Kelly Enright and producers Laura Kvigstad and Conor Mercer bring you bFM's daily news & current affairs show, including Neighbourhood Watch with Radio Adelaide's Nicole Wedding, and a chat with National Party MP Jami-Lee Ross.
The Wire is 95bFM's long-running daily bastion of news, current affairs and views through the bFM lens.
Kelly Enright is an AUT Communications student, with a flair for investigative journalism and social justice. She lived in Melbourne for 2 years, occasionally packing her backpack for a few months at a time to venture further north of the equator. Kelly loves chatting with people over black coffee and eating peanut butter from the jar.
Hunters in the Kaimanawa set more than 100 traps around the forrest park in an effort to help protect the native Blue Duck population from predatory pests. Tu spoke to Gary Harwood, a hunting advocate in the region, about conservation from the perspective of someone who pulls the trigger, why conserving the duck population is important, and his hopes for the future.
On the Monday Wire, Damian speaks with Male Survivors Aotearoa trustee, Ken Clearwater, about including faith-based organisations in a Royal Commission sexual abuse inquiry. The Southern Cross is back with their regular segment to discuss the retrail of two politicians found guilty of sedition in Fiji, the increase in Nepalese immigrants in New Zealand, and Manam volcanic activity. Tu speaks to Ron Angel about migrant workers being unfairly treated in New Zealand. We end the show with a segment on the conservation effort of whio or blue ducks in Kaimanawa Forest Park. Jemima talks to Sam Gibson from Goodnature about innovative pest traps and Tu talks to Kaimanawa Hunting Liaison Group spokesperson, Gary Harwood, about their work to set Goodnature traps to save the whio.
A report commisioned by the E Tu Union group has revealed migrant workers moving to New Zealand in search of work within the construction industry, especially those of Filipino descent, are being unfairly paid and treated. Many of the workers find they are being upto 16$ less than their native Kiwi counterparts, for perfroming the same tasks and work. Tuwhenuaroa spoke to Ron Angel, Industry Coordiantor at E Tu about some the conditions migrants workers face, and how they affect their lives here in New Zealand.
First up on the Wire, Oscar speaks with Lena Henry, a lecturer at the University of Auckland, about the difference between colonial and indigenous land management . Andrew Little joins Lachlan for our regular chat, this week discussing the criminal justice summit held this week. Lachlan speaks with National Secretary of the Public Service Association Glenn Barclay about the government’s decision to scrap performance pay for public sector CEOs. Finally, This Day in History looks at the storming of Gaddafi's compound in 2011.
Chris Hipkins, the minister responsible for State Services, announced the scrapping of performance pay for public sector CEOs. Up until now, they were eligible for 15% discretionary performance pay bonus for exceptional performance. Hipkins says the move will save about 4 million dollars over the next 4 years. Lachlan spoke with National secretary of the Public Sector Association, Glenn Barclay, about performance pay in the public sector.
Reporter Oscar Perress talked to Lena Henry, a lecturer at University of Auckland, about whenua and its place in the context of urban planning, development and design and how it differs significantly from the colonial view of land as property. They also then discussed the implications of these differences on Aotearoa.