Monday September 11
This morning on Breakfast Pacific correspondent Barbara Dreaver spoke to Paul Henry about the death the Tongan king - Taufa'ahau Topou the Fourth. He passed away overnight in Auckland's Mercy Hospital.
Breakfast spoke to Corrections Association President Beven Hanlon about plans for prison officers to be armed with batons and pepper spray. The proposal comes after a prisoner took a female corrections officer hostage on Friday.
Reporter Charlotte Whale spoke live from Wellington's train station about the upcoming cancellation of the Overlander. She talked to Greens MP Sue Kedgely about her battle to save the service.
Paul Henry spoke to Prime Minister Helen Clark about high profile Auckland QC Tony Molloy's decision to spearhead a legal claim against her and 50 Labour Party MPs over alleged unlawful pledge card spending.
Stephen Stuart and Richard Becht wrapped up the weekend's sporting highlights.
Kay Gregory spoke to One News North America correspondent Tim Wilson about the fifth anniversary of September 11.
Julia Cantrell is the first NZ adoptee expert to attend a world adoption conference in the US. She shared with Paul Henry New Zealand's experiences in adoption, more than two decades after a major law change.
Paul Reynolds is an IT commentator who regularly appears on the Breakfast show. This morning he and Kay Gregory discussed the usefulness or otherwise of online mapping. www.digitaluniverse.net / www.zoomin.co.nz / www.googlemaps.com
Reporter Josh Heslop looked at an exhibition called '100 by 100'. It's a collection of photographs by Harry Ockenden that feature houses in the early 1900s. Their display is part of Auckland's Architecture Week.
In the Breakfast travel segment this morning Paul Henry spoke with Head of NZ Aviation Security Mark Everitt about how air travel and security has changed since the September 11 attacks on New York.