaty of Waitangi negotiations is cutting corners and rushing the settlement process of Muaupoko; The Porirua iwi, Ngati Toa, is eyeing up Government housing land in Lower Hutt, which they have a right of first refusal to; Lawyers for Maori military veterans excluded from the first Waitangi Tribunal kaupapa inquiry because their iwi have already settled Treaty claims say it will have a chilling effect on the whole process; A healthy mountain and iwi is being described by a local leader as the motivation for a project to eventually eradicate an invasive tree weed.
Topics: te ao Maori
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 3'28"

08:47
Aucklanders on 150 years since the loss of capital city status
BODY:
Wellington's has spent the weekend celebrating the 150th anniversary of becoming the capital city. But what of the city which had capital status torn from it. Auckland Correspondent Todd Niall has talked to some of the city's finest minds, about that loss, and whether the northern metropolis should again be the capital.
Topics: politics, history
Regions: Auckland Region, Wellington Region
Tags: Auckland
Duration: 3'58"

08:51
Ute for sale after 1.2 million kilometres with one owner
BODY:
It's travelled 1.2 million kilometres and somehow it's still in good nick. A Toyota Hilux ute with the hefty odometer count has surfaced for sale on Turners car auctions' website, after a lifetime with just the one owner. The owner's parting with the vehicle after more than two decades on the road together.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags: auction, Toyota
Duration: 3'15"

08:57
Phil Kafcaloudes with news from Australia
BODY:
The Federal Labor conference was held to confirm the Australian Labor Party's policies.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags: Australia, Labor Pary
Duration: 3'24"

=SHOW NOTES=

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

Current affairs and topics of interest, including: 10:45 The Reading: Five Sons and 100 Muri of Rice, by Sharyn Steel and Zoe Dryden The life of Kharika Devkota, raised as a five year old bride in rural Nepal (6 of 12, RNZ)

=AUDIO=

09:10
Why is a community owned lines company investing in wine?
BODY:
Stuart Smith is the National MP for Kaikoura which includes the Marlborough district; Ross Inder is the Chairman of the Marlborough Electric Power Trust which owns the Marlborough Lines Company; and Ken Forrest is the Managing Director Marlborough Lines Company.
EXTENDED BODY:

Stuart Smith is the National MP for Kaikoura which includes the Marlborough district; Ross Inder is the Chairman of the Marlborough Electric Power Trust which owns the Marlborough Lines Company; and Ken Forrest is the Managing Director Marlborough Lines Company.
Topics:
Regions: Marlborough
Tags: wine, electricity
Duration: 26'40"

09:30
The sea of bottles in Invercargill with nowhere to go
BODY:
Why is there is a sea of tens of thousands of bottles, spread like sand dunes across a quarry in Invercargill.
EXTENDED BODY:

Tens of thousands of bottles, spread like sand dunes across a quarry in Invercargill. Photo taken for New Zealand Geographic by Jason Hosking.
From above, it looks like an alien landscape, rolling dunes of green and brown, with some hardly plants managing to force their way through the broken glass.
There are tens of thousands of bottles in this Invercargill quarry, stockpiled there because they cannot be recycled as they are too colour mixed and contaminated.
There's only one bottle recycling plant in the country, OI in Auckland. It takes glass from recycling schemes around the country, but only where the glass collection is separate from other recycling. In Southland the recycling is mixed, which means OI won't take their glass due to contamination.
The director of Invercargill's recycling contracter, Southland DisAbility Enterprises, Ian Beker says even if OI would take the glass in Southland, the cost of freighting it there is not economic. He told New Zealand Geographic that the best thing Southlanders could do is put their bottles into the general rubbish bound for the landfill.
John Webber of the Glass Packaging Forum says the last thing he wants is for glass to go to the landfill, as it is infinitely recyclable. New Zealand recycles 72.6 percent of the glass that is sold in the form of bottles and jars. It would be higher, he says, if all councils required bottles to be collected separately.
He admits that transport costs are an issue for smaller centres far from Auckland, but points out that Dunedin successfully collects 100 percent of its glass for recycling in Auckland. He understands that 200 tonnes of glass bottles a month continues to be stockpiled in Invercargill.
Like Invercargill, our biggest city Auckland also allows for co-mingling of glass with other recyclable materials. John Webber says that means most of the glass recycled at the OI plant in the city comes from other regions, not Auckland.
John Webber says there are mountains of bottles in other parts of the country, but they will eventually be crushed for use in roading.

Topics: environment
Regions: Southland
Tags: recycling, bottles
Duration: 01"

09:33
The sea of unrecyclable bottles clogging a Southland quarry
BODY:
A sea of tens of thousands of bottles, spread like sand dunes across a quarry in Invercargill. The bottles are being stockpiled there because they cannot be recycled as they are too colour mixed and contaminated. Kathryn Ryan speaks to John Webber; the General Manager of the Glass Packaging Forum.
EXTENDED BODY:

Tens of thousands of bottles, spread like sand dunes across a quarry in Invercargill. Photo taken for New Zealand Geographic by Jason Hosking.
From above, it looks like an alien landscape, rolling dunes of green and brown, with some hardly plants managing to force their way through the broken glass.
There are tens of thousands of bottles in this Invercargill quarry, stockpiled there because they cannot be recycled as they are too colour mixed and contaminated.
There's only one bottle recycling plant in the country, OI in Auckland. It takes glass from recycling schemes around the country, but only where the glass collection is separate from other recycling. In Southland the recycling is mixed, which means OI won't take their glass due to contamination.
The director of Invercargill's recycling contracter, Southland DisAbility Enterprises, Ian Beker says even if OI would take the glass in Southland, the cost of freighting it there is not economic. He told New Zealand Geographic that the best thing Southlanders could do is put their bottles into the general rubbish bound for the landfill.
John Webber of the Glass Packaging Forum says the last thing he wants is for glass to go to the landfill, as it is infinitely recyclable. New Zealand recycles 72.6 percent of the glass that is sold in the form of bottles and jars. It would be higher, he says, if all councils required bottles to be collected separately.
He admits that transport costs are an issue for smaller centres far from Auckland, but points out that Dunedin successfully collects 100 percent of its glass for recycling in Auckland. He understands that 200 tonnes of glass bottles a month continues to be stockpiled in Invercargill.
Like Invercargill, our biggest city Auckland also allows for co-mingling of glass with other recyclable materials. John Webber says that means most of the glass recycled at the OI plant in the city comes from other regions, not Auckland.
John Webber says there are mountains of bottles in other parts of the country, but they will eventually be crushed for use in roading.
Topics: environment
Regions: Southland
Tags: recycling, Invercargill, bottles
Duration: 11'38"

09:52
Europe correspondent - Seamus Kearney
BODY:
Tension in Turkey as airstrikes and mass arrests of Kurds threaten peace process; closure of public beach for Saudi King's visit angers residents on the French Riviera; Greek bailout talks delayed amid security concerns in Athens, and PM tries to keep his party together.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags: Europe
Duration: 8'11"

10:05
From Phnom Penh to Raglan - Pisey Leng's story
BODY:
Pisey Leng is well known in Raglan as the co-owner of the Raglan Bakery where her butter chicken pies are in hot demand. But what many customers don't know is that Pisey and her husband, her brother and mother who all work in the family business, survived the brutal killing fields of the Khmer Rouge in Cambodia. She came to New Zealand as a 21-year-old, and has just published a book, called The Wisdom Seeker, a first-hand account of what happened to her and her family, and how she rebuilt a new life in this country.
EXTENDED BODY:
Pisey Leng is well known in Raglan as the co-owner of the Raglan Bakery where her butter chicken pies are in hot demand. But what many customers don't know is that Pisey and her husband, her brother and mother who all work in the family business, survived the brutal killing fields of the Khmer Rouge in Cambodia.
She came to New Zealand as a 21-year-old, and has just published a book, called The Wisdom Seeker, a first-hand account of what happened to her and her family, and how she rebuilt a new life in this country.
Topics: life and society, author interview, refugees and migrants
Regions: Auckland Region
Tags: Cambodia, Khmer Rouge
Duration: 30'50"

10:40
Book review - The Good Doctor
BODY:
Rae McGregor reviews 'The Good Doctor' by Lance O'Sullivan, Published by Penguin.
Topics: books
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 6'33"

11:08
Politics with Mike Williams and Matthew Hooton
BODY:
Political commentators Mike Williams and Matthew Hooton discuss the problems at Mt Eden prison; and the national party conference and John Key's immigration announcement.
EXTENDED BODY:
Political commentators Mike Williams and Matthew Hooton discuss the problems at Mt Eden prison; and the national party conference and John Key's immigration announcement.
Topics: politics, refugees and migrants
Regions:
Tags: National Party conference, Mt Eden prison, TPP
Duration: 26'31"

11:32
Food with Ruth Heath from The People's Bread
BODY:
From what is possibly the world's smallest bakery, Wanaka-based Ruth and husband Jeremy make sourdough from freshly milled grains supplied by local farmers. They deliver their loaves - which weigh in at about 1.3kgs - by electric bike..
EXTENDED BODY:

From what is possibly the world's smallest bakery, The People's Bread in Wanaka, Ruth and husband Jeremy make sourdough from freshly milled grains supplied by local farmers.
They deliver their loaves - which weigh in at about 1.3kgs - by electric bike.
Recipes: Basic Yeasted Bread, Basic Sourdough Bread, Fermented Buckwheat Loaf and Quinoa and Millet Fettucine

Topics: food
Regions: Otago
Tags: sourdough, bread, Wanaka
Duration: 11'51"

11:47
Urbanist Tommy Honey
BODY:
Urbanist Tommy Honey discusses issues affecting city dwellers. He's recently visited the new Len Lye Centre in New Plymouth. Also what's happening in Tasmania? The MONA effect.
EXTENDED BODY:
Urbanist Tommy Honey discusses issues affecting city dwellers. He's recently visited the new Len Lye Centre in New Plymouth. Also what's happening in Tasmania? The MONA effect.
Topics: life and society, arts
Regions: Taranaki
Tags: sculpture, film, Len Lye Centre, New Plymouth
Duration: 12'18"

=SHOW NOTES=

09:05 Why is a community owned lines company investing in wine?
Stuart Smith is the National MP for Kaikoura which includes the Marlborough district; Ross Inder is the Chairman of the Marlborough Electric Power Trust which owns the Marlborough Lines Company; and Ken Forrest is the Managing Director Marlborough Lines Company.
09:30 The sea of unrecyclable bottles clogging a Southland quarry
A sea of tens of thousands of bottles, spread like sand dunes across a quarry in Invercargill. The bottles are being stockpiled there because they cannot be recycled as they are too colour mixed and contaminated.
John Webber is the General Manager of the Glass Packaging Forum.

Tens of thousands of bottles, spread like sand dunes across a quarry in Invercargill. Photo by Jason Hosking
09:45 Europe Correspondent Seamus Kearney
10:05 From Phnom Penh to Raglan - Pisey Leng's story
Pisey Leng is well known in Raglan as the co-owner of the Raglan Bakery where her butter chicken pies are in hot demand. But what many customers don't know is that Pisey and her husband, her brother and mother who all work in the family business, survived the brutal killing fields of the Khmer Rouge in Cambodia.
She came to New Zealand as a 21-year-old, and has just published a book, called The Wisdom Seeker, a first-hand account of what happened to her and her family, and how she rebuilt a new life in this country.
10:35 Book review: 'The Good Doctor' by Lance O'Sullivan
Published by Penguin, RRP$38.00. Reviewed by Rae McGregor.
10:45 The Reading: 'Five Sons and 100 Muri of Rice', by Sharyn Steel and Zoe Dryden
The life of Kharika Devkota, raised as a five-year-old bride in rural Nepal (6 of 12, RNZ).
11:05 Politics with Mike Williams and Matthew Hooton
Political commentators Mike Williams and Matthew Hooton discuss the problems at Mt Eden prison; and the national party conference and John Key's immigration announcement.
11:30 The People's Bread
From what is possibly the world's smallest bakery, Wanaka-based Ruth and husband Jeremy make sourdough from freshly milled grains supplied by local farmers. They deliver their loaves - which weigh in at about 1.3kgs - by electric bike..
Recipes: Basic Yeasted Bread, Basic Sourdough Bread, Fermented Buckwheat Loaf and Quinoa and Millet Fettucine

11:45 Urbanist Tommy Honey
Urbanist Tommy Honey discusses issues affecting city dwellers. He's recently visited the new Len Lye Centre in New Plymouth.
[gallery:1288]
Music details
Artist: The Secret Sisters
Song: Dirty Lie
Composer: Dylan
Album: Put Your Needle Down
Label: Republic
Time Broadcast: 09:36

===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 27 July 2015
BODY:
Senior doctors' union condemn a proposed overhaul of district health boards as "Stalinist" and Corrections chief Ray Smith warns a half million dollar penalty is just the start of financial pain for prison operator Serco.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 15'01"

12:16
Annual fruit exports crack $2 billion for the first time
BODY:
The annual value of fruit exports has hit an all-time high, led by kiwifruit and apples.
Topics: business
Regions:
Tags: fruit exports
Duration: 1'02"

12:17
Slingshot purchases Woosh contracts
BODY:
The telecommunications firm, Slingshot, has bought Woosh's 9-thousand customers.
Topics: business
Regions:
Tags: Slingshot
Duration: 55"

12:17
Low tariffs and easy access to credit help NZ's wellbeing
BODY:
Low tariffs and easy access to credit have helped boost New Zealand's level of wellbeing.
Topics: business
Regions:
Tags: wellbeing, Motu Research
Duration: 1'29"

12:23
Midday Markets for 27 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: 2'31"

12:25
Business briefs
BODY:
The ratings agency, AM Best, has affirmed Tower's financial strength.
Topics: business
Regions:
Tags: AM Best, NZX
Duration: 50"

12:26
Midday Sports News for 27 July 2015
BODY:
The former Warriors rugby league centre Ngani Laumape is switching back to rugby union having signed with the Hurricanes on a two year deal.
Topics: sport
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 2'50"

12:35
Midday Rural News for 27 July 2015
BODY:
News from the rural and farming sectors.
Topics: rural, farming
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 7'56"

=SHOW NOTES=

===1:06 PM. | Jesse Mulligan, 1–4pm===
=DESCRIPTION=

Information and debate, people and places around NZ

=AUDIO=

13:06
Jesse's opening sequence and song
BODY:
Welcome to the new show on Radio New Zealand National with Jesse Mulligan, born and raised in Hamilton, currently in Auckland via eight years in Wellington and two in London. Kate Robertson is the music editor at student magazine Salient, she has chosen the first song. Its called "Leave a Trace" by CHVRCHES from their new album Every Eye Open, out in September (the 25th to be exact).
Topics: music
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 11'37"

13:18
National Anthem - Grahame Sydney
BODY:
We've all been talking about whether to change our flag, and if so, what design it should be. But instead of submitting a design of his own, renowned artist Grahame Sydney is raising a different debate. He's called it 'horrid' and 'wretched' and cringes every time he has to watch the All Blacks sing it. He's talking about 'God Defend New Zealand' and thinks it's time for a change of tune.
Topics: history, music
Regions:
Tags: New Zealand National Anthem
Duration: 7'36"

13:26
'Witch Doctors' in South Auckland - Pratima Nand
BODY:
Warnings are out that black magic-practicing witch doctors are storming South Auckland. And one community leader thinks it's spreading. Indian community leader, Pratima Nand, is concerned that vulnerable people are being exploited. And Immigration New Zealand says it is investigating.
EXTENDED BODY:
Warnings are out that black magic-practicing witch doctors are storming South Auckland. And one community leader thinks it's spreading. Indian community leader, Pratima Nand, is concerned that vulnerable people are being exploited. And Immigration New Zealand says it is investigating.
Topics: crime
Regions: Auckland Region
Tags: Witch Doctors, scams
Duration: 8'53"

13:35
The Melbourne Ballet Company - Simon Hoy
BODY:
The Melbourne Ballet Company is coming to New Zealand for the first time ever. The show is called Infinite Space, and it blends classical ballet with contemporary theory and ideas. The company was founded in 2007 by Simon Hoy and Alisa Finney.
Topics: arts
Regions:
Tags: Melbourne Ballet Company
Duration: 11'19"

13:47
Feature Album with Mark Thomas
BODY:
Mark Thomas of New Plymouth has selected the Beatles' White Album as his favourite record.
Topics: music
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 13'01"

14:11
TV review - Duncan Grieve
BODY:
Duncan Grieve edits TV website the spinoff.co.nz.
Topics: media
Regions:
Tags: television
Duration: 13'43"

14:25
New Music - Julien Dyne
BODY:
Julien Dyne is a producer and a musician, currently performing with Ladi 6, Solo, and Kody Nielson's new outfit Silicon.
Topics: music
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 18'05"

14:43
Books - Pip Adam
BODY:
'Lost and Gone Away' by Lynn Jenner. 'Miss Dust' by Johanna Aitchison.
Topics: books
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 3'51"

14:47
Concerts & Gigs - Madama Butterfly
BODY:
Susi Paynter reviews NZ Opera's production of Madama Butterfly which played recently at Christchurch's Isaac Theatre Royal.
Topics: arts, music
Regions:
Tags: Madama Butterfly
Duration: 11'42"

15:11
Elon Musk: Tesla, SpaceX, and the Quest for a Fantastic Future
BODY:
While much of Silicon Valley is preoccupied with figuring out how to get more people to click on ads, one tech entrepreneur is being held up as a new kind of tech titan, who dreams big and chases more than dollar signs. Much has been written about South African-born entrepreneur, inventor and engineer Elon Musk, from his difficult childhood to his meteoric rise in global business. Bloomberg Business writer Ashlee Vance has written a new biography, the first with cooperation from Musk called Elon Musk: Tesla, SpaceX, and the Quest for a Fantastic Future.
Topics: author interview
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 20'05"

15:30
Giving a way of life - Vanisa Dhiru
BODY:
Giving is a way of life for Vanisa Dhiru. Helping the homeless and women's rights are among many causes championed by this inspirational Indian New Zealander. Lynda Chanwai-Earle follows Vanisa as she fires up students at Victoria University to become leaders and givers too.
EXTENDED BODY:
Giving is a way of life for Vanisa Dhiru. Helping the homeless and women's rights are among many causes championed by this inspirational Indian New Zealander.
Lynda Chanwai-Earle follows Vanisa as she fires up students at Victoria University to become leaders and givers too.
Many people label others by their ethnicity, gender and age. If you can turn this around, turn the negative into positive – then you make it empowering.

Vanisa Dhiru tells me she was “born and bred in Palmerston North.” She came from “humble beginnings” and today she is a leader and “mover and shaker” in the not-for-profit community in New Zealand. And it started in a dairy – the kind that many Indian families still own and run around the country today.
Vanisa’s parents owned one such corner dairy in Palmerston North. Her Indian father emigrated from Gujarat, Northern India in 1975 and married her New Zealand born Indian mum.
Open seven days a week and working very long hours, Gujarati speaking Vanisa and her brother were shop helpers from a very young age. But these were fun days says Vanisa and their family were happy to grow the family business together – a close knit and hard working team.
Now at 34, “giving” has been a way of life for Vanisa. Making Wellington a “Fair Trade City”, long term help for the homeless and gender equality are among many causes she has championed over the last decade.
I’m at Victoria University attending her 'Women in Leadership' guest speaking event with the Victoria Plus programme. For the 50 mostly female students in the room Vanisa is an inspirational role model, currently the Executive Director of the 2020 Trust and Vice-President of the National Council of Women NZ. Her resume includes leading and advisory roles at Volunteering NZ, the Red Cross and the YWCA.
We took a walk and talk through the busy quad after her guest speaking role, the perfect place to interview Vanisa – as a Victoria University Alumni. She explained how her childhood shaped her drive in life. “We learned how to count by counting money and learned to read by reading the chippy packet names. Customers would help us if we didn’t know the answers.”
We were the only Indians at our high school, so I thought how can I use this experience to help others? Today I like to mentor women of different ethnicities to take labels and turn them around, use them to their advantage. Be empowered.

After finishing University and while working at her first job in NZ Trade and Enterprise Vanisa got onto the NZ Leadership institute with 60 other young people from around the country. This was the seed of her 10 year plan to work within the not-for-profit and voluntary sector and then become a leader in these organisations (her 10 year plan was accomplished in 5 years).
In 2010 Vanisa Dhiru was one of 3 finalists in the Young New Zealander of the Year award.
Vanisa campaigned to make the capital a fair trade city and volunteered in an Indian orphanage up to this time.
Vanisa did a leadership course in 2006 that encouraged her to challenge herself. She credits the leadership course for helping her to realise how she could make a difference. "Somebody gave me an opportunity, you need to take every opportunity and grow them." She has even been a beauty queen.
Entering the beauty contest Miss India New Zealand, Vanisa used the pageant as a platform to champion a worthy cause. "I didn't want to be Miss Indian Dairy, so I was Miss Trade Aid."
Terrified of public speaking she decided that this would be the ultimate test, especially if her audience were aunties from her own community. At 29 Vanisa won Miss Photogenic and Miss Community Services at the competition, raising more than $1000 for Wellington Trade Aid.
During this time Vanisa went to India and Bangladesh with Trade Aid to gain first-hand experience of its activities, sharing these stories with schools, community and business groups to promote Fair Trade. She worked on the Make Wellington Fair Trade campaign too. Subsequently Wellington City Council passed a resolution to make the capital a Fair Trade City.
Vanisa was also President of the YWCA of Wellington and Hutt Valley and helped set up a leadership programme called Discover, linking schoolgirls with mentors. During this time she trained to be a justice of the peace, was on the board of Dress for Success Wellington. She became very active in women's and ethnic groups, interested in women's development.
Why not for profit?
“I was doing a lot of volunteer work while in the government and I was on many boards; YWCA, Fair Trade, Volunteer New Zealand, before becoming a leader in those organisations.”
Not for profit is about making our society good, equal rights, equal opportunities...I wanted to make it my life. I’ve got a lot to add. Part of me wanted to steal all the secrets from the corporate and government world and take them back to the not-for-profit and make a real difference.

Are there more barriers for ethnic minority women in our society?
“If we take the gender issue there are some glass ceilings in some industries but some women put the ceiling there for themselves in the first place. The added layer of ethnicity – it can either work for or against you. It can be as simple as the barrier of people not being able to pronounce your name. It can be the barrier of English as a second language, but work to overcome these and make the labels your own.”
The service and leadership “Victoria Plus” programme has around 900 students across all disciplines with up to 400 students engaging in volunteering around Wellington at any one time. Assistant Manager, Careers and Employment, Victoria University, Jane Fletcher tells me that Vanisa has been inspiring students for the last six years.
Touasi Tiwok is currently doing her Masters at Victoria University. Touasi is from Vanuatu. She found Vanisa’s words of encouragement particularly inspirational. Touasi plans to take Vanisa’s pearls of wisdom back to Vanuatu, so she can become a leader within her own community in environmental planning – fulfilling Vanisa’s own dreams by doing so.
Topics: education, internet, inequality, media, health, refugees and migrants, international aid and development, language, identity
Regions: Wellington Region
Tags: women, social enterprise, social innovation, cultural practice
Duration: 19'00"

15:47
The Panel pre-show for 27 July 2015
BODY:
Your feedback, and a preview of the guests and topics on The Panel.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 13'04"

=SHOW NOTES=

1:10 Song You Have To Hear
"Leave a Trace" by CHVRCHES from their new album Every Eye Open, out in September.
[video] https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nZRxFsMD4UM
1:20 National Anthem - Grahame Sydney
We've all been talking about whether to change our flag, and if so, what design it should be. But instead of submitting a design of his own, renowned artist Grahame Sydney is raising a different debate. He's called it 'horrid' and 'wretched' and cringes every time he has to watch the All Blacks sing it. He's talking about 'God Defend New Zealand' and thinks it's time for a change of tune.
1:25 'Witch Doctors' in South Auckland - Pratima Nand
Warnings are out that black magic-practicing witch doctors are storming South Auckland. And one community leader thinks it's spreading. Indian community leader, Pratima Nand, is concerned that vulnerable people are being exploited. And Immigration New Zealand says it is investigating.
1:35 The Melbourne Ballet Company - Simon Hoy
The Melbourne Ballet Company is coming to New Zealand for the first time ever. The show is called Infinite Space, and it blends classical ballet with contemporary theory and ideas. The company was founded in 2007 by Simon Hoy and Alisa Finney.
1:40 What's your greatest album of all time?
Mark Thomas of New Plymouth has selected the Beatles' White Album has his favourite record.
2:10 The Critics
1. TV review - Duncan Grieve
2. Books - Pip Adam
3 Concerts & Gigs - Madama Butterfly
4 New Music - Julien Dyne
3:10 Elon Musk: Tesla, SpaceX, and the Quest for a Fantastic Future
While much of Silicon Valley is preoccupied with figuring out how to get more people to click on ads, one tech entrepreneur is being held up as a new kind of tech titan, who dreams big and chases more than dollar signs. Much has been written about South African-born entrepreneur, inventor and engineer Elon Musk, from his difficult childhood to his meteoric rise in global business. Bloomberg Business writer Ashlee Vance has written a new biography, the first with cooperation from Musk called Elon Musk: Tesla, SpaceX, and the Quest for a Fantastic Future
3:35 Voices - Lynda Chanwai-Earle
Giving is a way of life for Vanisa Dhiru (pron Deer-roo). Helping the homeless and women's rights are among many causes championed by this inspirational Indian New Zealander. Lynda Chanwai-Earle follows Vanisa as she fires up students at Victoria University to become leaders and givers too.
3:45 The Panel Pre-Show
What the world is talking about. With Jesse, Jim Mora and Noelle McCarthy.

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

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

=AUDIO=

15:47
The Panel pre-show for 27 July 2015
BODY:
Your feedback, and a preview of the guests and topics on The Panel.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 13'04"

16:02
The Panel with Chris Gallavin and Clarke Gayford (Part 1)
BODY:
What the Panelists Chris Gallavin and Clarke Gayford have been up to. The Samoa Rugby Union has lost $1.5 million after hosting the All Blacks for the first time. We ask the editor of the Samoa Observer Keni Lesa if it was worth it. Palmerston North MP and former mayor Jono Naylor joins the Panel to talk about the latest incentive to get immigrants to the regions. A bank lobbyist and MPs go on a rugby trip. Sounds like the start of a joke. Is it?
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 25'17"

16:05
The Panel with Chris Gallavin and Clarke Gayford (Part 2)
BODY:
The benefits of letting the cogs of your brain move slowly. What the Panelists Chris Gallavin and Clark Gayford have been thinking about. The Auckland Council is closing down two building sites a week because of dangerous excavation work. John Gray of the Home Owners & Buyers Association of New Zealand joins the Panel to discuss how the city will cope as more apartments go up. Masterchef has premiered on TV3 with just 159,000 viewers. Has the programme just done its dash? Research NZ has the results of two polls on euthanasia. They were conducted before and after the death of high profile assisted dying advocate Lecretia Seales.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 24'32"

16:08
Panel Intro
BODY:
What the Panelists Chris Gallavin and Clarke Gayford have been up to.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 4'15"

16:12
Samoa Rugby Union down $1.5 million
BODY:
The Samoa Rugby Union has lost $1.5 million after hosting the All Blacks for the first time. We ask the editor of the Samoa Observer Keni Lesa if it was worth it.
Topics: sport
Regions:
Tags: rugby, All Blacks, Samoa
Duration: 5'17"

16:17
National proposes new points system for immigrants
BODY:
Palmerston North MP and former mayor Jono Naylor joins the Panel to talk about the latest incentive to get immigrants to the regions.
Topics: housing
Regions:
Tags: immigration
Duration: 11'05"

16:28
MPs Rugby World Cup trip
BODY:
A bank lobbyist and MPs go on a rugby trip. Sounds like the start of a joke. Is it?
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 4'21"

16:35
Slow thinking
BODY:
The benefits of letting the cogs of your brain move slowly.
Topics: science
Regions:
Tags: slow thinking
Duration: 5'07"

16:40
Panel Says
BODY:
What the Panelists Chris Gallavin and Clark Gayford have been thinking about.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 7'31"

16:48
Auckland's dangerous earthworks
BODY:
The Auckland Council is closing down two building sites a week because of dangerous excavation work. John Gray of the Home Owners & Buyers Association of New Zealand joins the Panel to discuss how the city will cope as more apartments go up.
Topics: housing
Regions: Auckland Region
Tags: earthworks
Duration: 5'44"

16:54
Witch doctors in Auckland
BODY:
Is it ok for Indian witch doctors to be practicing in New Zealand and running ads in papers?
Topics: spiritual practices
Regions: Auckland Region
Tags: Witch Doctors, scams
Duration: 2'51"

16:57
Masterchef starts with a fizz
BODY:
Masterchef has premiered on TV3 with just 159,000 viewers. Has the programme just done its dash?
Topics: media
Regions:
Tags: television, master chef
Duration: 58"

16:58
Euthanasia poll
BODY:
Research NZ has the results of two polls on euthanasia. They were conducted before and after the death of high profile assisted dying advocate Lecretia Seales.
Topics: health, law
Regions:
Tags: Assisted suicide, euthanasia
Duration: 1'56"

=SHOW NOTES=

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

Radio New Zealand's two-hour news and current affairs programme

=AUDIO=

17:00
Checkpoint Top Stories for Monday 27 July 2015
BODY:
New details about the prisoner beaten and falling from a balcony at Mt Eden Prison. Waikato's mental health services under review after a psychiatrist appears in court and Samoa makes a loss on the All Black test.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 20'38"

17:08
Details emerge from prisoner whose legs were broken
BODY:
A prisoner at the centre of the violence accusations that have derailed Serco at Mt Eden Prison says he was beaten by four prisoners and dropped off a balcony.
Topics: crime
Regions: Auckland Region
Tags: Serco, Mt Eden prison
Duration: 2'32"

17:11
Corrections considers legal options over prison scandal
BODY:
Alex Littleton's mother Lorraine Pehi-Littleton is with us.
Topics: crime
Regions: Auckland Region
Tags: Serco, Mt Eden prison
Duration: 5'35"

17:16
Inspection of Waikato DHB’s mental health service
BODY:
The Government is reviewing Waikato District Health Board's mental health services after several people have escaped and a recent case of fraud.
Topics: health, crime
Regions: Waikato
Tags: Waikato District Health Board
Duration: 3'01"

17:20
Baby death: midwife and mum's 'strained' relationship
BODY:
A midwife has admitted having a rocky relationship with a woman whose premature baby died in her care.
Topics: health
Regions:
Tags: baby death, Health and Disability Commissioner
Duration: 3'42"

17:24
$1million loss for Samoa hosting All Blacks
BODY:
The Samoa Rugby Union lost almost 1-million dollars hosting the All Blacks in a historic test match at the beginning of the month.
Topics: sport
Regions:
Tags: Samoa, All Blacks
Duration: 2'22"

17:26
Bodies of two Canadian trampers recovered
BODY:
Police have recovered the bodies of two Canadian trampers who were caught in an avalanche at the weekend while walking the Kepler Track.
Topics: sport, rural, weather
Regions: Southland
Tags: Canadian trampers
Duration: 3'05"

17:35
Today's market update
BODY:
The annual total value of fruit exports has hit an all-time high, led by kiwifruit and apples.
Topics: business, economy
Regions:
Tags: markets
Duration: 2'09"

17:37
Donald Trump riding high in Republican polls
BODY:
The controversial American real estate magnate, Donald Trump, is leading the 2016 Republican presidential race, having topped the latest CNN poll.
Topics: politics
Regions:
Tags: USA, Donald Trump, Republican presidential race
Duration: 4'30"

17:42
Tasmanian diver talks of close call with Great White
BODY:
A Tasmanian scallop diver who was hit by a Great White shark, the day before another scallop diver was fatally mauled, says he thought he was a goner.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags: Australia, shark attack
Duration: 3'53"

17:46
Dairy doldrums versus dollar delight
BODY:
Dairy prices may be pulling farmers down but the the dollar is a delight.
Topics: business, economy
Regions:
Tags: NZ dollar, New Zealand dollar
Duration: 3'22"

17:50
Use of Te Reo Māori on the rise: Study
BODY:
Some Māori Te Reo experts are challenging the idea that it's a dying language. The researchers behind a new study, 'Growing Up in New Zealand', say the language is not as vulnerable as has been recently reported. Te Manu Korihi's Eru Rerekura reports.
EXTENDED BODY:
Some Māori Te Reo experts are challenging the idea that it's a dying language. The researchers behind a new study, 'Growing Up in New Zealand', say the language is not as vulnerable as has been recently reported. Te Manu Korihi's Eru Rerekura reports.
Related
Topics: te ao Maori, language
Regions:
Tags: te reo Maori
Duration: 3'04"

17:53
Elderly patient may not have needed fatal surgery
BODY:
A 74-year-old man who died after having gallbladder surgery may not have needed the operation in the first place.
Topics: health
Regions:
Tags: Health and Disability Commissioner, patient death
Duration: 3'32"

18:07
Sports News for 27 July 2015
BODY:
An update from the team at RNZ Sport.
Topics: sport
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 3'04"

18:12
Corrections boss told understaffing a problem
BODY:
The head of Corrections says guards at Mt Eden prison have told him the biggest problem at the jail is under-staffing.
Topics: crime
Regions: Auckland Region
Tags: Mt Eden prison, Serco
Duration: 2'39"

18:15
Details emerge from prisoner whose legs were broken
BODY:
Alex Littleton had both his legs broken at Mt Eden in February, and accuses guards and managers of safety failings.
Topics: crime
Regions: Auckland Region
Tags: Mt Eden prison, Serco
Duration: 2'04"

18:23
Half a million worth of meth seized in Napier
BODY:
Half a million dollars worth of methamphetamine has been seized after police found more than half a kilo of the drug in a car.
Topics: crime
Regions: Hawkes Bay
Tags: methamphetamine
Duration: 2'37"

18:26
Breaking spirits: Australia's offshore processing of refugees
BODY:
Prospects for refugees processed on Nauru and Manus Island in Papua New Guinea look bleaker than ever.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags: Papua New Guinea, Manus Island, Australia
Duration: 3'36"

18:35
Coleman insits DHB governance changes very unlikely
BODY:
The Health Minster is insisting that its very unlikely there will be any changes to district health board goverance while he's in charge.
Topics: health, politics
Regions:
Tags: district health boards, DHB's
Duration: 3'11"

18:42
NZ Catholics accused of being too lax on abuse
BODY:
An American sex abuse watchdog is accusing New Zealand Catholics of being too lax and helping cover up crimes against children.
Topics: crime
Regions:
Tags: New Zealand Catholics, sex abuse
Duration: 5'13"

18:47
Te Manu Korihi News for 27 July 2015
BODY:
Some Te Reo experts are challenging the idea that Maori is a dying language; Tributes from the Maori broadcasting community continue to flow for Anzac Pikia, an experienced journalist who died suddenly during the weekend; A biosecurity research company is holding a hui to help understand the issues facing Maori around potential new plant diseases.
Topics: te ao Maori
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 3'23"

18:53
DHB chief executive fronts on gallbladder death
BODY:
A 74-year-old man who died after having gallbladder surgery may not have needed the operation in the first place.
Topics: health
Regions:
Tags: Health and Disability Commissioner, patient death
Duration: 4'05"

=SHOW NOTES=

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

Entertainment and information, including: 8:13 Windows on the World: International public radio features and documentaries 9:30 Insight: An award-winning documentary programme providing comprehensive coverage of national and international current affairs (RNZ)

=AUDIO=

19:10
Return Of The Free China Junk
BODY:
A historic wooden Chinese sailing junk that crossed the Pacific in 1955 makes an even more improbable return journey after the family of its original sailors campaign to save it from the scrapheap and bring it home - with Kiwi film-maker Robin Greenberg.
Topics: arts, history
Regions:
Tags: NZIFF, China, sailing junk
Duration: 20'28"

20:40
Food Technology
BODY:
What it takes to make what we eat - with honorary associate Prof. Don Otter from University of Auckland's School of Chemical Sciences... Can you unscramble or unboil an egg?
Topics: food, science, environment, farming, health, technology
Regions:
Tags: food science, food technology, eggs
Duration: 14'18"

20:59
Conundrum Clue One for Monday 27 July
BODY:
Conundrum Clue One for Monday 27 July.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 16"

21:10
Safety In The Mountains Of Nepal
BODY:
Mountaineer and consultant Dave Bamford has recently been in Nepal undertaking a review of their mountain tourism safety in light of the big trekking disaster in the Annapurna range in 2014.
Topics: environment, health
Regions:
Tags: Nepal, trekking, tourist safety
Duration: 18'51"

21:59
Conundrum Clue Two for Monday 27 July
BODY:
Conundrum Clue Two for Monday 27 July.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 09"

=SHOW NOTES=

[image:44049:third]
7:10 pm Return Of The Free China Junk
A historic wooden Chinese sailing junk that crossed the Pacific in 1955 makes an even more improbable return journey after the family of its original sailors campaign to save it from the scrapheap and bring it home. Bryan talks with Kiwi filmmaker Robin Greenbery.
7:35 Upbeat Feature
Anne-Sophie Duprels: French Soprano starring in NZ Opera's season of Puccini's Madama Butterfly.
8:10 Windows on the World
International public radio documentaries - visit the Windows on the World web page to find links to these documentaries.
8:40 pm Food Technology
What it takes to make what we eat, with honorary associate Prof. Don Otter from University of Auckland's School of Chemical Sciences... can you unscramble or unboil an egg?
9:10 pm Safety In The Mountains Of Nepal
Mountaineer and consultant Dave Bamford has recently been in Nepal undertaking a review of their mountain tourism safety in light of the big trekking disaster in the Annapurna range in 2014.
9:30 Insight
10:00 Late Edition
A review of the 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 Blues Unlimited
Exploring the wonderful world of the Blues and its history, heritage and rich cultural traditions.
See the PRX website for this programme

===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=

Exploring the wonderful world of the Blues and its history, heritage and rich cultural traditions (F, PRX)

Favourite item:

Request information

Year 2015

Reference number 274404

Media type AUDIO

Collection Sound Collection

Ngā Taonga Korero Collection

Credits RNZ Collection
Radio New Zealand National, Broadcaster

Duration 24:00:00

Date 27 Jul 2015

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