The most authoritative and comprehensive coverage of local and world events to be found on morning radio happens from 6:00am to 9:00am every weekday on Radio New Zealand National.
Gaynor Leeper talks to Nine to Noon about quitting her city job and life in London to become a husky trainer in remote Northern Sweden.
On Our Changing World, in search of yellow octopuses, an Ecoblitz in the Waikato, preventing Alzheimer's disease and a possible observation of space ripples as predicted by Einstein.
Harvard social psychologist, Amy Cuddy talks to Lynn Freeman on Nine to Noon about body language and non-verbal behaviour.
Insight investigates how good new-generation cancer drugs - such as the anti melanoma treatment, Keytruda - really are and explores the debate over whether or not NZ should fund them.
Coming up on Sunday Nights with Grant Walker from 8pm - Meda McKenzie talks about her famous Cook Strait swim in our feature year of 1978 – Keith Quinn recalls the AB’s Grand Slam tour that year - Tina Cross remembers touring with Clive Dunn – and Evita is our feature musical.
Despite being produced by one of the biggest movie studios in the world, and being about the late leader of the second biggest corporation on the planet, Steve Jobs is a brilliant stage show.
The elusive yellow octopus is arguably the smartest among invertebrates. They are playful, even mischievous. And they make excellent mothers.
Māori Issues correspondent Mihingarangi Forbes is at Te Tii Marae, and shows John Campbell where the action at Waitangi Day commemorations will unfold.
Lynn Freeman looks to the year ahead with political commentators Matthew Hooton and Stephen Mills.
RNZ's John Campbell is on Christmas Island to find out what is happening at Australia's detention centre - and the first thing he discovers is how hard it is to actually find the place.