Monday November 8
The death of a 21 year old man in West Auckland now brings to ten the number of people who have died in the last year following police pursuits. This morning Paul Henry spoke to vice president fo the Police Association Richard Middleton, and asked him will tougher rules for police make it easier for law breakers.
Prime Minister Helen Clark this morning spoke to Ali Mau about the return of the unknown soldier from France, and a push to get greater public debate over role of the Treaty of Waitangi.
Reporter Jay Harkness spoke to Lee Lee Foong and Clyde Sterling, two of the winners of the Multi-Serve Awards, set up to honour those who keep our schools running, from teacher aides, to caretakers, to school secretaries.
Dare of not you've got to say it's a daring move. Breakfast's regular satirist gave his take on whether real mean wear makeup after All Black Ma'a Nonu's admission he wears eyeliner.
Weather presenter Kay Gregory and Paul Henry chatted about how the weather came to the party on Guy Fawkes night, but Kay had bad news for those hoping the fine weather continues for the rest of the week.
In this morning's tech slot, internet expert Paul Reynolds enlightened Breakfast viewers on wi-fi, completely cable-free wireless internet.
George Barton is a Wellington-based lawyer who has recently been appointed president of the United Bible Societies which translate, publish and distribute bibles.
The Bible Society invites enquiries for its Biblical products:
* by mail - Private Bag 27901, Marion Square, Wellington 6030
* by fax - 0800 88BIBLE or 0800 88 24 25
* by freephone - 0800 42 42 53 (384 4119 if in Wellington)
Ali Mau spoke to Philippe van Diepenbrugge from NZ Holidayhomes.co.nz about the things to keep in mind when hiring a summer holiday home. For more information on hiring houses around New Zealand visit.