Breakfast with Ross Solly
Crime or terrorism? Bail or no bail?12/16/14
Anthony Wealy QC is a former NSW Supreme Court judge who presided over the country's biggest terrorism prosecution, the Benbrika trial. He also chaired the COAG review into Australia’s counter-terrorism legislation. Philip Clarke spoke with him to...
Who is supporting university reform?
The Abbott Government's final fortnight of Parliament went from bad to ugly this week, as Education Minister Christopher Pyne failed to get university reforms - cutting federal funding by 20% and deregulating fee setting - through the Senate.
The National Press Club turns 50
What do Shirley MacLaine, Bill Gates and the Dalai Lama all have in common? Each of them has spoken at the National Press Club in Canberra. Well respected journalist Steve Lewis and National Press Club President Laurie Wilson joined Philip Clark to...
A knock-out lawsuit
Should footballers be compensated for concussions? Or is it all just part of the job?
How You Actually Catch Ebola
There are many ideas as to how Ebola can be caught, which means the actual path of transmission from person to person can seem unclear.
How does Canberra's Jewish community feel about the Gaza conflict?
... and where does the line, between being anti-Israel and being anti-semitic, fall?
Coldest Canberra morning in 20 years - take this advice
We've had the coldest Canberra morning for 20 years. Here are some survival tips from the myth-busting Dr David Caldicott.
HECS interest rates up for debate
The 2014/15 Federal Budget contained a number of surprises, many of which are still being hotly discussed by those affected. The proposed change to university funding is one area that has excited particular debate. The government proposes giving...
A very simple eye test might be the best way for researchers to diagnose early-stage Alzheimer's according to new research from CSIRO. But, if you were going to develop a disease that has no effective treatments, would you really want to know? Phil...
Replacing Ronaldo with a robot
Welcome to the future, football fans.
Nick comes home!
Nick Kyrgios has returned to Canberra and here at 666 we were keen to welcome our golden boy back. Now he's home there are many decisions to be made. Philip Clark spoke to him about how's he's handling it: Download audio (Nick Kyrgios, sister Hali and...
Catch a cab to the bus stop - and fix Canberra's public transport?
One of Canberra's leading tech-heads has a plan to save us all from those long, soul shattering waits at the bus stop. It's called BusPlus, and is the brainchild of Philip Kilby (pictured), a research leader at Australia’s Information Communications...
Heeding warnings from your heart.
If you had a heart attack, how much about your life would you change? Recent research from the Heart Foundation showed that women who have heart attacks aren't necessarily getting the information they need to recover properly. It's a big problem when...
What's the point of going back to work?
Children are delightful, entertaining and challenging bundles of joy covered in snot and breakfast cereal. They are also very, very expensive. For working parents of young children, childcare contributes a huge amount to the cost of raising children....
What is Australia's place in the world of heritage?
As the world meets in Doha for UNESCO World Heritage Committee talks, the future of some of Australia's most cherished natural assets like the Great Barrier Reef and Tasmanian forests appear to hang in the balance.
Ancient Tomato Lives!
Canberrans love gardening but would guess that not many Canberrans love gardening as much as 666 listener Jim Cleaver of Yarralumla. Jim has just successfully grown tomatoes from seeds that are 70 years old!
What makes our gum trees so good? Kulheim's cracked the code
Australian researchers have joined an international team, spanning 18 countries, to sequence the genome of the eucalypt for the first time.
A history of service: Professor Tom Griffiths AO
Professor Tom Griffiths spends his days delving into the history of our environment, and is passionate about shaping its future for the better.
Tiananmen Square massacre, 1989: where were you?
Odds are, you weren't as close as Gregson Edwards. He was the First Secretary (Information) with the Australian Embassy in Beijing in 1989.
Female 'firie' douses fears of sexism
Kari Harlovich is part of a minority group. But you won't hear her complaining.
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