Lillilan Hanly and producers Lisa Boudet and Leah Garcia-Purves bring you bFM's daily news & current affairs show, including Dear Science with AUT Chemistry professor Allan Blackman and our regular chat with Tracey Martin from New Zealand First.
The Wire is 95bFM's long-running daily bastion of news, current affairs and views through the bFM lens.
Lillian Hanly has recently finished her Masters, a wannabe exposé on John Key, and is now the News Director at bFM after volunteering since early 2014. In her spare time she'll be catching up on reading all the Noam Chomsky and Charles W. Mills books she wasn't able to in the past 5 five years of tertiary education, trying to make her second documentary film and lifeguarding at Bethells Beach. Ko Te Reo Māori te reo tuatahi a Lillian, he wahine Pākehā nō Aotearoa, Lillian is Pākehā and her first language is Māori. This upbringing highly influences the way she tells stories on the radio.
A survey has been released by Salvation Army revealed that 10 percent of those who were surveyed were using an oven for heating and 45 percent went without heating. Producer Damian Rowe spoke to Salvation Army spokesperson Jono Bell about the survey and its findings.
This week on the Monday Wire we had a very full show! Bailley began by speaking with Rebecca Occleston from the Beneficiary Advisory Service about Simon Bridge's comment on beneficiaries not meeting obligations. Damian talked to Financial Services Federation's, Lyn McMorran, about a proposed government forum for vehicle accessibility. Jemima then spoke with Ricardo Menendéz March from AAAP about the proposed Manukau Transport Centre homless shelter. Bailley interviewed the head of research at OCnsumer New Zealand, Jessica Wilson, about the Commerce Commission's law suit against Wilson Parking. Then Damian talked with the spokesperson for the Salvation Army, Jono Bell, about the organisation's survey on heating homes in winter. Finally, Jemima spoke with paediatrician Dr Jeff Brown about the impact of poverty on child health. Whew!
First up on today’s Wire, Oscar speaks with Max Tweedie from the young greens about his petition to ban gay conversion therapy in New Zealand. Neutral corner returns, looking at the Trump Putin meeting. Lachlan speaks with Andrew Little, discussing the human rights commissioners appointment panel and youth being remanded to police cells. Finally, this day in history looks at the assassination of Aung San.
Oscar spoke to Max Tweedie, the co-convener of the Young Greens about gay conversion therapy and the petition that Young Greens and Young Labour are releasing today to outlaw such practices in Aotearoa New Zealand.
This week Generation Zero submitted their landmark Zero Carbon act to parliament after two years of extensive planning and negotiating from volunteers and professionals alike. The Youth group are encouraging NZ to step up and lead the world in making NZ net carbon zero by 2050, an ambitious goal the group says is more than possible. Dara had a chat with Sidd Mehta earlier this morning to get all the info
On the Wire today, temporary host Lisa and producers Harry and Darashpreet discuss neutrino, old photographs and bread with AUT's Allan Blackman on our weekly segment Dear Science.
Darashpreet talks to Generation Zero’s Sidd Mehta on this week’s submission of the Zero Carbon Act to government. Whats is all about? Stay tuned to find out.
Lisa reports on the latest news from America, where Donald Trump is being heavily criticized for siding with Russia on the alleged campaign meddling.
Darashpreet also unpacks the news that senior police are resigning in droves, while the government are trying to push for new officers. She chats with Police Association President Chris Cahill and Police Minister Stuart Nash to uncover what’s up.