Today: Alex Braae on why you should pay for journalism.
Thousands of views were taken in, meetings were held up and down the country, experts were questioned, and it all fed into a massive report on the state of our mental health system.
Fallout begins immediately from review into parliamentary bullying, a phenomenal piece of mental health journalism featured, and National's polling bounces back.
Shift in media mindset shown by Stuff's climate change coverage, GCSB blocks Chinese telco tech company, and Greens push for prisoner voting rights.
Major workplace reform bill moves forward, dire warning for Hutt Valley from climate change, and plans are afoot to pedestrianise large parts of Auckland City.
Newstalk ZB listeners were treated to not one but two absurd opinion pieces from the hosts this morning, on a modest new government proposal to get kids cycling.
Open letter on China aimed at government, no new taxes if Simon Bridges is elected to government, and three issues could be on the ballot in 2020.
Secondary school teachers vote overwhelmingly for strikes, PM steps in to stop NZDF court costs bid, and Sky TV has a new sport focused CEO.
Call for Hit and Run inquiry to be open and transparent, scale of risk from rising sea levels revealed, and paracetamol supplies could run short.
Cleanup looms after Southern flooding, National party maintains volume of written questions barrage, and Fletcher shares take a hammering.
A coalition of 150 scientists have written an open letter calling for faster and more comprehensive action on climate change. But what could that actually look like in practice?
Minister announces major new ECE plan, climate scientist sign open letter calling for more real climate action, and water rationing considered in Hawke's Bay.
Kiwi builders have never been in hotter demand, but red tape is making it nearly impossible to get ahead. Alex Braae spoke to builders and bankers about the state of the construction industry.
NZ tries to avoid picking a side in heavyweight trade war, Hamilton bus strikes escalate on both sides, and outspoken academic's car sabotaged.
Water bottlers plead their case, concerns around cultural competency of overseas teachers, and govt. confirms it won't restructure Māori Council.
PM Ardern at a series of international summits this week, Pike River plan revealed, and NZ to host the 2021 Women's Rugby World Cup.
Karel Sroubek's mother speaks out, Fonterra abandons quantity target in favour of quality, and striking court workers warned they're risking injustices happening.
Wally Haumaha appointment inquiry report comes back clean, primary and secondary teachers to mull united front, and how will Rocket Lab make money?