WorldCat Identities
Thu Feb 12 22:16:17 2015 UTCviaf-928649120.47Design for living0.470.47Design for living92864912lccn-n92058406ABC-TV (Australia)lccn-nb2002012578Jones, Tonylccn-n85153017Australian Broadcasting Corporationnp-larriera, aliciaLarriera, Alicialccn-n2008034532McKew, Maxinenp-clark, fionaClark, Fionalccn-n2003109881Makler, Irrisviaf-93622928Barraclough, Patricialccn-nb99000433Ransom, Davidnp-smith, suzanneSmith, SuzanneArgall, JanetAnecdotesCase studiesInterviewsBiographyAustraliaPolitical scienceDoping in sportsChild abuseEntrepreneurshipNew business enterprisesTelevision broadcasting--Moral and ethical aspectsDesignAestheticsKitschOrganizational behaviorBusiness planningEducationDisaster victimsIndian Ocean Tsunami (2004)Natural disasters--Environmental aspectsDisaster reliefNatural disasters--Economic aspectsSouth AfricaRadio broadcasting--Social aspectsNatural childbirthNatural disasters--Social aspectsOlympic GamesKosovo (Republic)MarriageRadio advertisingTruthfulness and falsehoodMaternal health servicesApartheidBirthing centersWar--Press coverageIndian OceanAdvertising--Moral and ethical aspectsSportsAdvertising lawsMass media and warSouth AsiaJournalism, MilitaryAthletes--Drug useSoutheast AsiaRace relationsPress coverageNew South WalesLaws, John,Audience participation television programsMan-woman relationshipsWar correspondentsDiscrimination in sportsMedical genetics--Social aspectsGermany199619971998199920052009201265168176338.04NK139031ocn222638754visu19990.47Nothing venturedThis program focusses on the problem that whilst Australians are leaders in research they are unable to turn science and innovation into business. The government considers business a key to competitiveness but there is a need to take chances and innovate to increase market shares and profits. The panel considers some of the difficulties and challenges surrounding this issue32ocn222868145visu19990.47Design for living"No one knows what good design is any more. Is it a Philippe Starck hotel, a pair of Manolo Blahnik shoes, a Mark Newson chair? And where do today's fashionable anti-good taste icons fit in - Bob Downe and Austin Powers, retro-sixties furniture, restaurants defiantly dishing up duck a l'orange an black forest gateau? Is good taste passe and good design old hat?"--ABC-TV Lateline program guide. Studio guests: Sir Terence Conrad, one of the world's leading designers; young Australian designer Marc Newson; and Judith O'Callaghan, Senior Curator of contemporary decorative arts and design at the Powerhouse Museum21ocn225229339visu20050.47New birth centre prompts debateThe argument over whether childbirth should be made a medical or natural experience for parents and babies has been reborn. This time, the debate surrounds a new style of birth centre run entirely by midwives and presented as a more nurturing, less intrusive experience for both mother and child. But the new childbirth model established in NSW, which excludes doctors from the birthing suite altogether, is also being condemned by many of those doctors as an ill-conceived experiment, putting at risk the lives of babies and their mothers. Midwives counter that such alarmist warnings from doctors are motivated by professional snobbery and that the service only caters for women considered likely to give birth naturally without the need for medical intervention. Nick Grimm reports on a bruising public feud21ocn222867462visu19990.47War of wordsExamines the question of journalistic integrity and independence in war reporting. Having learnt from the disastrous effects of media coverage of the Vietnam War in the Sixties and Seventies, Western armed alliances nowadays seek to carefully manage media coverage of military operations. The Gulf War with its 'coralling' of journalists in press conferences set the scene which has been repeated in the 1998-1999 NATO bombings of Iraq and Kosovo. NATO atrocities against Kosovan civilians are considered with regard to NATO's efforts to conceal the truth from 'their' journalists, and the principle of journalistic freedom in war reporting is considered more broadly. Studio guests: Robert Fisk, widely-travelled British foreign correspondent ; Stephen Badsey, Senior Lecturer in the Department of War Studies, Royal Military Academy Sandhurst ; and Philip Taylor, Director of the Institute of Communication Studies, Leeds University21ocn222924045visu19990.47School's outFor centuries it's educated, socialised and prepared people for life, but the demands placed on our school system are increasing. This program asks whether traditional schools are working and if not, what is the alternative? Studio guests: Zoe Readhead, Principal Summerhill School ; Dr Marilyn Fleer, Education Dept., University of Canberra ; Wendy Priesnitz, author 'Free School'22ocn504911523visu19980.47Trading in truthSouth Africa has set up a Truth and Reconciliation Commission to deal with the violence and murder which took place under the apartheid regime. Indemnity has been offered to the protagonists if they come forward and publicly admit the truth to the Commission. The idea is that the truth will set the nation free but some are saying that it is causing more division and preventing the victims from obtaining justice. Studio guests: Yasmin Sooka, Truth and Reconciliation Commission ; Nkosanathi Biko, Steve Biko's son ; Graeme Simpson, Centre for the Study of Violence21ocn222827610visu19990.47Reality bitesLooks at how television programs fake their stories, from notorious confessional chat shows to respected documentaries and news reports. Can we believe anything we see on TV, or should we consider TV no more than voyeuristic entertainment? Studio guests: Trish Goddard, host of the UK chat show Trisha (and former ABC-TV Play School presenter) ; Matthew Parris, television presenter and journalist who recently exposed fakery on certain programs ; Alex McNeil, quiz show contestant and teacher of television history at Northwestern University21ocn222638818visu19990.47Advertising lawsThis program focuses on the banking industry's deal with talkback radio personality John Laws. The panel discusses the ethics of taking money in exchange for favourable comments and the inadequacies of the laws designed to regulate the industry22ocn222889792visu19990.47Affairs of the heartThe present generation is the most married and the most divorced in history. The partnership between man and woman is the most basic unit of human existence but the nature of relationships is changing. This program asks whether we are really meant to be married for life or is serial monogamy the way of the future. Studio guests: Helen Fisher, Evolutionary Studies, Rutgers University ; Professor, Bob Montgomery, Psychology, Bond University ; Helen Wilkinson, Researcher, Demos 'Think Tank', UK21ocn222862466visu19990.47Hollow ringsThe campaigning journalist John Pilger says Aborigines are denied sporting opportunities enjoyed by non-indigenous Australians. If true, it's hardly a great advertisement for next year's Sydney Olympics and today in Sydney Mark Spitz, the American swimmer, accused the IOC of failing to properly enforce its anti-drugs policy. How tarnished has sport become? Studio guests: Professor Colin Tatz, Macquarie University ; Michael Porra, IMG Sydney ; Dr Doris Corbett, Howard University, Washington D.C21ocn224788459visu0.47After the waves Asia's tsunamis - one year onAnecdotesA year after the 2004 Boxing Day Tsunami, ABC correspondents return to the areas worst affected, to examine the efforts at recovery and renewal. Indonesia correspondent Tim Palmer retraces his unforgettable journey across the most devastated areas of Aceh. South-East Asia correspondent, Peter Lloyd looks at how the Australian Federal Police have assisted in the forensic identification of victims in Thailand. In Sri Lanka, Geoff Thompson reveals the people receiving international aid and those missing out. From India, Anne Maria Nicholson tracks one of the most extraordinary stories that have emerged after the tsunami ? the massive waves revealed an unknown ancient temple11ocn223205340visu19980.47Sporting chanceThe issue of drugs and sport has been raised again recently when a number of cyclists in the Tour de France were found to be taking drugs. Some are asking whether we have reached a turning point and whether the rules will have to be changed in the future to allow the safe use of some drugs by athletes. These issues form the basis of the discussion on this program. Studio guests: Graeme O'Bree, world champion cyclist ; Kevin Gosper, Member, Executive Board IOC ; Dr Rob Dawson, Medical Officer, Drugs in Sport Clinic11ocn780393444visu0.47Just genesAs international scientists co-operate to make a human genetic map, with the goal of prevention and cure of disease, debate is building over who owns the information, who should profit and who needs to know about it. Should the researchers who map genetic makeup be able to patent and claim ownership of the information, and what are the privacy implications of genetic testing? This program examines these issues. Studio guests: Dr. Eric Haan, Director of Medical Genetics at Adelaide Women's and Children's Hospital; Kevin O'Connor, Federal Privacy Commissioner; Bryan Appleyard, British journalist and author11ocn222886643visu19990.47Hidden enemiesOne day we could have vaccines against common cancers, heart disease and diabetes. On the other hand we've yet to defeat AIDS and new diseases seem to be emerging constantly. Does science really have what it takes to conquer our hidden enemies? Lateline talks to some of the participants taking part in an immunology conference. Studio guests: Professor David Baltimore ; Professor Rolf Zinkernagel ; Sir Gustav Nossal ; Professor Peter Doherty11ocn223144677visu19980.47True or falseThis program looks at the debate about repressed or recovered memory syndrome. Some therapists say that repressing memory of childhood trauma, particularly, sexual trauma is nature's way of dealing with it. However, this is rejected by quite a number of eminent psychiatrists who say memory can be distorted causing false memory. Studio guests: Dr Michael Yapko, author of "Suggestions of abuse" ; Dr Bessel van der Kolk, author of "Psychological trauma" ; Professor Steven Rose, author of "The making of memory"11ocn223189097visu19980.47His master's voiceBiographyRichard Wagner's music and his writings were said to have a profound effect and influence on Hitler and in a Germany ready to expunge all traces of anti-semitism, Wagner has been denounced as a vicious racist. What is surprising is that the attack comes from his own great grandson, Gottfried Wagner. This program asks whether a man who wrote such beautiful music could inspire such dark and dreadful deeds and leave a legacy of hatred and racism. Studio guests: Dr Gottfried Wagner, great grandson of Richard Wagner ; Dr Michael Tanner, Author, 'Wagner' ; Dr Joachim Kohler, Author, 'Wagner's Hitler'11ocn431214127visu20090.47The 7.30 reportInterviewsStory 1: "A day after he finally announced his departure from politics, Peter Costello was still reflecting on what might have been." Story 2: "The use of chemotherapy drugs is a common way of trying to kill cancer cells in the body. The drugs are expensive but they are subsidised. However, the Federal Government believes the way the drugs are prepared is wasteful and up to $35 million can be saved annually through a more efficient system of dispensing. The proposed changes have met bitter opposition from pharmacists and medical professionals, who describe the new system as unworkable and dangerous." Story 3: "Sir Ken Robinson, a leading thinker on education, creativity and innovation, who has advised various governments and major global corporations, says that most education systems around the world, including Australia's, are still modelled on the needs of the industrial age, are already narrow and are getting narrower."--ABC website11ocn222899853visu19990.47Snowed underAustralians are to vote in a referendum in 12 weeks time as to whether Australia should become a republic. However, with so much attention focused on the wording of the preamble, are we at risk of losing sight of the real issue of whether we want to become a republic. Will we be ready to make an informed decision? Studio guests: Peter Maher, Managing Director, Rename Australia ; Tony Abbott, Federal Employment Services Minister ; Steve Vizard, spokesman Australian Republican Movement ; Paul Kelly, Editor, The Australian11ocn222823453visu19990.47The price of peaceIsrael's most decorated solidier, Ehud Barak, is now the new Prime Minister and fighting for peace. However, the nation he has chosen to lead is divided and first he will have to try and get national consensus. He will also have to consider the cost of any peace plan before he can bring Israelis and his Arab neighbours together. The price of peace is the subject of this Lateline program. Studio guests: Dr Yossi Beilin, Member of Knesset, Labour Party ; Dr Asmi Bishara, Member of Knesset, NDA ; Dr Robert Satlof, The Washington Institute11ocn223258947visu19980.47Suffer the childrenCase studiesMany children are victims of neglect and violence and parents make up the majority of child-abusers. This program discusses ways in which society can help to break the cycle of violence. Studio guests: Rhonda Stien, CEO, Burnside ; Professor Kim Oates, Chief Executive, New Children's Hospital, Westmead ; Susan Bastick, NSW President, Australian Family AssociationFri Feb 13 10:27:53 EST 2015batch20614