RNZ National. 2016-05-19. 00:00-23:59.

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Year
2016
Reference
288222
Media type
Audio
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Rights Information
Year
2016
Reference
288222
Media type
Audio
Item unavailable online
Series
Radio New Zealand National. 2015--. 00:00-23:59.
Categories
Radio airchecks
Radio programs
Sound recordings
Untelescoped radio airchecks
Duration
24:00:00
Credits
RNZ Collection
RNZ National (estab. 2016), Broadcaster

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

19 May 2016

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

Including: 12:05 Music after Midnight; 12:30 Discovery (BBC); 1:05 The Thursday Feature (RNZ); 2:05 The Cultural Frontline; 3:05 Grievous Bodily by Craig Harrison read by John O'Leary (1 of 15, RNZ); 3:30 NZ Books (RNZ) 5:10 Witness (BBC)

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

RNZ's three-hour breakfast news show with news and interviews, bulletins on the hour and half-hour, including: 6:16 and 6:50 Business News 6:18 Pacific News 6:26 Rural News 6:48 and 7:45 NZ Newspapers

=AUDIO=

06:00
Top Stories for Thursday 19 May 2016
BODY:
The Government and Labour ramp up the pressure on Auckland council to free up more land on the city's boundaries and Police in Christchurch say sex workers in the city could hold the key to solve mystery of Renee Duckmanton's death.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 35'19"

06:06
Sports News for 19 May 2016
BODY:
An update from the team at RNZ Sport.
Topics: sport
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 2'20"

06:13
Police believe sex workers could hold key to Rakaia homicide
BODY:
The police in Christchurch believe sex workers in the city could hold the key to solve the investigation into Renee Duckmanton's death.
Topics: crime
Regions: Canterbury
Tags: Renee Duckmanton
Duration: 1'56"

06:20
Early Business News for 19 May 2016
BODY:
A brief update of movements in the financial sector.
Topics: business, economy
Regions:
Tags: markets
Duration: 2'19"

06:26
Morning Rural News for 19 May 2016
BODY:
News from the rural and farming sector
Topics: rural, farming
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 4'19"

06:39
Labour's Akl meeting on affordable housing
BODY:
More than 300 Aucklanders turned out to a meeting about the lack of affordable housing in the city.
Topics: housing
Regions: Auckland Region
Tags: affordable housing
Duration: 3'49"

06:43
Boko Haram abductee found alive
BODY:
One of more than 200 school girls abducted by Nigerian Jihadist group Boko Haram two years ago has been found alive.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags: Boko Haram, Nigeria
Duration: 3'00"

06:50
Doing good with business
BODY:
The brains behind the successful new technology companies Hyperfactory and Snakk Media is now turning to businesses that not only make money, but also do good.
Topics: business
Regions:
Tags: Derek Handley
Duration: 1'41"

06:52
Warning to KiwiSaver sector
BODY:
The financial markets watchdog has fired a warning at the 23 billion dollar KiwiSaver industry, saying providers need to engage more with their clients.
Topics: business
Regions:
Tags: KiwiSaver
Duration: 1'26"

06:54
Infratil bides time on war chest spending
BODY:
The utilities investor, Infratil, is keeping investors on tenterhooks about its plans for an estimated one billion dollar investment war-chest.
Topics: business
Regions:
Tags: Infratil
Duration: 1'50"

06:55
Steel and Tube feels pressure of weaker margins on earnings
BODY:
An analyst says Steel and Tube is likely to be in for a rough ride this year as it faces a price squeeze and concerns about the quality of its seismic mesh.
Topics: business
Regions:
Tags: Steel and Tube
Duration: 1'06"

06:58
Morning markets for 19 May 2016
BODY:
Wall Street weaker after minutes from the Federal Reserve's April meeting were released.
Topics: business, economy
Regions:
Tags: markets
Duration: 1'03"

07:07
Sports News for 19 May 2016
BODY:
An update from the team at RNZ Sport.
Topics: sport
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 2'18"

07:11
Govt could step in to open up more land in Akl
BODY:
The Government is warning it could step in if the Auckland Council doesn't agree to open up more land for new houses.
Topics: housing, politics
Regions: Auckland Region
Tags: land, land prices
Duration: 4'10"

07:15
More views on the Akl land issues
BODY:
The deputy chair of the Auckland Council's development committee is Chris Darby and Phil Goff is a Mayoral candidate.
Topics: housing, politics
Regions: Auckland Region
Tags: land, land prices
Duration: 8'18"

07:24
Police - sex workers could hold key to Rakaia hom
BODY:
The police in Christchurch believe sex workers in the city could hold the key to solve the investigation into Renee Duckmanton's death.
Topics: crime
Regions: Canterbury
Tags: Renee Duckmanton
Duration: 1'51"

07:34
SIS says Jihadi brides remain a security concern for NZ
BODY:
The SIS says New Zealand Jihadi brides continue to be a security concern because they could return here.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags: Jihadi Brides, SIS
Duration: 1'55"

07:36
Government's homelessness resourcing strategy questioned
BODY:
Last week the Social Housing Minister announced a 41-million-dollar injection into emergency housing and grants.
Topics: housing, politics
Regions:
Tags: homeless
Duration: 4'32"

07:41
Homeless mum: 'I just sleep in the car'
BODY:
Julie says she's been forced to sleep many nights in a car and struggles to find places for her children to stay each night.
Topics: life and society, housing
Regions: Canterbury
Tags: homelessness, poverty
Duration: 5'47"

07:48
MPI Invesitgators: Lack of action leads to over-fishing
BODY:
Leaked Ministry for Primary Industries reports show officials believe that MPI's failure to prosecute skippers is contributing to over-fishing and illegal dumping.
Topics: environment, politics
Regions:
Tags: fishing, MPI
Duration: 8'07"

07:57
Woman who sexually abuses baby boy has sentence toughened
BODY:
A woman who filmed herself sexually abusing a one-year-old boy for $300 and who was originally sentenced to home detention sentence will now serve three years and nine months in prison, following a Crown appeal.
Topics: crime
Regions: Auckland Region
Tags: sexual abuse video, Krystal Harvey
Duration: 2'18"

08:07
Sports News for 19 May 2016
BODY:
An update from the team at RNZ Sport.
Topics: sport
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 2'52"

08:12
Environmental concern at talk of extended Auckland boundaries
BODY:
Auckland's been put on notice to make more land available for housing or risk being made to by the Government.
Topics: housing, politics
Regions: Auckland Region
Tags: land, land prices
Duration: 5'55"

08:18
Australian farmers call Fonterra's trans-Tasman cuts 'immoral'
BODY:
Fonterra stands is being accused of robbing devastated Australian farmers with what have been labelled 'immoral' cuts to milk payouts.
Topics: business
Regions:
Tags: Fonterra, dairy prices
Duration: 4'36"

08:22
Housing crisis hits the regions
BODY:
A school principal in Tauranga says the housing crisis is spreading to the regions and is much more than just an Auckland problem.
Topics: housing, politics
Regions: Bay of Plenty
Tags: land, land prices
Duration: 4'24"

08:27
CPAG: Government out of touch with severity of housing crisis
BODY:
Listening to that is the law and housing spokesperson for the Child Poverty Action Group, Frank Hogan.
Topics: housing, politics
Regions:
Tags: Child Poverty Action Group
Duration: 4'11"

08:31
Markets Update for 19 May 2016
BODY:
A brief update of movements in the financial sector.
Topics: business, economy
Regions:
Tags: markets
Duration: 59"

08:37
Substance Addiction Bill lacks safeguards
BODY:
A district court judge says a proposed bill could result in drug and alcohol addicts languishing in police cells before being admitted to secure treatment centres.
Topics: law, politics
Regions:
Tags: Substance Addiction Bill
Duration: 3'43"

08:41
SIS addresses privacy concerns and jihadi brides controversy
BODY:
The SIS has moved to reassure the public about how it handles the personal information it collects about New Zealanders.
Topics: internet
Regions:
Tags: SIS, personal data, GCSB
Duration: 3'09"

08:44
Research reveals steep rise in bowel disease rates in Canty
BODY:
The rate of a serious and incurable bowel disease that affects young people is now among the highest reported anywhere in the world in Canterbury.
Topics: health
Regions:
Tags: Crohn's Disease, Ulcerative Colitis
Duration: 3'39"

08:49
Students behaving better, but NCEA a worry
BODY:
A major new survey out today says secondary school students are better behaved and teachers are happier.
Topics: education
Regions:
Tags: behaviour, survey
Duration: 2'35"

08:51
Century after Indians arrived in Fiji
BODY:
It's a hundred years since the end of Fiji's indentured labour system which saw thousands of Indians arrive to work in the country's sugar plantations.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags: Fiji, Indians
Duration: 3'58"

08:55
Army explosions register on GNS earthquake monitors
BODY:
With rumblings from Ruapehu on the rise, this week probably wasn't the best time for the army to start exploding things on the volcanic plateau.
Topics: defence force
Regions: Waikato
Tags: explosions
Duration: 3'24"

=SHOW NOTES=

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

Current affairs and topics of interest, including: 10:45 The Reading: The Colour of Food: A Memoir of Life, Love and Dinner, by Anne Else read by Jane Waddell (4 of 5, RNZ)

=AUDIO=

09:08
Boko Haram girl found
BODY:
One of more than 200 school girls abducted by Islamist group Boko Haram in North East Nigeria two years ago has been found, fuelling hope that the remaining girls will be found and reunited with their families. New Zealander Denise Ritchie from Stop Demand has been in Nigeria recently and met with the uncle of the girl who was found, Amina Ali Nkeki, and also with with Boko Haram.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags: Boko Haram, Chibok, Nigeria
Duration: 21'20"

09:29
New claims about the spread of the invasive velvetleaf weed
BODY:
North Island farmers claim chicken manure is helping to spread one of the world's worst cropping weeds, but the Ministry of Primary Industries won't do anything about it.As of last Friday the aggressive weed, velevetleaf, which damages crops by competing with them for nutrients and water, has been found on 248 properties throughout 11 regions of New Zealand. The culprit in the South Island has been identified as fodder beet seed, sourced from Italy and certified by Danish authorities and imported and planted last year.In the north Island MPI says the source is not new, rather the result of an old incursion back in 2011. Farmers in Bay of Plenty and Waikato, disagree. Hew Dalrymple is the Maize Vice Chairman from the Federated Farmers. Colin MacKinnon is the Bay Of Plenty Chairman of the Arable section. Trevor James from AG Research in Hamilton is in charge of the identification of weed seed.
Topics: rural, farming
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 22'12"

09:52
International correspondent Matthew Parris
BODY:
The Queens speech, "Life Chances": including prison restructuring and ease of adoption, the continuing and increasingly crazed EU debate and the row continues about a future Trump presidency's relations with a Cameron-led UK government, with the Chancellor trying to calm things down a bit.
Topics: politics
Regions:
Tags: Queen, EU, Brexit, Trump, Cameron, BBC, UK
Duration: 7'48"

10:07
Gross? Wastecooking with chef & dumpster diver David Gross
BODY:
David Gross is a trained chef, activist, filmaker and the host of Wastecooking an Austrian dumpster diving TV show. He talks about whipping up creative meals from what other people throw away, fighting food waste in the process. His documentary Waste Cooking is part of the Resene Architecture & Design Film Festival 2016. The full programme is available @Rialto.co.nz. New Zealand's Love Food Hate Waste Campaign is running a competition on their Facebook page to promote the movie and are giving away free movie tickets.
EXTENDED BODY:
Kathryn Ryan takes a dive into wastecooking with trained chef and activist David Gross.
David Gross is a trained chef, activist, filmaker and the host of Wastecooking an Austrian dumpster diving TV show. He talks about whipping up creative meals from what other people throw away, fighting food waste in the process.
His documentary Waste Cooking is part of the Resene Architecture & Design Film Festival 2016.
New Zealand's Love Food Hate Waste Campaign is running a competition on their facebook page to promote the movie and are giving away free movie tickets.
Read an edited excerpt of their conversation below:
Have some of us developed mental blocks about food because we’re not that familiar with it?
Yes. You see this disconnection everywhere and people don’t even think about the history of the product. This is really important. You mentioned the kids, when you start cooking with kids or start hunting for wild plants, it changes quite a lot. I think this is really important to reconnect to food, to the source, to wild plants, to agriculture, because once you’re re-connected, it’s painful to throw fresh food away while other people are starving.
That is a very interesting point because I know a lot of the older people you spoke to, one person who lived through the war had a very different attitude. The attitude was, you never throw away food and they’re incredibly efficient with their food. Those who have come through the heavily commercialised years of food production, they’re the wasters.
Yes, he is really inspiring guy and he said a quote I like so much. He said, “Cooking is a political act but we can’t all be Che Guavera, some of us have to peel the potatoes” and I like this approach very much because I think it is a highly political topic, eating and cooking and at the end it makes sense to cook food that would otherwise end up in trash and it changes everything. Starting waste diving and waste cooking changed my entire life.
You went to the fish auctions in France, what did you learn there?
France was very interesting because there is a lot of fish waste in the industry, almost one third of all fish caught around France is wasted. They catch a lot of other fish as well, but they can’t sell it so they throw it back, but when they throw it back, the fish is already dead. When I saw this on the fisher boat, I couldn’t believe it and I started picking up the little fish that they usually waste and started cooking fish soup and served it to the staff of the boat.
In the European Union, 90 million tonnes of food ends up in the bin. That’s 180kg per EU citizen. This took you off to the European parliament in Belgium. What did you discover there? Is this becoming more of a political issue?
It is becoming a political issue, yes. In fact, our ideas, well, they always say they need to do something in the European Union about the food waste and so on but we wanted to know, what about their own canteen. What about their leftovers there? So we kind of jumped and dived into the canteen and the garbage of the European parliament so we transformed the leftovers from the canteen, not the leftovers from the plates, the leftovers in the kitchen. For example, they expect 1000 people to eat at the cafeteria and only 500 come, so they have 500 plates they can’t sell, so, a lot of leftovers. We transformed these leftovers into new dishes and at the end they said this food tastes better than the food they normally have at the canteen and hopefully they really start doing something about food waste. To be honest I more count on the civil society.
Topics: food, environment
Regions:
Tags: wastecooking, dumpster diving, Europe, Austria
Duration: 29'09"

10:39
Book review - Men by Marie Darrieussecq
BODY:
Reviewed by Anne Else, published by Text Publishing.
Topics: books
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 5'44"

11:07
New technology with Paul Matthews
BODY:
Will nanotech finally cure human viruses? Who is stealing your identity? and the IT industry accredits good computing degrees
Topics: technology
Regions:
Tags: nanotech, human virus, identity theft, computing degrees
Duration: 15'53"

11:23
Alcohol & teens - police advice for parents
BODY:
As ball season looms, what do parents need to know about supplying alcohol to teens, and hosting parties where alcohol is present? Sergeant Andy Smith, Police National Coordinator of Alcohol Harm Reduction.
EXTENDED BODY:
As ball season looms, what do parents need to know about supplying alcohol to teens, or hosting parties where alcohol is present?
Last week, several organised after-ball parties were cancelled after police warned it was illegal for anyone unlicensed to run a party where people drink and where there was any sort of money charged, regardless of age.
But what about a pre-ball or after-ball party, being hosted in a private home?
Can a host gain express consent of the parent or guardian of a minor and provide them with alcohol - legally?
Sgt Andy Smith, Police National Coordinator of Alcohol Harm Reduction says that a number of changes have affected the laws around the supply of alcohol to minors, in particular what constitutes responsible supply.
“It is important that parents and organiser understand what those rules are,” he says.
"The safest way to put it is if you are going to have a part of that nature you have to consider yourself as the duty manager of your home."
Andy Smith talks to Kathryn Ryan about what responsibilities parents have around these events - read an edited snapshot of their conversation
KR: Is the onus on the person hosting the party to establish the age of those at the party?
AS: If I was hosting a party – I’ve got a teenage daughter and she wanted to bring her friends around and one of them turned up and said ”I’m 18” I’d certainly want to confirm that.’
KR: If someone wants to host one of these events at their home, or at a venue, legally what are the issues surrounding doing to people under the age of 18?
AS: Firstly you need express consent – from parent to parent. It’s more than a note from mum, it’s like an informal contract between the parent of the child who’s going to the party and the parent of the person who is hosting it. It’s about saying – look here is my child is under the purchasing age I’m happy for them to be at your party, I’m happy for them to consume alcohol in a responsible manner.
KR: What if young people without express consent turn up?
AS: Once you’re in an environment where you supply alcohol to a minor without that consent, that’s where you step over the line. You have to monitor who is at the party and turn people away at the door if they don’t have that consent.
KR: What is responsible supply?
AS: The standards for this are clearly laid out in the act. As a host you must:

Active supervision of the consumption of alcohol – so keep tabs on what the minors are drinking and watch them
Make sure food is provided
Provide a low or non-alcoholic option
Take into account what the event is – consider the nature of the event and how old the young people are
Think about how long you’ll provide alcohol and the strength of it
And be aware of how guests will get home

KR: What about BYO, when people turn up with their own alcohol?
AS: If you are running a party with people who are under the purchase age, you will have to take that alcohol and take control of it, because otherwise they might distribute it on your premises.
KR: How would parents go about taking alcohol off young people? What practically do people have to do?
AS: In a practical sense the first element of what responsible supply would actually go before the party – you’d say “don’t be turning up with a bottle of vodka".
KR: What if a young person turns up and they have been preloading should you be assessing their level of intoxication?
AS: You want to introduce people to alcohol in a safe way, rather than encouraging them to have a “rip up’ party and binge drink. If you have that express consent prior to them arriving you will know who their parents are and the responsible thing to do would be to ring up and say “look your song or your daughter has turned up intoxicated, can you come and get them?”
Related:
Alcohol reform legislation 2010-2012
Topics: crime, health, life and society, law
Regions:
Tags: alcohol
Duration: 19'55"

11:46
Viewing - films with Sarah McMullen
BODY:
Michael Moore - 'Where to Invade Next', 'The Hunting Ground' and Cannes.
Topics: arts
Regions:
Tags: Michael Moore, Where To Invade Next, The Hunting Ground, Cannes
Duration: 12'35"

=SHOW NOTES=

09:05 Boko Haram girl found
[gallery:2041]
One of more than 200 school girls abducted by Islamist group Boko Haram in North East Nigeria two years ago has been found, fuelling hope that the remaining girls will be found and reunited with their families. New Zealander Denise Ritchie from Stop Demand has been in Nigeria recently and met with the uncle of the girl who was found, Amina Ali Nkeki, and also with with Boko Haram.
09:30 New claims about the spread of the invasive velvetleaf weed
[image:68858:half]
North Island farmers claim chicken manure is helping to spread one of the world's worst cropping weeds, but the Ministry of Primary Industries won't do anything about it. As of last Friday the aggressive weed, velevetleaf, which damages crops by competing with them for nutrients and water, has been found on 248 properties throughout 11 regions of New Zealand. The culprit in the South Island has been identified as fodder beet seed, sourced from Italy and certified by Danish authorities and imported and planted last year.In the north Island MPI says the source is not new, rather the result of an old incursion back in 2011. Farmers in Bay of Plenty and Waikato, disagree .
Hew Dalrymple is the Maize Vice Chairman from the Federated Farmers. Colin MacKinnon is the Bay Of Plenty Chairman of the Arable section. Trevor James from AG Research in Hamilton is in charge of the identification of weed seed.
09:45 International correspondent Matthew Parris
The Queens speech, "Life Chances": including prison restructuring and ease of adoption, the continuing and increasingly crazed EU debate and the row continues about a future Trump presidency's relations with a Cameron-led UK government, with the Chancellor trying to calm things down a bit.
10:05 Gross? Wastecooking with chef & dumpster diver David Gross
[image:68290:full] no metadata
David Gross is a trained chef, activist, filmaker and the host of Wastecooking an Austrian dumpster diving TV show. He talks about whipping up creative meals from what other people throw away, fighting food waste in the process.
[gallery:2034]
His documentary Waste Cooking is part of the Resene Architecture & Design Film Festival 2016. The full programme is available @Rialto.co.nz. New Zealand's Love Food Hate Waste Campaign is running a competition on their Facebook page to promote the movie and are giving away free movie tickets.
10:35 Book review - Men by Marie Darrieussecq
reviewed by Anne Else, published by Text Publishing
10:45 The Reading
The Colour of Food by Anne Else read by Jane Waddell (Part 4 of 5)
11:05 New technology with Paul Matthews
Will nanotech finally cure human viruses? Who is stealing your identity? and the IT industry accredits good computing degrees
11:25 Alcohol & teens - police advice for parents
As ball season looms, what do parents need to know about supplying alcohol to teens, and hosting parties where alcohol is present? Sergeant Andy Smith, Police National Coordinator of Alcohol Harm Reduction.
11:45 Viewing - films with Sarah McMullen

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

RNZ 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 19 May 2016
BODY:
A New Zealand man is accused of trying to sell American space craft parts to China and Fonterra defends its decision to slash its Australian milk price.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 15'18"

12:17
Infratil buying stake in Canberra data centre
BODY:
A day after it unveiled a solid annual profit listed infrastructure investor Infratil has partly answered the big question what will it do with its one billion dollar war chest.
Topics: business
Regions:
Tags: Infratil
Duration: 1'58"

12:19
Rakon makes full-year net loss against falling revenue
BODY:
The chips are down for the electronic device manufacturer, Rakon reporting a full year loss and falling revenue, as global telecommunications company invest less in infrastructure.
Topics: business
Regions:
Tags: Rakon
Duration: 1'17"

12:20
Goodman Property makes record profit, driven by rising values
BODY:
The industrial and business property investor, Goodman Property Trust, has made a record full-year profit on the back of strong increases in the value of its 2-point-3 billion-dollar property portfolio.
Topics: business
Regions:
Tags: Goodman Property Trust
Duration: 1'47"

12:22
Job adverts rise in April
BODY:
Job advertisements have notched another gain with most areas in expansion.
Topics: business, economy
Regions:
Tags: Job advertisements
Duration: 1'47"

12:24
Midday Markets for 19 May 2016
BODY:
For the latest from the markets we're joined by Angus Marks at First NZ Capital.
Topics: business, economy
Regions:
Tags: markets
Duration: 2'32"

12:26
Midday Sports News for 19 May 2016
BODY:
The trans-Tasman netball competition will be scrapped altogether from next year.
Topics: sport
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 2'48"

12:35
Midday Rural News for 19 May 2016
BODY:
News from the rural and farming sectors.
Topics: rural, farming
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 8'07"

=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=

13:14
Explaining the Auckland Housing Crisis
BODY:
Everyone seems to have a view on what is needed to solve the Auckland housing crisis, but how many of those ideas are achievable? The head of the Urban Design Forum, Auckland architect Graeme Scott has been close involved with the design of the Hobsonville Point development, which he sees as the perfect example of what can be achieved when the focus is on creating communities not just more houses.
Topics: housing, politics
Regions: Auckland Region
Tags: Auckland housing, Auckland property
Duration: 11'21"

13:25
Pilot says Lake Pukaki foreshore being seriously damaged by tourists
BODY:
McKenzie basin pilot Chris Rudge is calling for action over the destruction of the previously pristine foreshore of Lake Pukaki by tourists and freedom campers. He regularly flies tourists from the Pukakai airstrip and gets a daily birds-eye view of the stunning turquoise lake and surrounding land. Chris Rudge talks to Jesse Mulligan about his concerns.
EXTENDED BODY:
McKenzie basin pilot, Chris Rudge is calling for action over the destruction of the previously pristine foreshore of Lake Pukaki by tourists and freedom campers.
He regularly flies tourists from the Pukakai air strip and gets a daily birds-eye view of the stunning turquoise lake and surrounding land.
He says the foreshore has become rutted from tyre tracks and there used toilet paper has been strewn about.
Chris Rudge talks to Jesse Mulligan about his concerns.
Topics: environment, business, economy
Regions: Canterbury
Tags: tourism, Lake Pukaki
Duration: 8'29"

13:35
New Zealand's Wikipedia edit-athon
BODY:
Many of New Zealand's rare and endangered native creatures do not have their own wikipedia pages. A team of citizen scientists is out to change that. A team of wiki-nerds as they call themselves, are planning an edit-athon, which will take place at Te Papa in Wellington on Sunday 29th May, to improve Wikipedia's coverage of some our native and endangered species. The project is being led by Dr Mike Dickison, the Curator of Natural History, Whanganui Regional Museum.
EXTENDED BODY:
On Jesse 1 - 4 we have been talking about different critters each week with Nicola Toki from the Department of Conservation, he kinds of critters that don't get talked about so often, from wetas to native spiders and fish species.
While Nicola talks to us each Friday afternoon, a keen team of scientists and conservationists create and update the wikipedia pages devoted to these species. They do this because many of these critters don't have their own wiki pages.
Now the small team of wiki-nerds as they call themselves, is taking things further, with an all day edit-athon to improve Wikipedia's coverage of some our native and endangered species..
The project is being led by Dr Mike Dickison, the Curator of Natural History, Whanganui Regional Museum.
Topics: environment
Regions:
Tags: wikipedia, native, endangered, rare species, endangered species, native species
Duration: 6'50"

13:45
Favourite album - Wildflowers
BODY:
Tom Petty's Wildflowers.
Topics: music
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 18'20"

14:10
Money with Mary Holm
BODY:
Mary Holm talks about Kiwisaver performance.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 25'07"

14:35
Trans-Tasman netball series is no longer
BODY:
The trans-Tasman netball series is no longer with confirmation that New Zealand and Australia will run their own seperate competitions. Sports reporter Matt Chatterton has been at the Netball New Zealand media conference and joins us.
Topics: sport
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 4'32"

14:50
Understanding Brexit: Professor David Mayes
BODY:
Britain's upcoming referendum on whether it should remain part of the European Union is becoming increasingly contentious. Professor david Mayes, the former director of the European Institute - now with Auckland University's department of Accounting and Finance - explains what is going on and why this matter has become so heated.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags: Brexit, Britain, Europe
Duration: 7'16"

15:10
Masterpieces: Nick Ward
BODY:
Screenwriter Nick Ward has written feature films such as Second Hand Wedding and Stickmen, and also written for television dramas such as Outrageous Fortune and The Almighty Johnsons. But he may be best known for being the man behind the most viewed auction in Trade Me history, when he tried to sell his "demon" printer, which he claimed was possessed. Nick Ward talks about his career, and his masterpiece, which for him is Wellington's bucket fountain - a landmark that appears in his first feature film, Stickmen, and remains dear to his heart despite the fact his friends once pushed him into it.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 9'45"

15:20
The Expats: Kate Hardcastle in Kangaroo Valley
BODY:
Our expat today is a former Wellingtonian who now lives in a place called Kangaroo Valley, two hours south west of Sydney. Kate Hardcastle and her partner Hadden manage the Kangaroo Valley Bush Retreat. They live on site, surrounded by all manner of Australian wildlife and native bush.
EXTENDED BODY:
Our expat today is a former Wellingtonian who now lives in a place called Kangaroo Valley, 2 hours south west of Sydney.
Kate Hardcastle and her partner Hadden manage the Kangaroo Valley Bush Retreat. They live on site, surrounded by all manner of Australian wildlife and native bush.

Topics:
Regions:
Tags: Kangaroo Valley
Duration: 10'24"

15:45
The Panel pre-show for 19 May 2016
BODY:
Your feedback, and a preview of the guests and topics on The Panel.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 14'24"

21:06
Goodie goodie - bird watching with Bill Oddie
BODY:
Use your ears and spend time on your own just listening and observing birds - good advice from one of the world's best known bird-watchers and ex-Goodie, Bill Oddie.
EXTENDED BODY:
Ex-Goodie Bill Oddie is one of the world’s best known bird-watchers, but although he's very serious about birds his comic side still shines through. He says that when it comes to bird-watching he’s what a friend calls an ‘arser’, rather than a ‘legger', meaning he’s more likely to find somewhere he can sit quietly to listen and watch, rather than walking around hoping to come across birds.
Quiet time, on your own, is Bill’s best advice for any budding birders.
And the most useful piece of equipment (ahead of a pair of binoculars)? Your ears.
Bill Oddie first became famous as part of the English TV comedy trio ‘The Goodies’, in the 1970s and early 1980s. Since then he has become equally well-known as a bird-watcher, presenter of many BBC wildlife programmes such as Springwatch and Autumnwatch, and the author of a number of books about birds.
Bill’s fascination with birds began at age 6, when he stumbled across a cuckoo’s egg in a bird’s nest hidden in a local hedge. Collecting bird’s eggs was a popular past time in the 1950s, and by the time he got to secondary school Bill says he had amassed quite a collection of eggs. Over time he became much more interested in observing birds than in the now illegal practise of egg collecting, but he pays tribute to the skills he learnt from his childhood hobby.
He says that he spent lots of time on his own, watching birds, learning their calls and finding out about bird behaviour through first-hand observation. He regrets that the solitary wandering he was so fond of is something which modern children get very little opportunity to do.
Bill says that most birds are heard before they are seen, and now that he’s in his mid-70s one of his biggest frustrations is that he is losing the ability to hear high frequency bird calls.
Despite that, he still gets as much pleasure as ever from birds, especially local birds in his North London garden and on nearby Hampstead Heath. Bill has also become an ardent conservationist, lending support to a number of wildlife charities both in the UK and around the world.
Bill Oddie has been in New Zealand as a guest of the Auckland Writer’s Festival and the Royal Society of New Zealand. He is giving a public talk on Stewart Island at 6.30pm on Saturday 21 May.
Topics: environment
Regions:
Tags: birds, bird watching, ornithology, Zealandia sanctuary, Bill Oddie, The Goodies
Duration: 15'35"

=SHOW NOTES=

1:10 First song
1:15 Explaining the Auckland Housing Crisis
[image:68868:half]
Everyone seems to have a view on what is needed to solve the Auckland housing crisis, but how many of those ideas are achievable?
An independent panel has spent the last 20 months hearing and arguments about what should be done and is about to put forward a draft Unitary Plan. Now the government has put Auckland Council on notice that it will step in if the council does not ease restrictions and open up more urban land for development. And the Labour Party is pushing for urban/rural boundaries to be scrapped and density controls eased, arguing they're driving up land and house prices.
The head of the Urban Design Forum, Auckland architect Graeme Scott has been close involved with the design of the Hobsonville Point development, which he sees as the perfect example of what can be achieved when the focus is on creating communities not just more houses.
He wants more intervention, including compulsary land acquisition, so that planners can create more developments throughout the region.
1:25 Pilot says Lake Pukaki foreshore being seriously damaged by tourists
McKenzie basin pilot, Chris Rudge is calling for action over the destruction of the previously pristine foreshore of Lake Pukaki by tourists and freedom campers. He regularly flies tourists from the Pukakai air strip and gets a daily birds eye view of the stunning turquoise lake and surrounding land. He says the foreshore has become rutted from tyre tracks and there used toilet paper has been strewn about.
[gallery:2039]
Chris Rudge talks to Jesse Mulligan about his concerns.
1:35 New Zealand's Wikipedia edit-athon
Many of New Zealand's rare and endangered native creatures do not have their own wikipedia pages. A team of citizen scientists is out to change that.
A team of wiki-nerds as they call themselves, are planning an edit-athon, which will take place at Te Papa in Wellington on Sunday 29th May, to improve Wikipedia's coverage of some our native and endangered species..
The project is being led by Dr Mike Dickison, the Curator of Natural History, Whanganui Regional Museum.
1:40 Favourite album
2:10 Money with Mary Holm
Mary Holm talks about Kiwisaver performance
2:30 The Reading
3:10 The Expats: Kate Hardcastle in Kangaroo Valley
Our expat today is a former Wellingtonian who now lives in a place called Kangaroo Valley, 2 hours south west of Sydney. Kate Hardcastle and her partner Hadden manage the Kangaroo Valley Bush Retreat. They live on site, surrounded by all manner of Australian wildlife and native bush.
[gallery:2035]
3:25 Masterpieces: Nick Ward on his love for the Cuba Mall Bucket Fountain
[image:68802:half] no metadata
Screenwriter Nick Ward has written feature films such as Second Hand Wedding and Stickmen, and also written for television dramas such as Outrageous Fortune and The Almighty Johnsons. But he may be best known for being the man behind the most viewed auction in Trade Me history, when he tried to sell his "demon" printer, which he claimed was possessed.
Nick Ward talks about his career, and his masterpiece, which for him is Wellington's bucket fountain - a landmark that appears in his first feature film, Stickmen, and remains dear to his heart despite the fact his friends once pushed him into it.

3:45 The Panel Pre-Show

=PLAYLIST=

JESSE MULLIGAN : AFTERNOONS 1- 4pm
Thursday May 19th
JESSE'S SONG:
ARTIST: James Blake (Feat: Bon Iver)
TITLE: I Need A Forest Fire
COMP: James Blake, Justin Vernon
ALBUM: The Colour in Anything
LABEL: Polydor
FAVOURITE ALBUM:
ARTIST: Tom Petty
TITLE: You Wreck Me
COMP: Tom Petty, Mike Campbell
ALBUM: Wildflowers
LABEL: Warner
ARTIST: Tom Petty
TITLE: A Higher Place
COMP: Tom Petty
ALBUM: Wildflowers
LABEL: Warner
ARTIST: Tom Petty
TITLE: To Find A Friend
COMP: Tom Petty
ALBUM: Wildflowers
LABEL: Warner
ARTIST: Tom Petty
TITLE: Wildflowers
COMP: Tom Petty
ALBUM: Wildflowers
LABEL: Warner
ADDITIONAL TRACKS:
ARTIST: The Nick Granville Group
TITLE: The Bucket Fountain
COMP: N/S
ALBUM: Home
LABEL: Private
ARTIST: Tim Finn
TITLE: Forever Thursday
COMP: Tim Finn
ALBUM: The Conversation
LABEL: Capitol
PANEL HALFTIME SONG:
ARTIST: Leonard Cohen
TITLE: Sisters of Mercy
COMP: Leonard Cohen
ALBUM: Songs of Leonard Cohen
LABEL: Columbia

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

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

=AUDIO=

15:45
The Panel pre-show for 19 May 2016
BODY:
Your feedback, and a preview of the guests and topics on The Panel.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 14'24"

16:05
The Panel with Michelle Boag and Brian Edwards (Part 1)
BODY:
Topics - Chris Adams is Director of Research & Online Marketing, and GM for the South Pacific at the big American tourism firm Miles Marketing Destinations joins the conversation on damage to popular tourist areas. Clive Matthew-Wilson talks about how a Japanese import had a fraudulent background certified here.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 25'25"

16:06
The Panel with Michelle Boag and Brian Edwards (Part 2)
BODY:
Topics - We are being more direct and abrupt online when dealing with others. There's more pressure on Auckland Council to put an end to city limits so more land is available for housing.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 25'25"

16:07
Panel Intro
BODY:
What the Panelists Michelle Boag and Brian Edwards have been up to.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 3'54"

16:12
A scenic plane company refuses to fly over damaged Lake Pukaki
BODY:
Chris Adams is Director of Research & Online Marketing, and GM for the South Pacific at the big American tourism firm Miles Marketing Destinations joins the conversation on damage to popular tourist areas.
Topics: environment
Regions:
Tags: tourism
Duration: 10'07"

16:20
Japanese import car a nasty surprise for the NZ owner
BODY:
Clive Matthew-Wilson talks about how a Japanese import had a fraudulent background certified here.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags: imported cars, odometers
Duration: 11'20"

16:35
Manners
BODY:
We are being more direct and abrupt online when dealing with others.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 10'09"

16:45
Panel Says
BODY:
What the Panelists Michelle Boag and Brian Edwards have been thinking about.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 9'09"

16:54
Pressure to put an end to city limits for housing
BODY:
There's more pressure on Auckland Council to put an end to city limits so more land is available for housing.
Topics:
Regions: Auckland Region
Tags:
Duration: 6'02"

=SHOW NOTES=

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

RNZ's weekday drive-time news and current affairs programme

=AUDIO=

17:00
Checkpoint with John Campbell, Thursday 19th May 2016
BODY:
Watch Thursday's full programme here.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags:
Duration: 00"

17:08
Plane missing between Paris and Cairo
BODY:
An EgyptianAir flight from Paris to Cairo is missing. The plane with at least 66 people on board went missing about 12.45pm New Zealand time when it lost radar contact with air traffic control. Freelance journalist Elaine Cobbe joins us now from Paris.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags: EgyptianAir flight, EgyptianAir
Duration: 5'00"

17:14
Scathing emergency housing policy review revealed
BODY:
Checkpoint has obtained a scathing internal review of the emergency housing system, given to the Minister of Social Housing almost a year ago, which describes the system as 'incoherent, unfair and not accountable'.
Topics: housing, politics
Regions:
Tags: emergency housing system, social housing
Duration: 3'58"

17:17
Former state house sold in Queenstown
BODY:
A two bedroom state house that had been empty for some time was sold in Queenstown this afternoon, despite attempts by social housing advocates to stop the auction from going ahead.
Topics: housing, politics
Regions:
Tags: Queenstown state house, social housing
Duration: 7'00"

17:25
Call for higher density housing in Akld
BODY:
Economist Shamubeel Eaqub says Auckland must grow upwards, rather than outwards, if it is to respond adequately to growing demand for housing. John Campbell reports.
Topics: housing
Regions: Auckland Region
Tags: Auckland housing market
Duration: 4'42"

17:32
'Soft touch' on illegal fishing, says Forest and Bird
BODY:
Forest and Bird says an inquiry into fish dumping must look into claims that officials told skippers they would not be prosecuted despite having video footage.
Topics: environment
Regions:
Tags: Forest and Bird, fishing, fish dumping
Duration: 3'03"

17:33
Evening Business for 19 May 2016
BODY:
News from the business sector including a market report.
Topics: business, economy
Regions:
Tags: markets
Duration: 2'44"

17:35
Plans for Queenstown Convention Centre unveiled
BODY:
A Queenstown developer has this afternoon unveiled announced plans for a Convention Centre with the capacity to host 1400 delegates. Peter Newport spoke with Remarkables Park Limited's director Alastair Porter.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags: Queenstown, Queenstown Convention Centre
Duration: 4'47"

17:43
Age concern - discovery of decomposing elderly man sad reality
BODY:
Age Concern says the discovery of an elderly man's decomposing body in a Wellington flat is a stark reminder that some New Zealanders spend their twilight years in isolation. Maja Burry reports.
Topics: life and society
Regions:
Tags: age, elderly, isolation
Duration: 2'40"

17:45
Govt's health food rating barely makes impact
BODY:
Health campaigners say the Government's star rating system for packaged food has barely made an impact since it was introduced two years ago. Tiana Barns reports.
Topics: health, food
Regions:
Tags: packaged food, health labels
Duration: 3'22"

17:50
Trans-Tasman netball competition scrapped
BODY:
Nine years after it began, the Trans-Tasman netball competition has been scrapped. Sports Editor Stephen Hewson reports.
Topics: sport
Regions:
Tags: Trans-Tasman netball, Trans-Tasman netball competition, netball
Duration: 3'50"

17:53
Chch Council holds meeting to discuss beggars
BODY:
Beggers outside an upmarket Christchurch department store are forcing Garden City leaders to take a hard look at the wider problem of homelessness in the city.
Topics:
Regions: Canterbury
Tags: begging, Christchurch
Duration: 3'22"

17:56
Karearea released after recovery from terrier attack
BODY:
A New Zealand falcon is enjoying a second lease on life today after being plucked from the jaws of an over eager Jack Russell Terrier. Our Taranaki reporter Robin Martin was there for the release.
Topics:
Regions:
Tags: New Zealand falcon
Duration: 2'30"

18:14
Opposition parties call for more state houses
BODY:
Pressure is mounting on the Government to allow Housing New Zealand to retain its dividend as social housing groups report more and more people being forced to live in cars, shipping containers and garages.
Topics: housing
Regions:
Tags: emergency housing, social housing
Duration: 2'56"

18:21
NZ-made jetpacks on the market by the end of the year
BODY:
The world's first commercial jetpacks are set to go on sale at the end of the year, hopefully available to the general public by 2017. Martin Aircraft chief executive Peter Coker joins Checkpoint.
Topics: science, technology
Regions:
Tags: jetpacks
Duration: 4'24"

18:25
Aranui welcomes new community centre
BODY:
After Christchurch's devastating earthquakes, whole areas of the city, particularly out East, are starting from scratch - Aranui is one of them. Today, Lianne Dalziel cut the ribbon on the suburb's new community centre.
Topics:
Regions: Canterbury
Tags: Christchurch earthquakes, Aranui
Duration: 4'29"

=SHOW NOTES=

===6:30 PM. | Worldwatch===
=DESCRIPTION=

The stories behind the international headlines

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

RNZ's weeknight programme of entertainment and information

=AUDIO=

19:10
A radical approach to charity
BODY:
GiveDirectly aims to help people living in extreme poverty in Kenya and Uganda by making unconditional cash transfers via mobile phone. Paul Brennan talks to Ian Bassin about this radical, but simple idea.
EXTENDED BODY:
GiveDirectly started working in Kenya in 2011 expanding into Uganda in 2015 - and according to a recent Guardian article the small California based not for profit has sent shockwaves through the charity sector.
Forbes magazine dubbed its approach as radical, while the Economist said it's as extraordinary as "throwing money out of helicopters".
But what's so new about giving poor people money? Perhaps the way it's being done.
A 2011 paper from the UK Department for International Development said a "quiet revolution" over the past 15 years has seen cash-transfer schemes move "from the margins of development policy towards the mainstream" and Givedirectly is at the sharp end of that quiet revolution.
Givedirectly's co-founder Paul Niehaus has described the organisation as 'the most stripped down, simplified model of giving help to poor people."
We thought we would find out more so Paul Brennan spoke to Ian Bassin from GiveDirectly.
Topics: inequality, international aid and development
Regions:
Tags: Africa, charity
Duration: 22'14"

20:12
Nights' Culture - Pasifika: 10 years of Fresh Gallery Otara
BODY:
Samoan curator at Te Uru Waitakere Contemporary Gallery Ioana Gordon-Smith on Fresh Gallery Otara's 10th anniversary, and upcoming exhibitions by artists Ane Tonga and Janet Lilo.
EXTENDED BODY:
Samoan curator at Te Uru Waitakere Contemporary Gallery Ioana Gordon-Smith on Fresh Gallery Otara's 10th anniversary, and upcoming exhibitions by artists Ane Tonga and Janet Lilo.
Topics: Pacific, technology
Regions: Auckland Region
Tags: Pasifika, Pacific arts, Samoa, Ane Tonga, Janet Lilo, Fresh Gallery Otara
Duration: 15'06"

=SHOW NOTES=

[image:68897:full] no metadata

7:12 Give Directly
GiveDirectly aims to help people living in extreme poverty in Kenya and Uganda by making unconditional cash transfers via mobile phone. We talk to Ian Bassin about this radical but simple idea.

7:35 At the Movies
Dan Slevin reviews the first feature film appearance for our favourite smartphone game heroes, the Angry Birds; Michael Moore's new documentary Where to Invade Next and discusses the growth of 'alternative arts content' in our cinemas.

8:12 Nights' Culture - Pasifika
Samoan curator at Te Uru Waitakere Contemporary Gallery Ioana Gordon-Smith on Fresh Gallery Otara's 10th anniversary, and upcoming exhibitions by artists Ane Tonga and Janet Lilo.
[image:68898:third]

8:30 Window on the World
Marijuana is legal in the US state of Colorado - but not according to federal law, which prohibits its sale. How does the fast-growing industry manage this legal limbo? Peter Day goes to Colorado to find some answers and what it's really like to run a company in one of the world's riskiest business sectors where they can't get banking services, advertise their wares or pay tax in the way that other companies do.

9:07 Our Changing World
Bird watching at Zealandia sanctuary with Bill Oddie, a southern hemisphere perspective on defining when the Anthropocene starts, a little-known risk factor in heart disease and obesity and the book 'Fat Science'.
10:17 Late Edition
A round up of today's RNZ News and feature interviews as well as Date Line Pacific from RNZ International
11:07 Music 101 pocket edition
How youth work has changed Louie Knuxx's approach to Hip Hop, 10 years of Tompkins Records and Blink of A Low Hum shares his D.I.Y. touring secrets.

===7:30 PM. | At The Movies===
=DESCRIPTION=

A weekly topical magazine about current film releases and film related topics

=AUDIO=

19:30
At the Movies for 19 May 2016
BODY:
Once again, Dan Slevin is filling in for Simon Morris and this week he reviews Angry Birds - the seven year old video game, book and apparel franchise makes it to cinemas for the first time - and award-winning documentarian Michael Moore's new film Where to Invade Next. He also talks to cinema owner Simon Werry about the explosive growth in alternative content for cinema screens like operas, ballets and theatre productions.
Topics: arts
Regions:
Tags: films
Duration: 23'01"

19:31
Angry Birds
BODY:
Dan Slevin reviews Sony's animated adaptation of the smartphone videogame.
Topics: arts
Regions:
Tags: films
Duration: 6'00"

19:32
Alternative content
BODY:
Dan Slevin interviews cinema owner Simon Werry about 'alternative content' like opera and ballet productions and how they are winning over arthouse cinema audiences.
Topics: arts
Regions:
Tags: films
Duration: 8'36"

19:33
Where to Invade Next
BODY:
Dan Slevin reviews Michael Moore's latest socially conscious documentary which looks at which great international initiatives he can bring back to the US.
Topics: arts
Regions:
Tags: films
Duration: 5'28"

=SHOW NOTES=

Featured on the show this week, Angry Birds:
[embed]https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QRmKa7vvct4

Michael Moore’s Where to Invade Next:
[embed]https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=r4JJvfrkH3M

NTLive’s production of the new play by Martin McDonagh, Hangmen:
[embed]https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=jcpcMeJ-1Vc

The Bolshoi Ballet’s Don Quixote:
[embed]https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WSpxNbXJA8c

Globe on Screen’s 2016 trailer:
[embed]https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=JCBdV2e1YY4

The RSC’ Shakespeare Live trailer for the 400 Year Commemoration:
[embed]https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6gZtW-U6qG4

===8:30 PM. | Windows On The World===
=DESCRIPTION=

International public radio features and documentaries

===9:06 PM. | Our Changing World===
=DESCRIPTION=

Highlights from the world of science and the environment, with Alison Ballance and Veronika Meduna

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

RNZ news, including Dateline Pacific and the day's best interviews from RNZ National

===11:06 PM. | Music 101===
=DESCRIPTION=

Music, interviews, live performances, behind the scenes, industry issues, career profiles, new, back catalogue, undiscovered, greatest hits, tall tales - with a focus on New Zealand/Aotearoa (RNZ)