Monday October 9
Kay Gregory spoke to Martin Cooney, an organiser of the National Union of Public Employees, about Fisheries Minister Jim Anderton's decision not to let fisheries officers arm themselves either with pepper spray or batons.
Paul Henry spoke to Prime Minister Helen Clark about North Korea's threat to test a nuclear weapon, and about Telecom's decision not donate any more money to political parties.
Stephen Stuart and Richard Becht wrapped up the weekend in sport.
Maureen Crombie is the Chairperson of the New Zealand division of Ecpat (the Elimination of Child Prostitution, Child Pornography and the Trafficking of Children for Sexual Purposes). She spoke to Paul Henry about the thirteenth anniversary of Pavement magazine, which her group says contains sexual images of young teenagers. Pavement Magazine denies this.
Kay Gregory spoke to David Wilson and Michael Barnett about the recently released Metro Project report into redeveloping the Auckland area. The report says Auckland needs to make some major changes in order to become an economically successful city, and a major destination for overseas travellers.
Paul Reynolds is a I.T. commentator who regularly appears on the Breakfast programme. This morning he and Paul Henry discussed podcasting, and the reasons for its popularity.
Nikki Wooley is the Southern Regional Development Manager for the Mental Health Foundation. Jon Gadsby is a comedian, actor, writer and corporate speaker. Together they appeared on Breakfast to discuss the Mental Health Foundation's Mental Health Week.
Breakfast spoke to internationally renowned travel photographer Richard I'Anson about travel photo and his latest book of Australian landscapes.