Radio New Zealand National. 2015-09-07. 00:00-23:59.

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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:

07 September 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 Mill, by Janis Freegard (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 7 September 2015
BODY:
New Zealanders crying out for moral leadership - Labour, National to block bills that could have boosted refugee quota, Two missing tousts survive freezing conditions, Rainbow Warrior skipper unmoved by bomber's apology, Book alleges NZ FIFA official was fixed by the Germans, Social media provides platform for flag design change, and Former Attorney General talks about Rainbow Warrior.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 35'16"

06:06
Sports News for 7 September 2015
BODY:
An update from the team at RNZ Sport.
Topics: sport
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 2'15"

06:12
New Zealanders crying out for moral leadership - Labour
BODY:
Pressure is building on Prime Minister John Key to expand the refugee quota amid the growing crisis in Europe.
Topics: politics, law, refugees and migrants
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 2'40"

06:18
Pacific News for 7 September 2015
BODY:
The latest from the Pacific region.
Topics: Pacific
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 2'55"

06:22
Morning Rural News for 7 September 2015
BODY:
News from the rural and farming sector.
Topics: rural, farming
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 3'55"

06:26
Te Manu Korihi News for 7 September 2015
BODY:
Iwi takes fresh approach to post treaty governance; Growing strength of Māori tourism is as much about Rangitahi as it is about visitors; Iwi says the Government is abdicating its responsibilities for vulnerable tamaraki if privatisation occurs.
Topics: te ao Māori
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 3'37"

06:39
National to block bills that could have boosted refugee quota
BODY:
National is vowing to block opposition party attempts this week to force New Zealand's hand on the refugee quota.
Topics: politics, law, refugees and migrants
Regions:
Tags: asylum seekers, refugee quota
Duration: 3'36"

06:43
Two missing tousts survive freezing conditions
BODY:
Two tourists who went missing in the Nelson Lakes National Park survived freezing conditions before being rescued yesterday.
Topics:
Regions: Nelson Region
Tags:
Duration: 2'33"

06:48
RBNZ expected to cut OCR to 2.75%
BODY:
The Reserve Bank is expected to cut the benchmark interest rate for the third successive time on Thursday.
Topics: business, economy
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 2'59"

06:50
More collaboration between firms when exporting - craft brewer
BODY:
The craft brewer Tuatara says there should be more collaboration between New Zealand firms when exporting.
Topics: business, economy
Regions:
Tags: tuatara
Duration: 3'42"

06:54
Jim Parker in Australia
BODY:
China's economic slowdown has sent Australia to the brink of recession, according to the national accounts.
Topics: business, economy
Regions:
Tags: Australia, China
Duration: 2'28"

06:58
Morning Markets for 7 September 2015
BODY:
The New Zealand NZX 50 Index fell 23 points to close Friday at 5,547.
Topics: business, economy
Regions:
Tags: markets
Duration: 53"

07:07
Sports News for 7 September 2015
BODY:
An update from the team at RNZ Sport.
Topics: sport
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 2'07"

07:11
Heat goes on Govt over refugee quota
BODY:
As you heard in the news John Key says he'll announce an emergency package later today that will allow hundreds of Syrian refugees to come to New Zealand.
Topics: politics, law, refugees and migrants
Regions:
Tags: refugee quota
Duration: 4'58"

07:17
Convoy of cars drives to Hungary to pick up migrants
BODY:
A convoy of cars driven by German and Austrian activists has crossed into Hungary to pick up migrants and help them reach western Europe.
Topics: refugees and migrants
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 3'01"

07:20
NZ told to follow Australia's lead on refugee numbers
BODY:
Professor Alexander Gillespie; law expert at Waikato University, speaks to Guyon Espiner.
Topics: refugees and migrants, law, politics
Regions:
Tags: refugee quota, Australia
Duration: 3'26"

07:24
Rainbow Warrior skipper unmoved by bomber's apology
BODY:
A former French spy has admitted planting the bombs that blew up the Rainbow Warrior thirty years ago; Peter Willcox was the captain of the Rainbow Warrior.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags: Rainbow Warrior
Duration: 5'24"

07:29
Treasury warns dairy prices may struggle to recover
BODY:
The Treasury has warned dairy prices may not rebound by as much as first thought.
Topics: business, economy
Regions:
Tags: dairy, dairy prices
Duration: 5'04"

07:41
Book alleges NZ FIFA official was fixed by the Germans
BODY:
A new book by investigative journalist Andrew Jennings is alleging the late Charlie Dempsey, who was Oceania's representative, was paid $400 000 by the Germans to abstain in the vote for hosts for the 2006 World Cup. Martin Lipton is the chief football writer for Britain's Daily Mirror newspaper
Topics: sport
Regions:
Tags: FIFA
Duration: 4'02"

07:44
Social media provides platform for flag design change
BODY:
Tens of thousands of New Zealanders are asking for another flag design to be one of the choices in this year's flag referendum; Rowan Simpson is spearheading the push for a fifth design.
Topics: politics
Regions:
Tags: New Zealand Flag, flag debate
Duration: 3'33"

07:48
Five world championships for New Zealand rowers
BODY:
Nine New Zealand Rowing crews have qualified for next year's Rio Olympics after a productive world championships in France.
Topics: sport
Regions:
Tags: New Zealand Rowing
Duration: 3'19"

07:55
DOC warns tourists to heed weather advice
BODY:
Two tourists are lucky to be alive after being rescued from sub zero conditions on a mountain in the South Island this weekend; The Department of Conservation's services manager is John Wotherspoon.
Topics:
Regions: Nelson Region
Tags: Department of Conservation
Duration: 3'51"

08:07
Sports News for 7 September 2015
BODY:
An update from the team at RNZ Sport.
Topics: sport
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 1'55"

08:11
In an about face, government will allow Syrian refugees to come
BODY:
The Labour leader Andrew Little has been calling for New Zealand to take more refugees; He speaks with Guyon Espiner.
Topics: politics, law, refugees and migrants
Regions:
Tags: refugee quota
Duration: 2'45"

08:18
Refugee proposal "welcome start"
BODY:
The Prime Minister confirmed this morning a proposal to accept more Syrian refugees will be taken to Cabinet. Assem Alkotob is a Syrian who has been living in New Zealand for 22 years. He is pleased with the move, saying it's a welcome start.
Topics: politics, law, refugees and migrants
Regions:
Tags: refugee quota
Duration: 2'48"

08:20
NZ'er in Germany touched by compassion shown to refugees
BODY:
A New Zealander living in Germany says the welcome Syrian refugees received this weekend is "the best humanity can offer".
Topics: refugees and migrants
Regions:
Tags: Germany
Duration: 4'30"

08:23
Former Attorney General talks about Rainbow Warrior
BODY:
Sir Geoffrey Palmer was the Attorney General in 1985 and was involved in what he has described as the "horrendously difficult" negotiations with the French government in the aftermath of the Rainbow Warrior bombing.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags: Rainbow Warrior
Duration: 5'09"

08:27
Family members of murder, rape victims live double lives
BODY:
Family members of murder and rape victims have told Radio New Zealand they live in fear the offenders could seek retribution or contact if released from prison.
Topics: crime, law
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 3'36"

08:28
Farmers urged not to be seduced by possible deal
BODY:
Thousands of sheep and beef farmers expect to lose control of the Silver Fern Farms co-op to the Chinese sometime this week.
Topics: rural, farming
Regions:
Tags: Silver Fern Farms, sheep farms, beef farms
Duration: 4'28"

08:31
Markets Update for 7 September 2015
BODY:
A brief update of movements in the financial sector.
Topics: business, economy
Regions:
Tags: markets
Duration: 1'14"

08:40
Budget deficit could continue through til 2018
BODY:
Treasury has also told the government falling dairy prices may not rebound as much as first thought; Benje Patterson is a senior economist with Infometrics.
Topics: business, economy
Regions:
Tags: dairy prices
Duration: 4'03"

08:48
Te Manu Korihi News for 7 September 2015
BODY:
Iwi takes fresh approach to post treaty governance; Growing strength of Māori tourism is as much about Rangitahi as it is about visitors; Iwi says the Government is abdicating its responsibilities for vulnerable tamaraki if privatisation occurs.
Topics: te ao Māori
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 3'24"

08:49
More foreign sailors allowed to work illegally
BODY:
The Government has admitted more foreign sailors without work visas, have been allowed to operate in New Zealand waters.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags: illegal workers, sailors
Duration: 3'07"

08:53
Serena Williams through to quarter finals
BODY:
The first week of the US Open is wrapping up in a few hours time and both Williams sisters have taken to the court today.
Topics: sport
Regions:
Tags: Tennis Us Open
Duration: 2'37"

08:56
Phil Kafcaloudes with news from Australia
BODY:
Time to chat to our Melbourne correspondent Phil Kafcaloudes.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags: Australia
Duration: 4'01"

=SHOW NOTES=

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

Current affairs and topics of interest, including: 10:45 The Reading: The Crane, by Sarah Quigley, told by Rachel Nash A happily-married couple deal with a tragic situation - a poignant account of caring (1 of 2, RNZ)

=AUDIO=

09:10
UNICEF's Lebanon deputy says NZ's refugee intake doesn't cut it
BODY:
The Deputy Representative for Unicef in Lebanon is New Zealander Luciano Calestini. He says the current refugee situation in the middle east and Europe is the biggest global crisis since World War 2, and New Zealand's response falls far short of where it should be. The Prime Minister John Key is set to announce an emergency package which will allow an estimated 500 Syrian refugees to come to New Zealand over three years, but there are no plans to increase our overall quota of 750. Luciano Calestini says 4.1 million Syrian refugees are now in neighbouring countries. Over a million have them have come to Lebanon - which is a fifth of Lebanon's population.
Topics: refugees and migrants
Regions:
Tags: Unicef
Duration: 9'30"

09:20
SPCA accused of contributing to native bird deaths
BODY:
One of the country's top wildlife vets has accused the SPCA of contributing to the deaths of native birds by neutering and releasing stray and wild cats. Some regional SPCA branches, including Wellington, trap neuter and release stray cats back into the wild. There are no records kept on just how many stray cats there are in New Zealand, but its estimated there are 20 thousand colonies of them in Auckland alone. Associate Professor Brett Gartrell, who is the co-director of New Zealand's only dedicated wildlife hospital, Wildbase at Massey University, says this runs counter to every conservation effort practiced in New Zealand, and the SPCA should be putting the animals down. Chief Executive of the Royal New Zealand SPCA Rick Odem also speaks to Kathryn Ryan.
EXTENDED BODY:
Some regional SPCA branches, including Wellington, trap neuter and release stray cats back into the wild.
There are no records kept on just how many stray cats there are in New Zealand, but its estimated there are 20 thousand colonies of them in Auckland alone.
Associate Professor Brett Gartrell, who is the co-director of New Zealand's only dedicated wildlife hospital, Wildbase at Massey University, says this runs counter to every conservation effort practiced in New Zealand, and the SPCA should be putting the animals down.
The Chief Executive of the Royal New Zealand SPCA Rick Odem also speaks to Kathryn Ryan.
Nine to Noon also spoke with Peter Dorman, the founder of The Lonely Miaow, an Auckland volunteer group that tries to rehome stray cats in Auckland. There are an estimated 20 thousand colonies of strays in the city, and Mr Dorman says the group can't keep up, but is the only organisation dealing with strays in the city.

Topics: environment
Regions:
Tags: SPCA, wild cats, stray cats, endangered wildlife, conservation
Duration: 10'54"

09:30
Atmosphere of change? Climate Scientist Professor Tim Flannery
BODY:
As a crucial United Nations summit on climate change draws nearer, renowned Australian scientist Tim Flannery says he's optimistic that new technologies can play a crucial role in reducing CO2 emissions. 96 countries will come together in Paris in November to nut out a new climate change agreement to set the world on a path to taming global greenhouse gas emissions. In a report out today, Oxfam says New Zealand and Australia's "woefully inadequate" emissions targets are "threatening the very survival of some Pacific Island nations.
EXTENDED BODY:
As a crucial United Nations summit on climate change draws nearer, renowned Australian scientist Tim Flannery says he's optimistic that new technologies can play a crucial role in reducing CO2 emissions.
Ninety-six countries will come together in Paris in November to nut out a new climate change agreement to set the world on a path to taming global greenhouse gas emissions. In a report out today, Oxfam says New Zealand and Australia's "woefully inadequate" emissions targets are "threatening the very survival of some Pacific Island nations.
Tim Flannery talks to Kathryn Ryan.
Topics: climate, Pacific
Regions:
Tags: climate change, UN climate change summit
Duration: 11'57"

09:47
Europe correspondent, Seamus Kearney
BODY:
The refugee crisis in Europe
Topics: refugees and migrants
Regions:
Tags: Europe
Duration: 13'55"

10:08
North Korean defector Hyeonseo Lee
BODY:
As a child, Hyeonseo Lee thought her country, North Korea, was the best on the planet. It wasn't until the devastating famine of the 1990s that she began to question what she had always been taught about her homeland and its leadership. When she was 17, with the help of a friendly border guard, she walked across a frozen river to China – initially out of curiosity, but that was to be the beginning of her life in hiding as an illegal alien. She eventually settled as an asylum seeker in South Korea, where she arranged for the escape of her mother and brother, across the same river. Hyeonseo Lee has become an advocate and spokesperson for North Korean defectors and speaks around the world. She’s written a book about her life, called The Girl With Seven Names.
EXTENDED BODY:
As a child, Hyeonseo Lee thought her country, North Korea, was the best on the planet. It wasn't until the devastating famine of the 1990s that she began to question what she had always been taught about her homeland and its leadership.
When she was 17, with the help of a friendly border guard, she walked across a frozen river to China – initially out of curiosity, but that was to be the beginning of her life in hiding as an illegal alien. She eventually settled as an asylum seeker in South Korea, where she arranged for the escape of her mother and brother, across the same river.
Hyeonseo Lee, who has become an advocate and spokesperson for North Korean defectors and speaks around the world, talks with Kathryn Ryan.
Hyeonseo Lee' sbook about her life, is The Girl With Seven Names.
Topics: author interview
Regions:
Tags: North Korea, Hyeonseo Lee
Duration: 31'40"

10:35
Book review: Nelly Dean by Alison Case
BODY:
Reviewed by Gail Pittaway. Published by HarperCollins.
Topics: books
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 5'15"

11:11
Political commentators Matthew Hooton and Mike Williams
BODY:
Growing pressure on John Key over NZ's refugee intake, the flag debate and Maurice Williamson back in the headlines.
Topics: politics
Regions:
Tags: Matthew Hooton, Mike Williams
Duration: 22'03"

11:36
Food: Asparagus Season
BODY:
New Zealander's are big fans of the Spring vegetable, we eat about 2500 tonnes of it each year. In New Zealand asparagus usually becomes available from late September through til Christmas. Geoff Lewis is the former chair of the Asparagus Council and the co-owner of Horowhenua company, Tendertips
Topics: food
Regions:
Tags: asparagus
Duration: 12'23"

11:50
Urbanist Tommy Honey
BODY:
Flags, currency and design.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags: flags, currency, design
Duration: 10'09"

=SHOW NOTES=

09:05 UNICEF's Lebanon deputy says NZ's refugee intake doesn't cut it
Luciano Calestini, New Zealand's deputy representative for Unicef in Lebanon, says a few hundred 'falls far short' of the number of Syrian refugees New Zealand should be taking. The Cabinet is today expected to decide on an emergency in-take of refugees over three years, on the top of the existing 750 quota. Lebanon, has 1.2 million Syrian refugees in camps.
09:15 SPCA accused of contributing to native bird deaths
One of the country's top wildlife vets has accused the SPCA of contributing to the deaths of native birds by neutering and releasing stray and wild cats. Some regional SPCA branches, including Wellington, trap neuter and release stray cats back into the wild. There are no records kept on just how many stray cats there are in New Zealand, but its estimated there are 20 thousand colonies of them in Auckland alone. Associate Professor Brett Gartrell, who is the co-director of New Zealand's only dedicated wildlife hospital, Wildbase at Massey University, says this runs counter to every conservation effort practiced in New Zealand, and the SPCA should be putting the animals down.
09:20 Atmosphere of change? Climate Scientist Professor Tim Flannery
As a crucial United Nations summit on climate change draws nearer, renowned Australian scientist Tim Flannery says he's optimistic that new technologies can play a crucial role in reducing CO2 emissions.
96 countries will come together in Paris in November to nut out a new climate change agreement to set the world on a path to taming global greenhouse gas emissions. In a report out today, Oxfam says New Zealand and Australia's "woefully inadequate" emissions targets are "threatening the very survival of some Pacific Island nations.
[image:46898:full]
09:45 Europe correspondent, Seamus Kearney
The refugee crisis in Europe
10:05 North Korean defector Hyeonseo Lee
As a child, Hyeonseo Lee thought her country, North Korea, was the best on the planet. It wasn't until the devastating famine of the 1990s that she began to question what she had always been taught about her homeland and its leadership. When she was 17, with the help of a friendly border guard, she walked across a frozen river to China – initially out of curiosity, but that was to be the beginning of her life in hiding as an illegal alien. She eventually settled as an asylum seeker in South Korea, where she arranged for the escape of her mother and brother, across the same river. Hyeonseo Lee has become an advocate and spokesperson for North Korean defectors and speaks around the world. She’s written a book about her life, called The Girl With Seven Names.
[image:46899:full]
10:35 Book review: Nelly Dean by Alison Case
Reviewed by Gail Pittaway. Published by HarperCollins.
10:45 The Reading
11:05 Political commentators Matthew Hooton and Mike Williams
Growing pressure on John Key over NZ's refugee intake, the flag debate and Maurice Williamson back in the headlines.
11:30 Food: Asparagus Season
[image:47020:half]
New Zealander's are big fans of the Spring vegetable, we eat about 2500 tonnes of it each year. In New Zealand asparagus usually becomes available from late September through til Christmas.
Geoff Lewis is the former chair of the Asparagus Council and the co-owner of Horowhenua company, Tendertips
Recipe: Juicy Jumbo Asparagus
11:45 Urbanist Tommy Honey
Flags, currency and design

Flag designs a disgrace, NZ Herald
New Zealanders Embarrassed by Finalists for National Flag and Banknote Redesigns, Hyperallergic
Is this Grand Rapids flag one of the planet's 'worst vexillological offenders?', Michigan Live
New Zealand banknotes (Series 7), Fonts in Use
Norway's new banknotes are a beautifully pixelated blur, The Verge

===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 7 September 2015
BODY:
The Green's will keep pushing for an increase to the annual refugee quota. The Rena's owner tells a hearing the wreck is not a risk to the environment.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 15'09"

12:17
CBL expected to register prospectus for dual listing
BODY:
CBL Corporation is expected to register a prospectus today for a public offering of shares on the New Zealand and Australian sharemarkets.
Topics: business
Regions:
Tags: CBL Corporation
Duration: 1'03"

12:18
Wholesale trade sales declines in June quarter
BODY:
Wholesale trade sales have edged down.
Topics: business
Regions:
Tags: trade sales
Duration: 36"

12:19
Wine industry stepping up efforts to teach Chinese
BODY:
The wine industry is stepping up efforts to boost exports to China by offering to teach Chinese consumers more about New Zealand wine.
Topics: business
Regions:
Tags: wine industry
Duration: 1'16"

12:20
Weak dollar provides some relief to dairy price impacts
BODY:
An economist says while the dairy sector is suffering, the low dollar is stimulating other parts of the export sector.
Topics: business, economy
Regions:
Tags: export sector
Duration: 1'35"

12:24
Midday markets for 7 September 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: 1'55"

12:25
Business briefs
BODY:
The Saudi Finance Minister says the country is cutting spending and delaying some state projects due to the decline in oil prices.
Topics: business
Regions:
Tags: Saudi Arabia
Duration: 26"

12:26
Midday Sports News for 7 September 2015
BODY:
The tennis world number one Serena Williams and her sister Venus will square off in the US Open quarter-finals while Canada's Eugenie Bouchard has withdrawn from the tournament due to a concussion.
Topics: sport
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 2'38"

12:35
Midday Rural News for 7 September 2015
BODY:
News from the rural and farming sectors.
Topics: rural, farming
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 7'59"

=SHOW NOTES=

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

An upbeat mix of the curious and the compelling, ranging from the stories of the day to the great questions of our time (RNZ)

=AUDIO=

13:10
Song You Have To Hear - This Must Be the Place
BODY:
Talking Heads' This Must Be the Place.
Topics: music
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 5'18"

13:15
Tift Merritt
BODY:
When your debut album makes the top ten list of Time magazine and The New Yorker, people start to take notice. That's what happened to singer-songwriter Tift Merritt in 2002, and since then she has continued to win over critics and fans with a voice that's been compared to Emmylou Harris and Joni Mitchell. She's in Auckland to play the Tuning Fork tonight.
Topics: music
Regions:
Tags: Tift Merritt
Duration: 16'35"

13:32
This Must Be The Place - Annabel Hawkins
BODY:
She's here to talk about the life and times of being twenty-something in Wellington. Twenty-three year old poet and blogger Annabel Hawkins has just published her first book called This Must Be The Place.
Topics: author interview, books
Regions: Wellington Region
Tags: Annabel Hawkins
Duration: 10'24"

13:42
Favourite album
BODY:
Patti Smith's Horses has been chosen by Louise Evans.
Topics: music
Regions:
Tags: Patti Smith
Duration: 16'57"

14:09
Coach of the Silver Ferns steps down
BODY:
Waimarama Taumaunu, has announced this afternoon that she is to stand down as coach of the Silver Ferns.
Topics: sport
Regions:
Tags: Netball Silver Ferns
Duration: 3'29"

14:13
TV - Alex Casey
BODY:
Alex Casey from The Spinoff.co.nz
Topics: media
Regions:
Tags: television
Duration: 9'26"

14:23
Music - Kate Robertson
BODY:
Featuring "Regardless" by Jarryd James, featuring Julia Stone and "Without Me" Performed by Mac DeMarco.
Topics: music
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 9'26"

14:37
Silver Ferns coach
BODY:
Waimarama Taumaunu, has announced this afternoon that she is to stand down as coach of the Silver Ferns.
Topics: sport
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 4'18"

14:41
Books - Megan Nicol Reed
BODY:
Reviewing 'Absolution' by Patrick Flannery.
Topics: books
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 11'11"

14:53
Festival for the Future - Nadine Rutter
BODY:
Festival for the Future was a chance to connect with innovators and influencers from across the nation.
Topics: life and society, technology, business, education
Regions:
Tags: Festival for the Future, arts festivals, innovation, entrepreneurship, social entrepreneurship
Duration: 6'53"

15:10
Feature interview: Breakfast at Audrey Hepburn's house
BODY:
Audrey Hepburn's son Luca Dotti on his book Audrey at Home: Memories of My Mother's Kitchen, from which he'll share Audrey's recipe for Penne alla Vodka. Apparently Audrey Hepburn cooked the same as she dressed: with style and finesse.
Topics: author interview
Regions:
Tags: Audrey Hepburn, Luca Dotti
Duration: 22'22"

15:30
Culture on a plate - Secret dining Malaysian
BODY:
There's Malaysian Indian, Malaysian Chinese and ethnic Malay cuisine reflecting the diversity of centuries old cultures. Lynda Chanwai-Earle joins other foodies on a secret dining trail as part of the Visa Wellington on a Plate festival to learn about the diversity of Malaysian culture through their traditional dishes. The Malaysian trail starts with ingredients and preparation and ends with a few revealing secrets about how to win lovers - with oranges!
EXTENDED BODY:
There's Malaysian Indian, Malaysian Chinese and ethnic Malay cuisine reflecting the diversity of centuries old cultures. Lynda Chanwai-Earle joins other foodies on a secret dining trail as part of the Visa Wellington on a Plate festival to learn about the diversity of Malaysian culture through their traditional dishes. The Malaysian trail starts with ingredients and preparation and ends with a few revealing secrets about how to win lovers - with oranges!
By Lynda Chanwai-Earle
When you go out for dinner it’s an added bonus if your host can illuminate you with the fascinating cultural facts behind their dishes. I’ve just learned that “welcoming tea” made from wood ear fungus and red date is meant to bring longevity and prosperity and that roti is a staple part of the Malaysian diet.
“Secret Dining Trails – Malaysian” was the name given to the event by the Visa Wellington on a Plate Festival which saw around 25 patrons walk the streets of Wellington in search of some culture on a plate “Malaysian” style. Patrons are braving the unknown – it’s so secret in fact, none of the patrons know where they are going next so it’s imperative to find the group and stick with them.
The Malaysian trail starts with ingredients and preparation and ends with a few revealing secrets about how to attract lovers – apparently by pelting them with oranges!
The groups meeting point is the Baker’s Pantry at Moore Wilson’s Supermarket and Caterers to learn about the diversity of Malaysian culture through their traditional dishes.
The foodies are easy to spot as they’re all carrying their signature Asia New Zealand Foundation bags, the key sponsor for the three Asian Secret Dining Trails (Malaysian, Vietnamese and Chinese).
Malaysian Chinese New Zealander Lenny Loh is our tour guide. Now working in I.T. Lenny was a chef in early days at the Hong Kong Restaurant in Christchurch and naturally loves food. He explains the essential Malaysian cuisines to me, made up of Chinese, Indian and ethnic Malay cultures and also mixture of cuisines because of the crossover of cultures through mixed marriage; such as Chinese/Nyonya Malay.
Lenny tells me that roti is a staple to the Malaysian diet as much as rice is, and it’s common across all three of the dominant cultural cuisines.
So first up, there is the roti... Jeff, a very brave patron has volunteered and is attempting to flip roti dough. His hands are slick with oil as he awkwardly swings the disc of dough around, misses and nearly covers my microphone. The group roar with laughter, it’s a great ice-breaker and I’m envious, it looks like great fun.
Reuban and Caroline Danam own the boutique catering company Rempah, supplying 8 different Malaysian Indian sauces and roti distributed across the country. Right now they’re demonstrating how to make roti to the patrons.
Caroline Danam is explaining the eating etiquette for Malaysian Indians; chopsticks if it’s Chinese, fork and spoon if it’s ethnic Malay and Indian people like to use their fingers to eat with (predominantly the right hand for eating and left for cleaning). However anyone brought up in Malaysia are dexterous with all forms of eating utensils and restaurants provide everything anyway.
KL Café at the Willis Street Food Court is next and owners Frankie and Steven are serving classic Chinese Malaysian street food such as Char Kuay Teow (classic stir fried noodle dish), Malaysian satay sticks and steamed dumplings. They’re a popular and colourful site for lunching patrons in the CBD.
Roti Chenai on Victoria Street has been going since 1992, one of the oldest Malaysian South Indian restaurants in Wellington run by Vija Seeman and her older brother. Vija explains that their cuisine is predominantly from South India such as the Sukka, (creamy curries and chilli prawn curries) and buriani (North and South of India). Lenny tells me he's a huge fan of their authentic creamy curries.
The group moves on to the final destination, again in Dixon Street in Wellington's CBD.
A welcoming longevity wood ear fungus and red date tea is being served by Tee Phee, last but not least, Little Penang on Dixon Street offers authentic cuisine from Penang, a gem of a family restaurant run by Tee and her husband Keith Cheah. Dish by dish Tee and Keith explain the Nyonya Malaysian culture behind their delicacies.
Nyonya Penang is a culture of cuisine that could be described as "entirely distinct and distinctly delicious". Keith tells me that Baba is the Chinese Malay word for "father" and Nyonya is the Chinese Malay word for "mother."
Nyonya cuisine developed around the Penang Peninsula over the last five hundred years and has Chinese, Indian and ethnic Malay influences particularly in spices and ingredients specific to the location.
One patron, Margaret Brooke is a food writer herself. She tells me that she is big fan of Malaysian and the Little Penang has impressed her greatly.
We finish on a warming coconut rice pudding, it's quite soupy in texture. Tee explains that in the old days, traditionally the foot-bound ladies of the houses were not encouraged to go out much so luncheons were their way of gathering socially. This sweet delicacy with its colourful beads of tapioca was a way of treating each other.
These tapioca beads are like cherished little jewels, they represent all that is good in life. The ladies would savour them as they sat and ate together.

Tee tells me that food is tied up in every aspect of life and embedded in their culture. She mentions an old Valentines tradition at the end of Chinese New Year Festival, where singles would throw oranges or mandarins across the river at other singles. There's lots of laughter as some of the Malaysian patrons in the group acknowledges that the "orange pelting session" worked for them.
It's the perfectly satiating end to a secret trail that’s not so secret now, taking us to some hidden gems around Wellington’s CBD for a taste of Malaysia's incredibly diverse culture on a plate.
Topics: identity, language, food, life and society, refugees and migrants
Regions: Wellington Region
Tags: Malaysia, cultural practices
Duration: 10'20"

15:46
The Panel pre-show for 7 September 2015
BODY:
Your feedback, and a preview of the guests and topics on The Panel.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 13'00"

=SHOW NOTES=

1:10 First song: Talking Heads' This Must Be the Place
1.15 Tift Merritt
When your debut album makes the top ten list of Time magazine and The New Yorker, people start to take notice. That's what happened to singer-songwriter Tift Merritt in 2002, and since then she has continued to win over critics and fans with a voice that's been compared to Emmylou Harris and Joni Mitchell. She's in Auckland to play the Tuning Fork tonight.
[image:47114:full]
1.30 This Must Be The Place - Annabel Hawkins
She's here to talk about the life and times of being twenty-something in Wellington. Twenty-three year old poet and blogger Annabel Hawkins has just published her first book called This Must Be The Place.
1:40 Favourite album
Patti Smith's Horses has been chosen by Louise Evans
2:05 Waimarama Taumaunu steps down
Irene Van Dyke reacts to this afternoon's announcement Silver Ferns netball coach Waimarama Taumaunu is to stand down.
2:10 The Critics Part One
TV review - Alex Casey
New Music - Kate Robertson
2:35 Waimarama Taumaunu steps down
Waimarama Taumaunu explains what lead to her decision to stand down as coach of the Silver Ferns.
2:40 The Critics Part two
Books - Megan Nicol Reed
Festival for the Future - Nadine Rutter
3:10 Feature interview: Breakfast at Audrey Hepburn's house
Audrey Hepburn's son Luca Dotti on his book Audrey at Home: Memories of My Mother's Kitchen, from which he'll share Audrey's recipe for Penne alla Vodka. Apparently Audrey Hepburn cooked the same as she dressed: with style and finesse.
[image:47053:full]
3.35 Voices
Lynda Chanwai-Earle joins a secret dining trail as part of the Wellington on a Plate festival. She learns about the diversity of Malaysian culture through traditional dishes and finds out a "welcoming tea" is made from wood ear fungus and red date is meant to bring longevity.
3:45 The Panel Pre-Show
Music details
OPENING SONG:
ARTIST: Talking Heads
TITLE: This Must Be The Place
COMP: Byrne, Frantz, Harrison
ALBUM: Talking Heads: The Best Of, Once In A Lifetime (Compilation)
LABEL: EMI
FEATURE ALBUM:
ARTIST: Patti Smith
TITLE: Redondo Beach
COMP: Kaye, Smith, Sohl
ALBUM: Horses
LABEL: Arista
ARTIST: Patti Smith
TITLE: Gloria
COMP: Morrison, Smith
ALBUM: Horses
LABEL: Arista
ARTIST: Patti Smith
TITLE: Free Money
COMP: Kaye, Smith
ALBUM: Horses
LABEL: Arista
THE CRITICS:
ARTIST: Jarryd James, featuring Julia Stone
TITLE: Regardless
COMP: James, Stone
ALBUM: Regardless
LABEL: n/a
ARTIST: Mac Demarco
TITLE: Without Me
COMP: Demarco
ALBUM: Another One
LABEL: Captured
ARTIST: Blink-182
TITLE: First Date
COMP: DeLonge, Hoppusm Barker
ALBUM: Blink 182
LABEL: Geffen
THE PANEL:
ARTIST: Sex Pistols
TITLE: My Way
COMP: Anka, Francois, Revaux
ALBUM: Sex Pistols: Jubilee (Compilation)
LABEL: Virgin

===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 7 September 2015
BODY:
Your feedback, and a preview of the guests and topics on The Panel.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 13'00"

16:03
The Panel with Jeremy Elwood and Sonja de Friez (Part 1)
BODY:
What the Panelists Jeremy Elwood and Sonja de Freiz have been up to. New Zealand is to take an extra 750 refugees from the Syrian crisis over the next two-and-a-half years. Professor Al Gillespie talks to us about whether this number is about right. A former French spy has confessed to planting the bombs on the Greenpeace vessel the Rainbow Warrior while she was docked in Auckland Harbour 30 years ago. Al Gillespie will tell us if the legal fight is completely over. The Red Peak flag design is gaining popularity with over 20 thousand signatures on a petitio for it to be in the short list for the New Zealand flag. Dr Andrew Geddis tells us what can be done to have this design included in a final vote.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 23'48"

16:05
The Panel with Jeremy Elwood and Sonja de Friez (Part 2)
BODY:
How much thought do you put into the things you post on-line? What the Panelists Jeremy Elwood and Sonja de Friez have been thinking about. Award winning book Into the River has been banned. It's upset Family First because of it's sex and drug taking content. Board member Sue Reid joins the Panel. Some women MPs say parliament's Speaker David Carter doesn't take their points of order seriously. Parents who micro-manage their children are being criticised for creating people with psychological issues. There are many victims of crime who live in fear of retribution or harrssment.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 26'39"

16:07
Panel Intro
BODY:
What the Panelists Jeremy Elwood and Sonja de Friez have been up to.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 4'17"

16:11
Refugee crisis
BODY:
New Zealand is to take an extra 750 refugees from the Syrian crisis over the next two-and-a-half years. Professor Al Gillespie talks to us about whather this number is about right.
Topics: refugees and migrants
Regions:
Tags: Syria, EU
Duration: 8'25"

16:18
Rainbow Warrior
BODY:
A former French spy has confessed to planting the bombs on the Greenpeace vessel the Rainbow Warrior while she was docked in Auckland Harbour 30 years ago. Al Gillespie will tell us if the legal fight is completely over.
Topics: politics, environment
Regions:
Tags: France, Rainbow Warrior
Duration: 3'29"

16:22
Red Peak
BODY:
The Red Peak flag design is gaining popularity with over 20 thousand signatures on a petitio for it to be in the short list for the New Zealand flag. Dr Andrew Geddis tells us what can be done to have this design included in a final vote.
Topics: politics, identity
Regions:
Tags: flag
Duration: 7'21"

16:33
Online post regret
BODY:
How much thought do you put into the things you post on-line?
Topics: internet
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 2'47"

16:36
Panel Says
BODY:
What the Panelists Jeremy Elwood and Sonja de Freize have been thinking about.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 4'26"

16:40
Teen book banned
BODY:
Award winning book Into the River has been banned. It's upset Family First because of it's sex and drug taking content. Board member Sue Reid joins the Panel.
Topics: books
Regions:
Tags: Into the River, banned
Duration: 7'37"

16:48
Parliaments speaker and women MPs
BODY:
Some women MPs say parliament's Speaker David Carter doesn't take their points of order seriously.
Topics: politics
Regions:
Tags: sexism
Duration: 2'50"

16:51
Helicopter parents create crashes
BODY:
Parents who micro-manage their children are being criticised for creating people with psychological issues.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags: parenting
Duration: 3'03"

16:55
The Parole Board
BODY:
How well does our Parole Board system work?
Topics: politics, crime
Regions:
Tags: Parole Board
Duration: 3'35"

=SHOW NOTES=

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

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

=AUDIO=

17:08
NZ to take 750 more refugees from Syria
BODY:
New Zealand will take 750 more refugees from Syria, 600 of them over and above the existing annual quota.
Topics: politics, refugees and migrants
Regions:
Tags: Syria
Duration: 6'38"

17:15
Farm training centre must pay back $7.5 million
BODY:
A farm training centre is having to pay back 7.5 million dollars after investigations uncovered incorrect funding over a span of six years.
Topics: education
Regions:
Tags: Taratahi Agricultural Training Centre
Duration: 5'55"

17:20
Evidence a police officer said forestry arrest was 'wrong'
BODY:
A court has heard that the police officer who arrested forestry contractor Paul Burr told him he was forced to do so by someone 'higher up the food chain', and said the manslaughter charge was wrong.
Topics: crime, law
Regions:
Tags: manslaughter charge
Duration: 3'10"

17:24
Whanau Ora is helping individuals
BODY:
The much anticipated Whanau Ora report has found the programme is providing good outcomes but it doesn't say how much they cost.
Topics: te ao Māori
Regions:
Tags: Whanau Ora
Duration: 4'27"

17:36
Today's market update
BODY:
CBL Corporation is seeking up to 132 million dollars through a share float on the New Zealand and Australian sharemarkets.
Topics: business, economy
Regions:
Tags: markets
Duration: 2'18"

17:40
Libraries, publishers support banned young adult book
BODY:
Librarians and publishers are throwing their support behind the author of an award-winning young adults novel that's been banned.
Topics: books
Regions:
Tags: censership
Duration: 3'43"

17:43
Government to accept more refugees
BODY:
More now on the extra 600 refugees coming to New Zealand from Syria.
Topics: refugees and migrants
Regions:
Tags: Syria, EU
Duration: 3'53"

17:47
Ambulance paramedic faulted for errors in care of woman
BODY:
An ambulance paramedic ignored an alarm about his patient's deteriorating condition as he raced to deliver her to hospital in time to save her.
Topics: law, health
Regions:
Tags: patient death
Duration: 4'06"

17:51
Gauntlet of hooks leads to call for fishing ban on pier
BODY:
A meeting's underway that will hear a call for a total ban on fishing off New Brighton pier after a rash of nasty run-ins at the Christchurch landmark.
Topics: politics
Regions: Canterbury
Tags: New Brighton pier
Duration: 3'20"

17:55
A much anticipated Whanau Ora report
BODY:
The much anticipated Whanau Ora report has found the programme is providing good outcomes but it doesn't say how much they cost. The Minister of Māori Development, Te Ururoa Flavell, has just released the report, which outlines the implementation of the whanau-centred services, from 2010 to 2014. Te Manu Korihi reporter Leigh Marama McLachlan has more.
Topics: te ao Māori
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 2'59"

17:58
Mother goes on trial over serious burns to child
BODY:
A woman who failed to take her 2-year-old son to the doctor after he suffered burns to his hands so severe that his fingers eventually fused together, has gone on trial in the Wellington District Court.
Topics: crime
Regions: Wellington Region
Tags: child abuse case
Duration: 2'16"

18:07
Sports News for 7 September 2015
BODY:
An update from the team at RNZ Sport.
Topics: sport
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 3'13"

18:12
An Akl Councillor says govt should be careful
BODY:
New Zealand will take 750 more refugees from Syria - 100 this year and 500 over the following two years, and the other 150 under the existing intake quota.
Topics: refugees and migrants
Regions:
Tags: Syria, EU, refugee quota
Duration: 4'17"

18:16
A day and-a-half to die from a single punch to the head.
BODY:
The Crown says it took Darryl Nicholson a day and-a-half to die from a single punch to the head.
Topics: crime
Regions:
Tags: punch, death
Duration: 2'53"

18:19
Fears proposed online elections will be hacked
BODY:
I.T. experts are warning next year's local government elections could be derailed or subject to fraud if a proposed online voting trial goes ahead.
Topics: internet, politics
Regions:
Tags: elections, online voting trial
Duration: 3'24"

18:22
Owner says wreck can be left because it doesn't pose threat
BODY:
The owner of the Rena, stuck on the Astrolabe Reef off the coast from Tauranga, is arguing it doesn't pose any real threat to the environment.
Topics: environment
Regions: Bay of Plenty
Tags: Rena
Duration: 4'07"

18:27
A young woman who accidentally drank herself to death
BODY:
The coroner has found a young woman who accidentally drank herself to death most likely didn't realise drinking straight spirits would be signicifantly different to drinking pre-mixed drinks.
Topics: health
Regions:
Tags: coroner, death, drinking
Duration: 2'42"

18:33
Whanau Ora programme report
BODY:
The report into the first four years of Māori Party's flagship Whanau Ora programme says its doing good work, but gives little indication of whether the money has been well spent.
Topics: te ao Māori
Regions:
Tags: Whanau Ora
Duration: 4'50"

18:38
Childrens' author shocked his book is now banned
BODY:
The children's author Ted Dawe says he's shocked to learn his book 'Into the River" has had a ban slapped on it by the Film and Literature Board of Review.
Topics: books
Regions:
Tags: Into the River, Ted Dawe
Duration: 3'59"

18:42
Waimarama Taumaunu steps aside
BODY:
After four years in charge, Waimarama Taumaunu has confirmed she won't be seeking a second term as coach of the Silver Ferns.
Topics: sport
Regions:
Tags: Silver Ferns
Duration: 2'54"

18:46
Jarryd Hayne "out of nowhere: into American Football big time
BODY:
Former Australian rugby league star Jarryd Hayne has stunned American footbal followers by making it into the San Francisco 49ers NFL squad.
Topics: sport
Regions:
Tags: San Francisco 49ers, Jarryd Hayne
Duration: 3'00"

18:49
Te Manu Korihi News for 7 September 2015
BODY:
A leader of a central North Island iwi says the roll-out of Whanau Ora has at times been rough for most iwi, with providers in his rohe competing for resources.; Youngest son of New Zealander of the Year, Dr Lance O'Sullivan, is diagnosed with Duchenne Muscular Dystrophy; Ngapuhi is mourning the loss of a Ngareta Jones who is being described as a well-loved matriarch and wahine toa;
Topics: te ao Māori
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 3'43"

18:53
Genetic research calls for rethink on Pacifika medicine
BODY:
A New Zealand geneticist is calling for a radical shake up on how medical treatments are matched to Pacifika pepole after carrying out an extensive study of their DNA.
Topics: health, science
Regions:
Tags: Pacifika, genetics
Duration: 3'11"

18:57
Drysdale ponders what went wrong
BODY:
Five time world champion Mahe Drysdale has been left pondering just what went wrong after he missed out on winning his sixth single sculls world title in France.
Topics: sport
Regions:
Tags: single sculls world title, Mahe Drysdale
Duration: 3'26"

=SHOW NOTES=

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

Entertainment and information, including: 7:30 Best of Upbeat: Selected Eva Radich exchanges with personalities from the world of music and the arts (RNZ) 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
Nilima Venkat on adjusting when you're ageing
BODY:
Project Manager of Shanti Niwas, an organisation which offers culturally appropriate positive programmes for elder citizens who have moved to New Zealand from India and South East Asia.
Topics: life and society, health
Regions: Auckland Region
Tags: elder support
Duration: 18'46"

20:40
Astronomy with Alan Gilmore
BODY:
Former Mt John University Observatory superintendent Alan Gilmore raises our gaze to the celestial bodies for a predicted decline in solar activity and the occultation analysis of Pluto.
Topics: science
Regions: Canterbury
Tags: astronomy, solar activity, Pluto
Duration: 16'32"

20:59
Conundrum Clue 1
BODY:
Conundrum clue 1.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 14"

21:59
Conundrum Clue 2
BODY:
Conundrum clue 2.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 17"

=SHOW NOTES=

7:10 Adjusting when you're older
The work of Shanti Niwas, which offers culturally appropriate positive programmes for elder citizens who have moved to New Zealand (mostly to join families) from India and South East Asia. Bryan Crump talks to project manager (and president of Indian Women's Club) Nilima Venkat, who is a guest speaker at this year's Human Rights Commission's Diversity Forum.
7:35 Upbeat Feature: Andrey Lebedev
Australian guitar soloist Andrey Lebedev talks with Eva Radich ahead of his concert with Orchestra Wellington which took place on Saturday playing Rodrigo’s Concerto de Aranjuez
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 Astronomy
Former Mt John University Observatory superintendent Alan Gilmore raises our gaze to the bodies floating in space... a predicted decline in solar activity and the occultation analysis of Pluto.
9:10 France & Italy
Italian-born Euronews journalist Eri Garuti now works from the east of France and reports on both European nations. Locks and bridges (and love); no tax in 2017 for the French; ploys to fill emptying Italian villages; and what happens when the Saudi royals holiday in the French Riviera.
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 Beale Street Caravan
Beale Street Caravan opens with guitarist "Big A" Sherrod backed by resident band the Corn Lickers, recorded in Clarksdale, Mississippi, then the test of the show features Blues and Soul icon, Delbert McClinton. From playing behind Howlin' Wolf and Bobby Blue Bland in the 50s and 60s, to his chart topping years as a songwriter and solo artist, Delbert has forged an impressive career around his passion for music.
Also this week, we begin a new series called The Memphis Beat from music journalist and researcher, David Less.

===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. | Beale Street Caravan===
=DESCRIPTION=

David Knowles introduces the Memphis-based radio show with an international reputation for its location recordings of blues musicians live in concert.
This week: guitarist "Big A" Sherrod backed by resident band the Corn Lickers, recorded in Clarksdale, Mississippi, then the test of the show features Blues and Soul icon, Delbert McClinton. From playing behind Howlin' Wolf and Bobby Blue Bland in the 50s and 60s, to his chart topping years as a songwriter and solo artist, Delbert has forged an impressive career around his passion for music.
And we begin a new series called The Memphis Beat from music journalist and researcher, David Less. (6 of 13, BSC)

Favourite item:

Request information

Year 2015

Reference number 274446

Media type AUDIO

Collection Sound Collection

Ngā Taonga Korero Collection

Credits RNZ Collection
Radio New Zealand National, Broadcaster

Duration 24:00:00

Date 07 Sep 2015

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