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23 May - 11:01 pm NZ
with Mary Wilson
Monday to Friday, 5pm - 7pm
Not all audio is available due to copyright restrictions.
Ten rest home nurses fail a 93 year old woman. President Obama meets victims of the Denver shooting spree and a school boy stones a kea. (19′30″)
Despite being looked after by 10 resthome nurses, no-one noticed a 93 year old woman had had a stroke, lost a lot of weight and was chronically dehydrated before she died. (3′43″)
President Obama has visited Denver to meet with victims of the gunman who killed 12 people and wounded 58 others in a shooting-spree at a suburban movie theatre. (6′11″)
Financial advisers are warning first-time investors to be cautious about buying shares in the state-owned energy companies. (3′06″)
News from the business sector including a market report. (2′14″)
An intermediate school boy who killed a kea is shocked and remorseful, says his principal. (3′52″)
The coroner has altered his findings on the death of the Kahui twins in the wake of a legal challenge by their father. (2′22″)
An update from the team at RNZ Sport. (3′35″)
Opposition parties say the Government is wasting taxpayers' money by offering bonus shares to investors who hold on to shares in Mighty River Power. (3′00″)
Floodwaters have cut off State Highway 2 and State Highway 26 north of Tauranga as heavy rain lashes the upper North Island. (2′07″)
A bus service between Wainuiomata and Lower Hutt, near Wellington, may have to be shut down to protect drivers from violent and threatening behaviour from young people. (3′52″)
The Canterbury Regional Council's used a cultural impact statement from NgAi Tahu for the first time in a court case; The Maori Council's legal team says it's busy responding to new, written Crown evidence presented to the Waitangi Tribunal hearing into water rights; A co-chair of the Maori Council, Maanu Paul, says the government's proposed bonus share scheme is a last ditch attempt to try and entice people to invest in state-owned assets; A Tuhoe kaumatua based in Nelson is praising the younger generation in his rohe for pushing for a Maori language immersion school. (3′15″)
A civil engineer says an official report into the collapsed CTV building was a waste of time. (2′51″)
The Ministry of Culture and Heritage has released a report proposing a range of changes to the New Zealand Symphony Orchestra. (3′58″)
Success on the overseas music stage may carry a heavy price for Wellington performer Will Ricketts. (2′39″)
The Prime Minister is refusing to commit to introducing plain-packaging for cigarettes and tobacco. (3′06″)
Tax specialists in New Zealand expect a crackdown on money laundering begun three years ago will overcome tax dodging by wealthy people highlighted in a new report out of New York. (3′08″)
In Australia, economists are predicting the country's mining boom is about to peak. (5′00″)
News from the business sector. (3′23″)
An update from the team at RNZ Sport. (3′47″)
Our correspondent Barney Burnham starts with the review of royal security, that's been ordered in an attempt to save money. (5′05″)
The trial has begun of a skipper accused of steering his boat in front of a survey vessel owned by the Brazilian Oil company, Petrobras. (2′22″)
Greenpeace is urging fishing companies and the government to manage Orange Roughy better, even if the species doesn't become classified as threatened. (2′01″)
The Canterbury Regional Council says it has used a cultural impact statement from Ngai Tahu for the first time in a court case; The Maori Council's legal team says it's busy responding to new, written Crown evidence presented to the Waitangi Tribunal hearing into water rights; A co-chair of the Maori Council, Maanu Paul, says the government's proposed bonus share scheme is a last ditch attempt to try and entice people to invest in state-owned assets; A Tuhoe kaumatua based in Nelson is praising the younger generation in his rohe for pushing for a Maori language immersion school. (3′04″)
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