We hear from Tibet’s President in exile. On how the double threat of climate change and Chinese development are putting Tibet’s ecosystem in peril
Ending the shame and stigma around menstruation in India.
And Indonesian women modeling bigger and better beauty standards.
Hundreds of refugees and asylum seekers are in a stand off with the Australian government, living without food, water and power in a detention centre in Papua New Guinea. We hear from those men.
We also take a look at a new initiative that supports Indigenous people to secure their land and use it as they see fit.
And if you’ve got a few pent-up frustrations, stay tuned. Later in the show we visit a café in India where you can unleash your anger by smashing things.
South Korea is cracking down on corruption, but not everyone is happy about it.
In India, an incredible Indigenous man is regenerating water supplies in drought ridden country. He’s using ancient wisdom to find solutions to one of the country’s greatest challenges.
And traditional music is experiencing a resurgence in Afghanistan.
Links are being forged between The Philippines and Thailand, as campaigners look to learn from past experience and find ways to bring extrajudicial killings to an end.
In India, we get a taste of the world’s largest free lunch program, which is feeding almost 100 million school kids every day.
And first up, the case of an abducted publisher and bookseller from Hong Kong, one of the victims of Chinese President Xi Jingping’s crackdown on media freedoms.
Indian villagers are sitting up to their shoulders in water, in a dangerous protest against a massive dam that’s been 60 years in the making.
In Timor Leste, the memory of 5 journalists murdered during Indonesian invasion, 42 years ago, continues to inspire a new generation of reporters.
And later on the show, we catch up with a Buddhist nun in Korea who has made a name for herself as a celebrity chef.
After a 5 month long siege, the southern Philippines city of Marawi was finally declared liberated. But with the city in ruins, massive challenges lie ahead.
And in India, a landmark court case has declared that sex with a minor, within marriage is now considered rape. Many hope the ruling is the first step to criminalizing child marriage, and marital rape altogether.
Later in the show we hear from an inspiring Japanese-American legal activist.
Attackers cutting off women’s hair and disappearing. In the Indian controlled Kashmir Valley, the strange attacks have sparked more unrest.
Philippines President Duterte, has been called ‘The Punisher’ for his brutal approach to drugs. But now he is beginning to be punished in the polls… as children and teenagers are murdered in his bloody war on drugs.
And in Australia, an Aboriginal activist walks his talk. Travelling 6000 kilometres across the country by foot to raise awareness of Indigenous issues.
This week, a special edition, where we focus on food sovereignty and water security.
We meet fierce Indigenous women in India’s eastern state of Odisha, who are fighting against cash crops overtaking their land.
In Indonesia, Indigenous methods of rice growing keeping one community self sufficient.
While in Pakistan arsenic in the water supply threatens to poison up to 60 million people.
We look at some solutions to the world’s growing water problems.
On the show this week, we continue to follow the Rohingya humanitarian crisis. This week from India, where the Hindu nationalist government is promising to send Rohingya back to Myanmar, where they’re likely to face extreme violence and persecution.
We take a look at Thai politics, and the impact of one very influential family of billionaires.
And the ancient art of herbal medicine in Afghanistan.
From Bangladesh, we hear from the Rohingya who have fled their homes to save their lives, but are still struggling for survival in makeshift camps.
And inside Myanmar, we ask why it is the Rohingya, one of Myanmar’s many ethnic minority groups, have never been accepted.
An outspoken Indian journalist murdered. What does it say about freedom of the press in the world’s largest democracy?
And in the US, the undocumented migrants that have become President Trump’s political pawns.