Nine To Noon for Tuesday 1 March 2011
09:05 Getting quake-hit businesses get up and running again
Ange Harold, co-owner City Seafood Market, a small business on Manchester Street which has been destroyed in the quake; Mary Devine, managing director of the flagship Christchurch department store Ballantynes; and John Walley, chief executive of the Manufacturers and Exporters Association.
09:30 Pressure mounts on Libyan leader
Professor Ali Abdullatif Ahmida, Department of Political Science Ludcke Chair of Liberal Arts and Sciences University of New England Biddeford, Maine, USA
09:45 US correspondent Luiza Savage
10:05 The economic impact of the Christchurch earthquake on its people
Rod Carr, Vice Chancellor of Canterbury University; former managing director of Jade Software Corporation; former deputy and acting Reserve Bank Governor discusses the impact of the earthquake on its people, its operations and the economic challenges for the quake struck Christchurch and region, and the how best to support its economy.
10:35 Experience of Christchurch's at-risk teenagers during and after the earthquake
Kellan Stewart and Jeremy Nurse are leaders of the 180 Trust, a programme for at risk youth, which uses Canterbury's beautiful high country to provide them with experiences and leadership. They discuss how one youth member helped rescue several people from the collapsed CTV building and also talk about the trust's plans to offer all it can to the youth of Christchurch.
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11:05 Guest business commentator Peter Townsend
Peter Townsend, chief executive of the Canterbury Employers Chamber of Commerce, has been closely involved in liaising with the government over assistance to business, he gives his reaction to the package just announced and what more will be needed.
11:30 Rotoroa Island open to the public
Rotoroa Island, off Waiheke's east coast, opened to the public for the first time in over 100 years on Sunday 27 February 2011. The island, which housed New Zealand's first and longest running alcohol and drug addiction treatment centre, was bought by the Salvation Army in 1907, providing physical and spiritual care for over 12,000 admissions until its closure in 2005 Kaaren is a historian and the curator of an exhibition on the island - she knows all its history and stories.
Kaaren Hiyama, historian and the curator of an exhibition at Rotoroa Island Visitor Centre.