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Breakfast, Wednesday 26 April

This morning Mel caught up with Felicity from Mush Australia!

The new, free way for mums to meet other local, like-minded mums with kids the same age.

Because when mums get together, this whole thing gets even better.

Download the app now at The Apple Store or Google Play. 

 

Territory Talk, Monday 24 April

Host Peter Butler talks with Lia Finocchiaro, Deputy Opposition Leader, about the proposed 50-million-dollar museum to be built by the Gunner government with taxpayer money and how the NT budget can afford such non-essential amenities given the government is wrestling with severe financial short-comings predicated over four years.

Territory Talk, Monday 24 April

NT Tourism Minister  - Lauren Moss responds to questions surrounding the announcement of a plan to build a new museum on the site of the former Darwin hospital atop Cullen Bay. Construction is expected to begin in 2020 and will cost taxpayers 50 million dollars. Mornings Peter Butler asks the minister if it is money well spent given the reported dire economic climate the Territory is facing.

Territory Talk, Monday 24 April

Norman Cramp, a Charles Darwin University PhD candidate has uncovered the names of dozens of forgotten Territorians who served in World War I.

Morning host Peter Butler chats with Norm about his research which could support claims that proportionately more men had enlisted in WWI from the Northern Territory than from any other similar-sized jurisdiction in Australia.

Territory Talk, Friday 21 April

Ahead of releasing her maiden budget for the Territory, Treasurer Nicole Manison talks with Peter Butler about the challenges and responds to questions about increasing the GST and suspending or refocusing funding on some election promises.

Territory Talk, Friday 21 April

Morning host Peter Butler reflects with Luke Gosling, Federal Member for Solomon about the coalition’s City Deals announcement for Launceston and calls for similar funding for Darwin and Palmerston.  Also discussed the abolishment of 457 Skilled Migration Visas and proposed changes to eligibility and application process to become an Australian citizen and, what are Australian values.

Territory Talk, Friday 21 April

Senator Nigel Scullion talks with Morning host Peter Butler about the abolishment of 457 Skilled Migration Visas and proposed changes to eligibility and application process to become an Australian citizen.

Territory Talk, Thursday 13 April

Do plants possess ESP?

A study led by The University of Western Australia has found plants have far more complex and developed senses than we thought with the ability to detect and respond to sounds to find water, and ultimately survive.

 Morning host Peter Butler talks with lead researcher Dr Monica Gagliano about the study “Tuned in: plant roots use sound to locate water” which found that plants can sense sound vibrations from running water moving through pipes or in the soil, to help their roots move towards the source of water. The study also revealed that plants do not like certain noises and will move away from particular sounds.

Territory Talk, Thursday 13 April

Dean Jamieson was murdered on 04 April 2006, leaving an irreplaceable void in the lives of those who held him dear.

Dean's mother, Josephine, has written a confronting book that is a deeply intimate and personal examination of the life and death of her child and the grief that accompanies such a loss.

In her novel titled - Last Touch - Jo critically examines the events following her son’s untimely death; the support of the social sector and the police, the role of the media and reportage and the effect on family.

Jo Jamieson was born in Scotland but now calls the Territory home and currently works as a senior Child Protection Worker in remote communities working with aboriginals and their families.  She was a mother of four, until her eldest child Dean was brutally taken away from her through murder. This is her story.

A heartbreaking story from a very brave Mum who shares her story about what she and her family went through after her son was murdered.

Jo’s book Last Touch is published by Austin Macauley and available now. 

Territory Talk, Thursday 13 April

Dean Jamieson was murdered on 04 April 2006, leaving an irreplaceable void in the lives of those who held him dear.

Dean's mother, Josephine, has written a confronting book that is a deeply intimate and personal examination of the life and death of her child and the grief that accompanies such a loss.

In her novel titled - Last Touch - Jo critically examines the events following her son’s untimely death; the support of the social sector and the police, the role of the media and reportage and the effect on family.

Jo Jamieson was born in Scotland but now calls the Territory home and currently works as a senior Child Protection Worker in remote communities working with aboriginals and their families.  She was a mother of four, until her eldest child Dean was brutally taken away from her through murder. This is her story.

A heartbreaking story from a very brave Mum who shares her story about what she and her family went through after her son was murdered.

Jo’s book Last Touch is published by Austin Macauley and available now.