- 8:08 Dr Nafeez Ahmed - failing states and collapsing systems ;
- 9:08 Professor Russell Snell - the hunt for autism genes ;
- 9:35 Dr Robin Grimes - the nuclear option;
- 10:08 Armando Iannucci - satirising political spin;
- 10:34 Harry Leslie Smith - 'Don't let the mean streets of my past be our future';
- 11:08 David Vann - Bright Air Black;
- 11:40 Kate De Goldi - Snow White and the two other books;
- 11:59 Listener Feedback for Saturday Morning for 25 March 2017
- 8:12 Susan Faludi on gender and identity;
- 9:05 George Farrant on preserving historic Auckland;
- 9:30 Rachel Batterham - gut reactions to obesity;
- 10:05 Terry Waite - Out of the Silence;
- 11:05 Minnie Baragwanath - the battle for accessible healthcare;
- 11:40 The Bollands - All of My Ghosts;
- 11:55 Listener Feedback for 18 March 2017
- 8:12 Flooding in Auckland and the Coromandel Peninsular;
- 8:18 Ichiro Kawachi: nudging people towards better health;
- 9:06 Dr Neha Sangwan: stress, communication and healthcare;
- 9:36 Professor Martyn Goulding: the mysteries of the spinal cord;
- 10:06 A wild, dark whaling tale;
- 10:32 Phil Dadson: soundtracks of delight;
- 11:06 Steve Bell: drawing dissent;
- 11:55 Listener Feedback for 11 March 2017
This week on Saturday Morning: Kim talks to Dr Carol Shand, one of Wellington's first abortion doctors and someone who devoted her 40-year career to the treatment and care of sex abuse victims; RNZ's own Phil Pennington on his new book Surviving 7.8, written on the back of covering the Kaikoura earthquakes; Professor David Heymann discusses how humanity can tackle big pandemics; Arthur Tompkins on art crime - this time, the mysterious fate of the Timbuktu Papers; distinguished author and poet Bill Manhire previews his collection of riddles set to music; US author Jessa Crispin explains why she's turned off modern feminism, and Mary Kisler looks at a collection of nudes about to go on show at Auckland Art Gallery - Toi O Tamaki.
- 8:12 Peter Zanzottera and Dr Hamish Mackie: Building 'Bikeability';
- 9:05 Dr Paul Young: Improving Intensive Care;
- 9:30 Hugh McCarroll: The Space Poop Challenge;
- 10:05 Dame Georgina Mace: Valuing Nature;
- 10:05 Professor Eric Rignot: The Tale Told by Polar Ice Sheets;
- 10:38 Blitzed: the Nazis and drugs;
- 11:38 Armando Lucas Correa: The German Girl;
- 11:59 Listener Feedback for 25 February 2017
Kim Hill talks to Melanie Nezer from the US refugee advocacy organisation HIAS about why it's suing the Trump Administration; Tanu Gago on his Pacific LGBTQ arts collective FAFSWAG's works in the Auckland Pride Festival; Pip Rea on her work helping women transition out of sex work in Kolkata; David Carnegie and Peter Hambleton on almost four decades of Wellington Summer Shakespeare; historian and documentary star Bettany Hughes on the history of Istanbul; Jane Austen expert Devony Looser talks literature and roller derby; director Danny Boyle talks to Kim ahead of the red carpet premiere of his new film T2 Trainspotting, and Kate Camp gives us her take on another 'klassic', this time: Ayn Rand's Atlas Shrugged.
This week: Kim talks to award-winning journalist Matt Nippert about uncovering US Billionaire Peter Thiel's NZ citizenship; another New Zealand journalist, Emma Beals, has won a major US media award for her work in keeping war correspondents safer; Professor David Leigh tells us about molecular machines - and why they are so important; Sir David Adjaye, one of the world's top architects, shares the highlights of a phenomenal career; actor, writer and musician Richard von Sturmer talks about his new book This Explains Everything; Bennie 'Big Peter' Pete, leader of the Hot 8 Brass Band, talks about the group's tragic and triumphant rise to fame; creativity expert Tom Kelley on the importance of risk-taking; and actor and artist Carl Bland discusses his new work, SPIRIT HOUSE.
This Saturday morning: Dr Lester Levy, one of the country’s most powerful unelected officials, chairing three DHBs and lots more besides tells Kim why he’s the right man for all these jobs; Dr Andrew Ensor explains New Zealand’s pivotal role in the world’s largest science project the SKA Telescope; rock legend Don Henley talks about his environmentalism and upcoming NZ tour; Kerensa Johnston explains what it’s like running Wakatū, a business with 4,000 shareholders and a 500-year business plan; Rhona Fraser and Howard Moody give us a taste of Opera in a Days Bay Garden; author A. Scott Berg tells Kim about Max Perkins, Editor of Genius and Joanne Roughton-Arnold previews the NZ performance of her one-woman opera, Iris Dreaming.
- 8:12 Carey Gillam on science, food production and Trump;
- 8:40 Tim Thorpe;
- 8:45 Singer-songwriter Nadia Reid ;
- 9:05 Maria Slade on buying a home in NZ;
- 9:35 Eugene Chirovici;
- 10:05 Anthony Byrt previews a big year in the art world;
- 10:27 Writer and book dealer Rick Gekoski;
- 11:05 Dunedin poet and writer Talia Marshall;
- 11:20 The London Klezmer Quartet;
- 11:59 Listener Feedback for 28 January
- 8:11 Richard Beasley;
- 8:45 Paul Fitzgerald;
- 9:00 Geoff Marsland: the life of a coffee baron;
- 10:11 James Gleick: 'Time travel is what makes us human';
- 10:40 James Jameson;
- 11:05 Rochelle Constantine;
- 11:25 Lilly and Leon Mackie's Cardboard Box Office;
- 11:45 Kate Camp - Kate's Klassics;
- 11:59 Listener Feeback for 26 November
- 8:15 Lamia Imam on Trump: 'It does amount to whitelash';
- 8:35 Dick Allen, former US National Security Advisor ;
- 9:10 'I think religion has been stuck in the pelvic zone';
- 9:45 Roses for Ranui House;
- 10:07 Tame Iti: artist and activist;
- 11:07 Writer Adam Dudding on his father Robin;
- 11:40 Children's Books with Kate De Goldi;
- 11:55 Listener Feedback for 12 November 2016
- 8:12 Writer Daisy Goodwin ;
- 8:45 Peter Black;
- 9:08 Keggie Carew journeys into "Dadland";
- 9:47 Michael Wilkinson: UK politics;
- 10:07 'All they wanted to do was fight';
- 11:07 Douglas Lloyd Jenkins: Beach Life;
- 11:44 Emily Writes is "tired but trying";
- 11:55 Listener Feedback to Saturday 5 November 2016
Birgitta Jónsdóttir of the Icelandic Pirate Party, Indridi Indridason on Iceland politics, Greg Hopkinson and Sally Lewis on meditation in a Mexican prison, Rufus Wainwright on opera, show tunes and family, The Week in Shakespeare with David Lawrence, Andrew Sharp on Samuel Marsden, Kim Evans on good food on Fridays, Barbara Anderson on MothNet, Gregory O’Brien on the poetry of Diana Bridge and Helen Jacobs.
Ian Gawler on combating cancer, Nicky Dunne on Heywood Hill’s books-for-life raffle, Alison McCulloch on post-natal depression, Bill Bailey on travel, science and Brexit, Mary Kisler on serendipitous art travel in Europe, Anna Coddington on music, martial arts and linguistics, Kate De Goldi and Susan Paris on their new Annual.
Julian Milford on lawyering and chamber music, Martin Luff and Danny Squires on Wikihouses, Ben Schrader on New Zealand’s city history, Mary Daish on kitchens, Alan Light on Nina Simone, Jeavons Baillie on artistic conservation, Kate Camp on Truman Capote’s Breakfast at Tiffany’s.
Gerard van Bohemen on New Zealand at the United Nations and Security Council, Beth Shapiro on de-extinction and cloning mammoths, Arthur Tompkins on art crimes involving Van Gogh paintings, Robert Forster on the Go-Betweens and Grant McLennan, Juliet Arnott on waste and re-use, Ben Grosser on cyber-security and surveillance.
Julia Powles on technology, secrecy and power, Malcolm Harris on WorldSkills, Al Bramley on Zero Invasive Predators, David Lawrence on Shakespeare’s The Two Gentlemen of Verona, Sarah Laing on her Katherine Mansfield comics memoir, Walters Prize winner Shannon Te Ao, Walters Prize judge Doryun Chong of Hong Kong’s M+ museum, and Gregory O’Brien on the poetry of Alistair Te Ariki Campbell and Hone Tuwhare.
John Kiriakou on torture and whistleblowing, Kelly Chibale on eradicating malaria, David Livingstone Smith on creepiness, Piri Sciascia on kapa haka, Te Maori and Te Reo, Chris Moller on grand designs, Rochelle Constantine on whale strandings, singer Jimmy Barnes on his childhood, Reuben Paterson on his glitter art and W.O.W.
Michelle Cottle on Hillary Clinton, Dylan Taylor on ESRA and the left, Anthony Byrt on art, criticism and poker, Mitchell Chandler on Our Ocean, Dianne Brunton on birdsong dialects, Jamie Steer on invasive species, teen entrepreneur Toby Carr on his technology startup, Bruce Gilkison on his ancestor, James Hogg.
Hugh Sebag-Montefiore on the battle of the Somme, Brother Guy Consolmagno on astronomy and religion, Simon Nathan on Joseph Divis and his mining photographs, young rapper Name UL, Kate Pullinger on fiction for smartphones, Franco Lora on displacement in Colombia, Kate De Goldi on children’s books by William Grill, Anna Ciddor and Jessica Miller.