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Sunday Morning with Chris Laidlaw

  1. Parliament’s to do list: Budget, budget, and more budget2018/05/15
    Each sitting day in the House MPs work their way through business which is set out on the order paper. Here's what they plan to get through this week.
  2. Richard O'Brien: Rocky Horror Show 45 years on2018/05/13
    It’s been 45 years since the Rocky Horror Show opened in London – and creator Richard O’Brien is amazed the “bit of fun in the theatre” keeps selling out.
  3. Billy Apple: creativity at his core2018/05/13
    This week distinguished New Zealand visual artist Billy Apple was honoured with the NZ Arts Foundation's highest honour, the Icon Award. Billy Apple is regarded as this country's most significant conceptual pop artist.
  4. Feedback from Sunday Morning 13 May2018/05/13
    Wallace Chapman reads listeners' feedback from this morning's show.
  5. The Chappaquiddick incident: Ted Kennedy's decisions explored2018/05/13
    The new historical drama Chappaquiddick about former US Senator Ted Kennedy and events in July 1969 is dividing opinion in the US. The film's director John Curran wants to open people's eyes and minds as to what actually happened 50 years ago to an aspiring US president.
  6. How many children should we have for the country?2018/05/13
    New Zealand's population is growing quickly but some economists and environmentalists say population growth comes at a cost. Dr Suzi Kerr from Victoria University and Professor Paul Spoonley from Massey University discuss the economic and environmental impact of population growth, and ask how many children should we have to protect the environment and grow the economy.
  7. Michael Reddell: NZ should back its own people2018/05/13
    Economist Michael Reddell says NZ should put its weight behind its own people, not look towards "some sort of cargo cult mentality that believes that our salvation lies in a better class of people coming from overseas". And New Zealand's productivity growth - or lack of it - needs to be addressed before we can tackle the issue of children in poverty.
  8. Mediawatch for 13 May 20182018/05/13
    Fear and clothing; apps fill gaps in local news; unusual award winner; you can't be serious - satire, parody and copyright.
  9. David Christian: getting our heads around history2018/05/13
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  10. Insight: Fathers who stay at home 2018/05/13
    Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern's partner, Clarke Gayford will be the primary caregiver of their first child. But what is known about stay-at-home fathers? And what's stopping more men from stepping into the role?
  11. In tune with music poster collectibles2018/05/13
    Hocken librarians Amanda Mills and Katherine Milburn discuss historic music posters in the Hocken Collections ahead of a talk on the subject at the Dunedin Public Art Galley on 16 May as part of NZ Music Month
  12. The 'far reaching tentacles' of child poverty2018/05/13
    A select committee has heard about families cooking on BBQs rather than risk a rent increase if the landlord fixes the oven at a hearing on the Child Poverty Reduction Bill.
  13. Girl Guides move on from biscuits2018/05/13
    The Girl Guides will stop selling their biscuits from 2019. Around 28 million are sold each year to raise funds for the Girl Guides' association. Susan Coleman is the Girl Guides Chief Executive and explains the decision.
  14. Kevin Hackwell: for the birds2018/05/13
    Conservation Minister Eugenie Sage has added $81.3 million in funding to the Department of Conservation to be channelled into predator control over four years. Kevin Hackwell, chief conservation adviser for NZ Forest and Bird, talks about what effect that will have.
  15. Rouzbeh Parsi: Iran nuclear deal 'actually works'2018/05/13
    The fallout from Donald Trump's decision to leave the 2015 nuclear deal with Iran is being felt across Europe and the Middle East and beyond. Dr Rouzbeh Parsi is a Senior Lecturer at Lund University and director of the European Iran Research Group in Sweden. He says Iran has held up its end of the bargain.
  16. Jumping the waka without sinking the ship2018/05/11
    The 'waka jumping' bill has raises a practical balancing act between electoral integrity and parliamentary privilege.
  17. Talking between worlds2018/05/10
    New Zealand Sign Language interpreters will be a permanent fixture at question time but how will they deal with Parliament’s strange language?
  18. Front loading at oral questions2018/05/10
    In Parliament’s Oral Question the Opposition took a lead from the All Black’s Sam Whitelock and tried Front Loading as a tactic
  19. Parliament’s to do list: Pacific free trade, social security, and weapons brokering (again)2018/05/08
    Each sitting day in the House MPs work their way through business which is set out on the order paper. Here's what they plan to get through this week.
  20. Feedback from Sunday Morning 6 May2018/05/06
    Wallace Chapman reads listeners' feedback from this morning's show.
  21. Sonia Sly: the buzz at iD Dunedin Fashion Week2018/05/06
    Sonia Sly gives her assessment of iD Dunedin Fashion Week held from May 1-6 at the Dunedin Town Hall. The competitors are fashion design students from all over the world - 44 designers, 42 collections, from 19 countries.
  22. Comedian and children's author Peter Helliar2018/05/06
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  23. Susan Lacy on Steven Spielberg2018/05/06
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  24. Ian Nathan: twists and turns of Peter Jackson's journey to LOTR2018/05/06
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  25. Philip Hulme: 'NZ is one of the weediest places on earth'2018/05/06
    Introduced plant species are already taking over the New Zealand landscape, and ornamental garden plants could 'jump the fence' and get out of control too, says bioprotection specialist Philip Hulme.
  26. Bill McKibben: 'We're still near the beginning in climate change'2018/05/06
    Writer and environmentalist Bill McKibben He says climate change is the first ever time-limited test humanity has faced.
  27. Mediawatch for 6 May 20182018/05/06
    Stalling the rumour mill; Stuff switches size; boosting local journalism for the Southern Lakes; Peter Greste - solidarity and standards.
  28. John Potter: 'There are no super foods'2018/05/06
    We still have the metabolism of our hunter-gather ancestors and it can't cope with the high-fat, high-salt, high-sugar diet we take as normal today, health researcher John Potter says.
  29. Insight: The Dawn of a New Commonwealth?2018/05/06
    Craig McCulloch returns from London and a Commonwealth heads of government meeting to explore whether a trade agreement across all 53 countries could really fly?
  30. 'The children have no books in their language'2018/05/06
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  31. Is one dead cat still contempt?2018/05/06
    Contempt isn’t only hard to pronounce, it’s tricky legally. But Parliament is now coalescing, clarifying and modernising it. A makeover for disdain, if you will.
  32. Musical memories up for auction2018/05/06
    Fans of music memorabilia are talking about "The Record Collectors and Music Memorabilia Auction" on at 2pm Sunday in Dunedin, run by Haywards Auction House. The Chills manager and Dunedin music collector Scott Muir talks about what's going under the hammer.
  33. Steve Chadwick: Rotorua floods update2018/05/06
    A week ago floods swept through Rotorua and many people can't return to their homes. A State of Emergency may be lifted this morning. Mayor Steve Chadwick has an update.
  34. Kilauea volcano: lava, earthquakes and toxic gas2018/05/06
    The world's most active volcano, Kilauea in Hawaii, has lived up to its reputation in the past few days - and a number of strong earthquakes and toxic gas have reinforced the power of mother nature. Janet Snyder is a spokeswoman for the office of Hawaii County Mayor.
  35. A little bit of luck 2018/05/04
    Non-Government MPs can get bills through the House but need a little bit of luck to do so.
  36. Late to the party2018/05/03
    New National MP Nicola Willis has given her maiden statement in the House outlining her values and goals.
  37. Parliament’s to do list: spending wrap-up, first words, and weapons brokering2018/05/01
    Each sitting day in the House MPs work their way through business which is set out on the order paper. Here's what they plan to get through this week.
  38. Feedback from Sunday Morning 29 April2018/04/29
    Wallace Chapman reads listeners' feedback from this morning's show.
  39. Karen Walker: her life and influences2018/04/29
    This year marks three decades since the Karen Walker brand was born. She speaks with Wallace Chapman about the importance of her upbringing, her love of music and staying relevant in a tough business.
  40. Steve Backshall: British adventurer goes wild2018/04/29
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  41. Kurt Elling: the singer who could convert people to jazz2018/04/29
    Grammy-winning jazz singer Kurt Elling is scatting his way to NZ. Elling is playing one show, in Christchurch at the Cavell Leitch International Jazz and Blues Festival on Saturday 26 May.
  42. Mediawatch for 29 April 20182018/04/29
    Media frenzy over a foreigners faith; media freedom under the microscope; Australian media unite to fight laws to jail journalists; another Facebook photo fail.
  43. Rewi Spraggon: saving the hāngī2018/04/29
    Most New Zealanders know the distinctive flavour of hāngī . But the traditional Maori method of cooking in the ground could be lost according to Rewi Spraggon. An upcoming TV show is hoping to create a resurgence of hāngī by getting well-known chefs to compete in Hāngī Pit Masters which will air on Maori Television from 2 May.
  44. Insight: Imprisoned by meth2018/04/29
    Insight's reporter Teresa Cowie heads inside prison to find out more about the impact of New Zealand's meth epidemic.
  45. Fashion protest highlights plight of Bangladeshi workers2018/04/29
    Nelson nursing student Yasmeen Jones-Chollet has been replicating the life of a Bangladeshi garment worker on Trafalgar St in Nelson for the past week, working 16 hours a day sewing bags and not speaking to passersby.
  46. Rachel Ashby: proposed University of Auckland library closures2018/04/29
    A rally will be held at the University of Auckland on Monday 30 April at midday to protest the closure of five specialist libraries. A petition will also be presented. That's the same day that submissions close for the proposal. Rachel Ashby, a graduate of Elam and part of a campaign called Save the Fine Arts Library explains students' concerns.
  47. A cupboardful of nations2018/04/29
    You never know when you might need an extra Sudan or Bermuda tucked away. We found a cupboardful at Parliament. Of flags that is. No Jolly Roger though.
  48. Ralph Sims: towards a carbon-zero 20502018/04/29
    The Productivity Commission's draft report on how New Zealand can meet the government's goal of achieving a net-zero emissions economy by 2050 was released on Friday, with some recommendations it says will get us there. Ralph Sims looks at the recommendations and whether they are realistic.
  49. What the meeting between North and South Korea means2018/04/29
    Those pictures of North Korean president Kim Jong-Un shaking hands with South Korean President Moon Jae-in are some of the most powerful political images we've seen in decades. Al Gillespie, Professor of International Law at Waikato University, says there's reason for hope but we shouldn't hold our breath.
  50. Insight: Settle up - Are treaty deals benefiting all Maori?2018/04/23
    Patrick O'Meara looks at what settlements have achieved and whether the benefit is filtering down to all iwi members
  51. Keith Duffy: Boy band members becoming men2018/04/22
    Keith Duffy started out as a member of boyband Boyzone, then went on to play Ciaran in Coronation Street. He's now teamed up with another former boy band member and Irish compatriot, Brian McFadden of Westlife for a show combining the best of both bands called Boyzlife.
  52. Jesse Griffin: Comedian cowboy act of Wilson Dixon2018/04/22
    Jesse Griffin is probably not as well known as his alter-ego Wilson Dixon. His routine with cowboy Wilson Dixon has won numerous awards and sold out shows. Wilson's back this year for the International Comedy Festival and a solo tour around the country of his new show "What A Country!". Griffin explains how he created Wilson and why he's so popular.
  53. Peter Posner: why the Y has gone the distance2018/04/22
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  54. Michael Carolan: the future of food2018/04/22
    Professor Michael Carolan from Colorado State University is in New Zealand for the future of food symposium. He's an authority on food security and resilience - the cost of cheap food and the environmental costs and pragmatic solutions to that. He discusses how there are solutions for farming food we like to eat and how to introduce more variety into our diets.
  55. Tomicah Tillemann: breaking down the blockchain2018/04/22
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  56. Mediawatch for 22 April 20182018/04/22
    Rugby World Cup coverage goes online; the man bankrolling the big journalism awards, Hamilton is the country's press club hub.
  57. Wendy Miles QC: Arbitrator extraordinaire2018/04/22
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  58. Christchurch awaits sports and recreation decision2018/04/22
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  59. Commissioning changes2018/04/22
    The Minister for Justice has asked the Law Commission for advice on changing abortion law but what do the Commissioners have to do?
  60. Kim Jong-un announces halt to nuclear weapons testing2018/04/22
    The North Korean leader Kim Jong-un has stunned the world, announcing he is to halt all nuclear weapons testing. Joe Cirincione, president of US arms control advocacy group, the Ploughshares Fund gives his take on what this all means.
  61. Day Zero In Cape Town2018/04/22
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RNZ: Sunday Morning
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