NZ Radio Awards 2013: winner of the Best Documentary or Feature Programme & co-winner of Best Daily or Weekly series under an Hour Duration
Sally Round goes to Fiji to check progress towards a new constitution and elections in 2014
The process of writing a new constitution is underway in Fiji. It will be the country's fourth since independence in 1970.
The regime of Commodore Frank Bainimarama abolished the 1997 constitution three years ago.
While some have decried the process as a sham and illegal, others hope that what's underway now will mean a return to democracy in elections which the interim government has promised for 2014.
Sally Round has travelled to Fiji and spoken to those spearheading the plans for a new constitution as well as regime critics, politicians and ordinary citizens.
Photo: Government Buildings in Suva.
Coming Up on Insight
8:12 am Sunday 20 April: Insight: Marine Reserves: important protection or tokenism?
More marine reserves than ever before - a genuine step forward for conservation, or nothing more than a token gesture?
The Government says it is committed to preserving New Zealand's marine environment with a record number of marine reserves due to be unveiled this year. It recently announced proposals for its biggest one so far - a ten-thousand hectare reserve off the coast of Kaikoura. The Government says it wants to be a world leader in marine management but environmentalists are saying the reserves are offering a pitiful level of protection.
They say the introduction of more reserves is a clear contradiction when the Government continues to encourage oil and gas exploration. So is New Zealand paving the way as a world leader in marine protection or is at all just smoke and mirrors?
Radio New Zealand's fisheries reporter, Alison Hossain, investigates
Photo: Tonga Island Marine Reserve in the Abel Tasman National Park
8:12 am Sunday 27 April: Insight: Closing the Education Gap
New Zealand has one of the worst gaps in performance between rich children and poor children in the developed world.
What can we learn from other countries where that span between top and bottom is much smaller?
Do the likes of Germany, Finland, Hong Kong or Canada have the answers?
Radio New Zealand's education correspondent, John Gerritsen, asks some of the education ministers and teachers' representatives at an International Summit on the Teaching Profession about the secrets to their success.
Photo: RNZ's Education Correspondent, John Gerritsen, interviewing US Secretary for Education, Arne Duncan, during the International Summit on the Teaching Profession. Credt Sean Gallespie US Embassy