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The Guardian

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  • 20 minutes 59 seconds
    Newsroom edition: why anti-protest laws won’t stop climate activists
    For the past two weeks climate protesters in Newcastle have been disrupting the world’s largest coal port. But as activists take to more extreme means in their efforts to highlight ecological collapse, new laws have been introduced around the country to try to stop them. Bridie Jabour speaks to editor-in-chief Lenore Taylor and climate and environment editor Adam Morton about why, despite the prospect of arrest and jail time, climate-focused civil disobedience is not going away
    11 July 2024, 3:00 pm
  • 22 minutes 9 seconds
    Is it time for Joe to go?
    With growing concern about the president’s cognitive ability, the Democrats face an excruciatingly difficult dilemma – whether to call for their leader, 81-year-old Joe Biden, to drop out of the race. Guardian US political correspondent Lauren Gambino tells Nour Haydar why the Democrats are torn over who should lead them to the next election and just how critical the coming weeks are for Joe Biden’s campaign You can support the Guardian at theguardian.com/fullstorysupport
    10 July 2024, 3:00 pm
  • 26 minutes 41 seconds
    France’s leftwing alliance beat the far right, but what now?
    A leftwing coalition snatched victory from the far right in the final round of the French parliamentary elections. But will France now fall into political deadlock? Angelique Chrisafis reports
    9 July 2024, 3:00 pm
  • 22 minutes 12 seconds
    Is Labour’s landslide win in the UK election a reason for hope?
    After a securing a massive majority, can Labour use it to tackle the huge inequality that exists around the UK today? Reged Ahmad and Helen Sullivan speak to Nour Haydar about what was surprising this election and what Keir Starmer’s first challenges are
    8 July 2024, 3:00 pm
  • 20 minutes 34 seconds
    Who cared? The disappearance of Amber Haigh, part 2
    In Wagga Wagga the trial of Robert and Anne Geeves for the murder of Amber Haigh is now in its third week. Ben Doherty tells Bridie Jabour what was heard in court last week. For the first time prosecution witness testimony about what has been referred to as ‘the tying up evidence’ was heard, but it was the subject of some arguments in court. Other witnesses told us more about Haigh’s five months as a mother, before she disappeared
    7 July 2024, 3:00 pm
  • 28 minutes 19 seconds
    US politics: Trump’s immunity and Biden’s woes
    As Americans celebrated Independence Day, Democrats scrambled after a pretty disastrous week for the party – and arguably US democracy. On Monday, the supreme court handed Donald Trump a victory by ruling that former presidents are entitled to some degree of immunity from criminal prosecution. Stemming from this, the judge overseeing the former president’s criminal case in New York postponed his sentencing from next week to 18 September. This falls against the backdrop of Joe Biden trying to convince the public and members of his party that he is still fit to run for president. This week, Jonathan Freedland and Paul Begala, a former adviser to Bill Clinton, discuss how the Democrats can regroup
    6 July 2024, 8:00 pm
  • 19 minutes 7 seconds
    Newsroom edition: does Fatima Payman’s exit mean Labor needs to change with the times?
    Fatima Payman has quit the Labor party but will stay in the Senate as an independent. Her resignation comes after she was indefinitely suspended from the parliamentary caucus because she said she was prepared to cross the floor again in support of a motion on Palestinian statehood. Bridie Jabour talks with deputy editor Patrick Keneally and the head of news, Mike Ticher, about Labor’s strict rules on party solidarity and if Payman’s exit means Labor needs to change with the times
    4 July 2024, 3:00 pm
  • 45 minutes 57 seconds
    The enigma of Keir Starmer
    By the end of the week, Keir Starmer could be the UK’s next prime minister. Why do voters in the UK general election feel they don’t know him?
    3 July 2024, 3:00 pm
  • 19 minutes 22 seconds
    How high inflation has changed what we eat
    With monthly inflation at its highest level for 2024, Australians are changing their habits of consumption when eating out and at home. This includes buying less weekday coffees and less vegetables, while also saving up for a weekend brunch. At the same time, there’s been increasing scrutiny on prices through Craig Emerson’s report on the food and grocery code of conduct as well as an undercover shopping study by Choice on price differences between Aldi, Coles and Woolworths. Jane Lee speaks to senior business reporter Jonathan Barrett about why he thinks we’re heading towards stagflation, how cafes and restaurants are coping with reduced demand and other ways the government could be addressing the causes of inflation
    2 July 2024, 3:00 pm
  • 19 minutes 52 seconds
    Fatima Payman and the cost of voting with her conscience
    Last week Labor senator Fatima Payman made national headlines when she broke ranks with her party and voted in support of a Greens motion to recognise a state of Palestine. The Western Australian senator now claims she has been ‘exiled’ by the Labor party after the vote. Political editor Karen Middleton speaks to Nour Haydar about the consequences of crossing the floor
    1 July 2024, 3:00 pm
  • 14 minutes 58 seconds
    Can we reverse the rise of food allergies?
    Food allergies, particularly in children, can be inconvenient and distressing. And global trends show that allergies differ country to country – with peanut allergies being more common in Australia, the UK and the US, and less common in Asia. Jane Lee speaks to Jennifer Koplin, an associate professor at the University of Queensland, about how factors such as genetics, migration and pets in the home are contributing to our growing understanding of food allergies in children
    30 June 2024, 3:00 pm
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