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Live. Good evening, I'm Scott Bevan. On Sydney's bomb hoax investigation goes global. An Australian citizen is about to

appear in court in the US State of Kentucky accused

attaching a fake bomb to of Kentucky accused of

schoolgirl Madeleine Pulver. attaching a fake bomb to Sydney

The 50-year-old suspect will

face a string of charges but

police will have to get him

back to Australia first. You're

watching The World. We are

hopeful that this development

marks the beginning of the end

of this traumatic ordeal for will appear in court in the our family. Paul Doug Peters

coming hours after being

arrested at this house in

Louisville this morning. Also

tonight a change of heading - tonight a change of

Qantas spreads its wings and

sheds 1,000 jobs in a major restructure. Why did it restructure. Why did it happen?

The British Prime Minister

blames the riots on a lack of moral values. Crime without

punishment, rights without

responsibilities, communities

shining economic without control. Europe's

aslittle dimmer. Germany's

growth is suddenly slower. And

a musical message of one of the world's most a musical message of peace on

dangerous frontiers.

where a 50-year-old Australian We begin in the United States

man will shortly face court

over his alleged role in the Sydney bomb hoax. A fortnight ago schoolgirl spent 10 hours in her wealthy parent's Mosman home parent's Mosman home with what

she thought was a bomb chained

around her neck. It turned out

made to be a fake but her ordeal

world. The suspect was arrested made headlines around the

in Louisville, Kentucky in in Louisville, Kentucky in a joint operation involving NSW

police and the FBI. Of all

places this is where the NSW

police found the man police found the man they've been looking for. An impressive

house on a quiet street in the

heart of America. We're here to announce the arrest of this afternoon Mr Peters was Douglas Peters at about 4pm

Louisville FBI swat team. Paul arrested without incident by a

Douglas Peters is a 50-year-old

father of 3, a former executive

of the collapsed Allco Finance

company. He's a Sydney resident

who frequently commutes to the

US. We will allege through the

courts that the suspect we've

arrested this morning was

responsible for entering the Pulver home

Pulver home and placing the device around Maddie's suspect after leaving Australia neck. Peters only became a

a week ago, 5 days after Madeleine Pulver's

ordeal. There are some links

between the suspect and family, however, no direct links. News of the arrest

brought immediate relief to the

Pulver family. These past two

weeks have been a very

difficult time for us and we're hopeful that this development

marks the beginning of the end

of this traumatic ordeal of this traumatic ordeal for our family. Police say their evidence is circumstantial but

compelling. For the first time

they've reveal ed with the device around the teenager's neck. There was financial demands made and that there needed to be some follow up contact. Further

instructions would be

given. Paul Peters is due to

appear before a Louisville

court where proceedings will begin. The court where extradition

Pulvers can hardly express

their gratitude to the police.

their gratitude to the police. Their professionalism, support has

inspirational. Justice swiftly

follows crime, you've seen that today. That said, this story

still has a long way to run.

North America correspondent

Lisa Millar is in Louisville,

Kentucky ahead of tonight's

court appearance. In just a

few hours Paul Doug Peters few hours Paul Doug Peters will appear here before the District

Court for what's tipped to be a brief hearing but following that we're told we will get

access to police documents that

will reveal what the case is,

what evidence and what against the 50-year-old businessman. Australian authorities want to extradite

him as soon as ponl - possible

and start the court proceedings

in NSW but that process take up to 60 days. For now in NSW but that process could

Paul Doug Peters remains in FBI custody accused of a horrific

crime. Lisa Millar there in

Kentucky. Qantas insists it still calls Australia home even

though it's setting up a new

base in Asia. Chief executive Alan Joyce says the airline has

to change if it's to survive. He's announced a major restruck chring plan to make the airline's international businesses profitable again. Two new again. Two new Asia-focused

airlines will be launched. airlines will be launched. The

delayed while a fleet of arrival of 6 new A380s will be

smaller planes will be commissioned. 1,000 jobs will be axed. Now unions are outraged at the cuts and threatening to ramp outraged at the cuts and are

industrial action. Here's threatening to ramp up

transport reporter Kylie

Simmonds. There's a new spirit was the Qantas catch cry splashed all over national

newspapers this morning. The PR blitz indicated a blitz indicated a major

announcement was imminent to

address its struggling international operation. But

sit a steadily fading business,

suffering big financial suffering big financial losses

and a substantial decline in

market share. Qantas will

launch a new carrier in Asia

that will have its own name and

new aircraft. It's tipped to be

based in either Kuala Lumpur or

Singapore. And we will always call Australia home. There will also be a budget offshoot.

and international routes but as JetStar Japan will fly domestic

Qantas creates new jobs in Asia

it will axe 1,000 positions here. Pilots, cabin crew, engineers and managers will all be affected. We think it's probably the thin edge of the

wedge in an ideological battle

Asia over time. Alan to shift the labour force to

Asia over time. Alan Joyce

just doesn't get it that the

strength of the Qantas brand is

in the people that work for Qantas and he effectively is

giving them a big poke in

giving them a big poke in the

to over see the deal and ensure Qantas is not breaching regulations. Job losses are always regrettable but the

Government acknowledges Government acknowledges that this is a commercial decision Qantas. Aviation experts say

the move to Asia is vital for

the airline's

survival. Something had to be

done to stem the bleeding at some stage and this is

probably, if anything, a little

too late. Qantas hopes to save

$2.3 billion within 5 years

despite all the fan fare of buying new A380 air buses, it's

now delaying its final order, instead investing in smaller

planes. The announcement has

further inflamed tensions between Qantas between Qantas and the unions who are fighting shift jobs offshore. Industrial

action is likely to be stepped

up as early as next week.

Qantas still has more to

announce, starting next week,

with its yearly profit results.

Well for more on this let's speak with Wil Horton. He's an

analyst with the centre

joins us live from our Melbourne studio. Thanks for your time tonight. Why these

announced changes? Why now? I

think there have been a convergence of factors. The

first thing to note is that

Qantas International has been unprofitable

unprofitable for 3 of the past

15 years, so this is not a situation that the chief executive

executive Alan Joyce inherited.

This has been ongoing situation. What's propelled situation. What's propelled it

to the actions that we've seen

today is Qantas is coming off a

high of a record profit high of a record profit of almost it's been a little bit of complaisency with a profit like that that you don't need to take

action to reduce the losses.

More recently we've seen Virgin Australia move into corporate Australia move into the corporate sector and target the business class passenger and during the past 15 years during the past 15 years Qantas International has largely been

subsidised by the domestic

operation but with Virgin Australia moving into Qantas's

corporate sector Qantas corporate sector Qantas will very likely see a decline in

its profits from the domestic

sector and won't be able to subsidise the done. In reported comments from

a few passengers at airports today in reaction to all today in reaction to all of

this, a few said how they

believe this could diminish the Qantas brand. Now obviously the

CEO, Alan Joyce, has argued otherwise.

otherwise. What do you think these changes will mean for

Qantas in both business real -

reality and customer perception? I perception? I think customers

in Australia have very little

to be concerned about right

now. The only route that's

being cut is from Sydney

bunz Buenos Aires and will

replaced by a flight to

Santiago. We're seeing a

reduction in services to London, Heathrow, the famous kangaroo route. Qantas will still maintain services via its

hub in Singapore but is cutting its flights from bong cock its flights from bong cock and

Hong Kong. Qantas passengers

will only notice a reduction in

options to connect to London and they won't

and they won't be able to go to

Buenos Aires direct but anyway will have to connect will have to connect through

Santiago. The focus on Asia

in Japan and premium brand

airline among other plans, what

do you think of this push do you think of this push into the region and what are the potential fit - pit falls? The JetStar Japan joint venture that had been in the works for

a number years, going back to I

think 2008 and that's natural evolution of the JetStar group

strategy to create a pan Asian

airline that's able to connect Asia and serve Asia from an

increasing number of points to Australia. So I think the JetStar Japan new carrier that different from the rest of the restruck chr but clearly the new premium airline that Qantas

is likely to launch in Kuala Lumpur that's to take advantage of the high growth in

Asia and after that there is

potentially options for that

airline to fly from Asia to

Australia. Now it's one thing

to have a plan, it's another

entirely to implement it particularly with 1,000 jobs to

be shed. How difficult do you

think this implementation could be? In terms of the jobs Qantas

is confident that hopefully it

can meet the requirements that

target of 1,000 jobs through

redund dancys. The aviation

industry is a very emotionally

charged industry. People love it and it's hard to lose it and it's hard to lose jobs.

We've seen restructures like

this even more severe in this even more severe in Japan,

across America. Job losses are

unfortunate but they can be

met. In terms of implementing

the business, Qantas seems very confident confident of its joint venture

in Japan, although it does face

competition from the competitor

to Japan airlines which is the

partner f JetStar Japan there. ANA does have two

low-cost subsudaries in Japan.

There will be an increase in the immediate influx of low-cost in Japan. They're low-cost in Japan. They're very upbeat about the huge potential

of the north Asian traffic. As

for the premium airline in either Singapore or Kuala

Lumpur, that's still being worked out by Qantas does seem confident of that and it is

being started up with a low

investment of just a few narrow-bodied aircraft. So narrow-bodied aircraft. So you

mentioned just earlier that for passengers themselves they

might see a few changes on a

few routes but otherwise may not see much change but for

those who don't like cosharing

particularly on long haul

flights what does all of this

mean? It's a reality of the

Australian market that you

can't have so many direct

flights operated by just one or two airlines. Indeed Virgin Australia is not matching Qantas' international network.

They're looking at putting

passengers on flights with their partners Singapore

Airlines and Etihad. Overall Qantas will probably still be

very well positioned to meet passenger needs passenger needs in

Australia. How much is it a

case that Australians now have

to forget that catchy song by Peter Allen and all the

sentiment attached to it whenever they whenever they see a flying view this entity as an international business? Qantas will be will be an international

business. It will be an

Australian business but it will

be reflecting the realities of the huge growth in Asia and

it's looking to take advantage of that with subsidiaries in

Asia. But definitely Qantas, it

will be Australian, it will

have international routes to Los Angeles which are very

profitable and to London as well and as well as well and as well as various points throughout Asia and to

Joberg Johannesburg and soon to you for your time and insights tonight. Thank you, Scott. British society is broken, that's the view of the

country's Prime Minister David

Cameron. He says the country is suffering from a moral collapse

and has promised to lead a war

on gangs and gang culture. He says

says all Government policy will

be reviewed in the wake of the

riots to make sure it doesn't

undermine family values. Mr

Cameron has also vowed to speed

up plans to improve the lives of the 120,000 most vulnerable families families in Britain. Europe correspondent Philip Williams

reports from London. This is

new footage that's just emerged, a shop is being looted, police are in hot

pursuit. Then a car slams into

two officers, luckily not seriously injured, but it is

being treated as attempted murder. And this, a store murder. And this, a convenience

store in the London suburb of Hackney is ransacked. Some faces clearly visible. Friends

and strangers have pitched in

to help repair the damage and there's an attitude towards the looters. I think if the police was

carrying guns then people will

have more fear, then they wouldn't have

wouldn't have done so

much. These guys that done this

thing, they shouldn't put them

in prison. I think they should

put them in om orange suit, put them in om orange suit, get

some chain on their legs and

let them rebuild back the

neighbourhood. And re building

and resetting the national

moral compass is the aim of

Prime Minister David Cameron. Irresponsibility,

selfishness, behaving selfishness, behaving as if your choices have no your choices have no consequences, children without discipline, reward without effort, crime without punishment, rights without responsibilities, responsibilities, communities without control. And so the

Government is getting tougher. Possible evictions from public housing, cutting

benefits, breaking up gangs.

None of which impresses the

Opposition. A new policy a day,

knee jerk gimmicks, not thought

through. They won't solve the

problem. This was Clarence Row in London's Hackney in London's Hackney just a week

ago. And now a street party ago. And now a street party run

for and by the local community supporting those who lost violence and looting won't violence and looting won't be

repeated. I saw youths burning cars, looting shops and they

live in this area as well and

they're not realising the consequences

consequences of the aftermath

of what they've done. I think

people have come together so

much in the last week it's

almost - I can't really even

believe that what happened here

happened. This is exactly the sort of reaction David Cameron applauds. A community coming

together. The hope is that this

sort of spirit can last. And later

we'll be joined by the we'll be joined by the British

high commissioner to Australia Paul Madden for his Paul Madden for his perspective on this issue. Remaining in

Europe there are more fears for the European economy the European economy after

German GDP figures slowed and

growth is slowing. Germany is considered one of considered one of the considered one of the region's

powerhouses but the economy

grew by just 0.1% in the quarter which was much less than expected. The news came ahead of a meeting

chancellor Angela Merkel and French President Nicolas

Sarkozy. The pair are trying to find find a find a lasting solution to the

reedge - region's debt crisis

which threatens to engulf Italy

and Spain. Still ahead on the

program - Indian authorities

try to stop a mass try to stop a mass hunger strike. Australian cattle

arrive in Indonesia under new

export rules and the snow is thick. And there's the snow.

The snow is thick but New

Zealand's white winter is wearing thin.

The Opposition and the Greens

have agreed to hold a parliamentary inquiry into the

Government's refugee swap deal

with Malaysia. The inquiry will

look at the costs, legality and social impact of the plan social impact of the plan and whether it would be better to send asylum seekers to Joanna McCarthy reports from Canberra. The Australian Government plans to send 800

asylum seekers to Malaysia in exchange for resettling

refugees. Canberra hopes it

will deter asylum seekers from

making the journey to Australia

by boat. But the deal is on

hold after it was challenged in the High Court. And Australia's conservative opposition is backing a motion by the left-wing Greens for a

parliamentary investigation. The Government

should be held to account, as we

we have been doing all along ever since this arrangement was announced and an important part

of that is that the Parliament should have the opportunity should have the opportunity to

scrutinise this deal. This is a

Parliament who has already Parliament who has already sent a very clear message to Julia Gillard that the Parliament

does not like the idea of expelling vulnerable people, particularly children, Malaysia. Meanwhile Sri Lanka

is claiming credit for a drop in the number of in the number of Tamil asylum

seekers arriving in Australia. Last year Australia suspended

the processing of Sri Lankan

asylum claims after a surge in

boat arrivals following the

of the country's civil war. Sri Lanka says conditions for

Tamils have now improved. I'm

privileged to say that I privileged to say that I have

been part of help ing or in a very small way of helping your country with the illicit

immigrants coming from our part

of the world. We have no boat

movement s originating from Sri

Lanka anymore for more than one year. Meanwhile a new opinion poll shows a majority of Australians think asylum seekers should be processed in

Australia. The poll in Fairfax newspapers found 53% of those

surveyed oppose offshore

process ing. That view

contradicts the policies of

both major parties. The first

Australian cattle shipped to

Indonesia under the new export

rules have arrived in South

Sumatra. Indonesia correspondent Matt Brown

the port in Banda Lampung. The

will be unloaded over the next

12 hours or so and they will be

taking the first steps down a

very long road to the recovery of the live export trade. It's a a very sensitive time for the industry. The exporter industry. The exporter wouldn't be interviewed about their

shipment and at least

shipment and at least 1

Australian today has tried to

have us removed from the port. But they're sending the cattle to one of the best-run feed

lots in Indonesia. Once they're there in line with the new Australian Government rules

their ear tags will be their ear tags will be scanned.

Then after they've will be scanned again before being sent to the Z beef

abattoir. Again it's one of the best-run facilities in Indonesia Indonesia and the feed lot

operator says by the end of next week another 4 abattoirs

should have been approved by

the independent auditors. This

will be a significant improvement improvement for animal welfare

but it's a big job to change

those supply chains and it will take some time. The feed lot

operator in this case says that

every Australian animal processed through this supply chain

it's killed. But stunning's not

a mandatory part of the new

Australian system and many in

the industry are worried that

at any time images of conscious animal flailing

around while it dies could

derail their efforts to rebuild

the trade. Remaining in

Indonesia a court there has sentenced sentenced a man from sentenced a man from the minority Ahmadiyah sect to Brisbane for his involvement Brisbane for his involvement in a deadly clash this year. The attack claimed sect members. Deden Darmawan

Sudjana, a security adviser Ahmadiyah Indonesia, has Ahmadiyah Indonesia, has been

sentenced to 6 months in prison for fighting for fighting back against a mob

attack. The judge found him

guilty of ill-treatment and of ignoring an order to evacuate

the Ahmadiyah group's property as an armed mob arrived. The

defendant has been legitimately

proved guilty of defying authorities, the judge authorities, the judge said, and committing the crime of fighting other people, he gets

six months in prison. Mr

Sudjana said he's disappointed by the ruling. Please tell this to the Indonesian people, if

your house is under attack then

you should not fight. Let the attackers plunder your house

otherwise you will end up as a

defendant like me. Human rights

groups say they're outraged

that someone targeted by

attackers should be sentenced

to a longer prison term than

those who led the mob. They've been jailed for 3 to 6 been jailed for 3 to 6 months.

Mr Sudjana says he will talk to his lawyer about lodging appeal. A appeal. A prominent

anti-corruption activist in

India has been detained by

police to prevent him from

going on a hunger strike with

5,000 of his supporters. He's

been taken from his New Delhi

home to an undisclosed location. The Indian Government has struggled for months on how to deal with the popular

activist and his supporters who are demanding tougher laws against corruption following a string of recent scandals. string of recent scandals. The Prime has planned to take strong action but he says protest and

hunger strikes won't help the

cause. Pro-Gaddafi forces in

Tripoli are stepping up security as rebels tighten the

noose on a major life line to

the capital of Libya. They've advanced into two strategic

coastal towns controlling

access to Tripoli and here hoping to maintain the main supply route to Tunisia. Tripoli is starting to

feel like a city under siege. The power cuts The power cuts are taking their toll. This family brought out

the candals and then their certificates. Weapons training

provided by the Government to

loyal men and women.

TRANSLATION: I'm ready to take

up a gun, ready to defend my

country and Moammar Gaddafi Cho

has done so much good for

us. Outside Gaddafi's agents

were on alert. As we left we,

and our government minders, were stopped. Lybian permits as armed loyalists checked every

vehicle. This checkpoint that

we've been stopped at is manned

by local people and we're told that there are similar checkpoints right the way

across tiply - Tripoli during

the night at the moment. It's

clearly not normal, it's here because of war and it's a sign of the Tengs in the Lybian

capital right now. This has only increased the tension. only increased the tension. 30

miles to the west rebel forces are celebrating an advance on Zawiya. The opposition feels

the momentum is finally firmly

with them. But how much they hold hold and how long they can hold it for is unclear. Lybian State

television showed television showed crowds cheering as Colonel Gaddafi

addressed them in audio only on a crackly telephone line. He called on his supporters to

prepare for the fight "Cleanse

the country" he said, bloods of martyrs will fuel the

battle." Out in the desolate housing estates of eastern Tripoli though, the mood Tripoli though, the mood was different. They were worried

about our camera so we've blurred the pictures. This blurred the pictures. This man

told me Gaddafi must go and now

listen to this man's anger. We hate Gaddafi

here. Everyone? Everyone. It's

hard to gauge how many agree.

The rebels are are now closer to Tripoli than ever. The we assume will fight back. This war may have entered a decisive

phase. Matthew Price there.. Well, New Zealand is still shivering in the grip of

record low temperatures with

many schools closed, plans disrupted and power

companies struggling to cope. And Kiwis are being And Kiwis are being warned to stock up on emergency food and

water with the country's worst

storm in decades not

yet. New Zealand correspondent Dominique Schwartz filed this report from Auckland. We're

still locked in this what once in a generation weather

event, an Antarctic low which

has covered most of the country

and brought snow even to Auckland, here for the Auckland, here for the first time in 35 years we

yesterday and the coldest yesterday and the coldest day

on record, a high of only 8.2

degrees. In Wellington yesterday

yesterday it was virtually

brought to a stand still. Turning it into a Turning it into a winter wonderland according to the

Prime Minister. Apart Prime Minister. Apart from

things like power cuts, we've

obviously seen a lot of

disruption to transport.

Airports in the south have been closed, Christchurch,

Wellington in the north island

was closed for a while but Kris church, Dunedin and church, Dunedin and Queenstown

were all closed. Roads completely hazardous, there are

incidents of drivers trapped,

having to wait for snow ploughs

to pull them out. Roads in the south and north island are still closed with cars still closed with cars queueing to get through, even on the

desert road here in the north

island which is one of the

major arterials through the

central region. In some areas

there are drifts of up to 0.5

metres in thick in the eastern particularly hard hit by the earthquakes. Schools have been

shut, a lot of businesses shut.

We're told we can wear our big puffer jackets and look as re splendant as this until Wednesday or Thursday and then

the weather will hopefully get

warmer. Let's get the rest of

the world's weather now with

Graham creed. A rain band is

developing ahead of a developing ahead of a cold front that's set to move through the through the eastern corner during Wednesday. It during Wednesday. It will trigger heavy falls trigger heavy falls through

parts of NSW, Victoria and have flood watches about have flood watches about the

southern slopes of NSW, the

north-east ranges of north-east ranges of Victoria

and the northern river basins

of Tasmania. But the rain should clear South Australia early, showers and responsible

storms in behind it with showers about the west and

south coast of WA. A few showers along the Queensland coast and over the far south-western and southern

border areas. We've still got

plenty of cold air over New

Zealand. In fact the cold

conditions are going to hang

around for most of this week.

Snow to relatively low levels

but we probably won't see them

to sea level and we're also

winds and showers persisting,

as I said, pretty much through the remainder of this week. For South-East Asia we're looking

at a period of increasing activity.

activity. So showers and thunderstorms across most areas

are likely to trigger some

moderate to heavy falls. The southern parts of the Philippines

Philippines looking particularly active although Indonesia

Indonesia will remain relatively quiet. Vietnam is

also in for some significant

rainfall in the coming rainfall in the coming days.

The Bay of Tonkin a low

pressure system is developing,

it will be slow moving so triggering heavy falls about the and that will persist and gradually spread a bit further north over the next couple of

days and away from Vietnam still the possibility of some

isolated heavy showers isolated heavy showers and thunderstorms got a trough got a trough that extends through northern China, across Korea Korea and into Japan. Now it's

around Korea that we're likely

to see the heaviest of the falls. That will be in

association with showers an

thunderstorms. Most other areas looking at the possibility of some showers and storms but

heavier falls will be significantly more

isolated. We're also looking

at some significant rainfall Himalayas. Now forecast models

suggesting totals in excess of 100

100 mm per day and that's 100 mm per day and that's going

to persist for a couple of days. We'll also see it

spreading down the coast Burma. So some significant

weather across those northern

parts of India. A bit of a

different story through Europe.

Still very unsettled across the

north. Cloudy periods through

the south remaining hot and mostly dry but the rainfall through the northern countries is expected to remain light and

isolated. We're also seeing a

bit of an increase in activity

along the Eck tor ial belt of

Republic of Congo likely to see

isolated heavy falls and a cool

change that's moving up change that's moving up the

coast is expected to bring some

showers along the showers along the Zimbabwe coast. But nothing significant

expected there. New York has had some record 24 hour had some record 24 hour rainfalls. Thats we a tropical disturbance that's moving away from the coast. Showers an

storms still possible but the

heaviest of the falls should

clear. It's still hot and clear. It's still hot and humid across most of the interior across most of the interior and

further south we're starting to

see a lot more activity developing around the Caribbean. So some next day or two and that includes Columbia. We've also got

got some heavy rain around

Uruguay and the Brazil border that could trigger decent falls

over the next 24 to hours. Still ahead on hours. Still ahead on the

program - Google steps up program - Google steps up its

assault on Apple's iPhone and a

final lap Nascar crash sparks an

an even more spectacular dummy spit. So if someone texts me his address I'll see him his address I'll see him at

house and show him what he

You're watching The You're watching The World.

Our top stories - a 50-year-old Australian man will shortly

face a US court over his alleged role in the Sydney bomb hoax. A fortnight ago schoolgirl Madeleine Pulver spent

spent 10 hours with what she

thought was a bomb chained

around her neck. In a joint

operation with NSW police finance executive Paul Doug

Peters was detained by the FBI

at a house in Kentucky. Moves

are are under way to seek his

extradition to Australia. Unions are preparing to fight

plans by Qantas to launch two new Asia-based airlines. Around

1,000 jobs in Australia will be

lost as part of Qantas says the restructuring

is necessary for the airline is necessary for the airline to

survive. There are more fears

for the European economy after

German j GDP figures show

growth is slowing. Germany is considered one of the region's powerhouses

powerhouses but the economy

grew by just 0.1% in grew by just 0.1% in the quarter which was much less than expected. Well, as we've

heard, unions are furious over planned job cuts at Qantas. The

chief executive Alan Joyce union leaders need to realise

that change is needed to that change is needed to secure the future of Qantas. He the future of Qantas. He spoke with '7:30's Leigh Sales. The

issue that we have is the issue that we have is the same

issue that people were making

claims about within the

domestic market. 10 years ago

before we started up JetStar

people were saying that Qantas was dead domestically,

low-cost carriers were going to

jobs would go to JetStar. We didn't listen

didn't listen to people back

then. We went around, we fixed

the domestic market and today

the most profitable carrier operating domestically is Qantas. It's growing by 5%

every year and it's still by

far the largest carrier

operating in the domestic

market. I want to do the same for Qantas International. I

want to fix the business so I

can grow it again into the

future. Is it fair to say this

can be boiled down to that you want to have more Qantas

flights that are actually

staffed by people who are on

significantly less than the

Qantas pilots you would see on a regular Qantas flight? Your premise is completely wrong

because we want to grow Qantas

internationally in and out of

Australia. What we are doing, which is which is I think every

Australian company should be

credited for, is actually going

to Asia, looking at the

business opportunities that are

there, creating new businesses

within Asia and we use our

expertise to make them successful, we repatriate the

profits back here to Australia which supports the 35,000 jobs. That's what we're doing. We're

not offshoring jobs into not offshoring jobs into Asia, we're actually businesses in Singapore, in Japan that we will take the

profits back here. It's the

same as BHP being successful worldwide, it's the same as ANZ being being successful in the being successful in the Asian markets and Qantas should be

congratulated for doing this

and taking its expertise to new markets. Is your board

comfortable with facing a major

industrial battle with staff,

the ensuing public relations

battle that that's going to

lead to and then possibly a

political battle if the public mood gets angry enough? The board realise that we

Qantas to turn the business

around. There's no point, around. There's no point, I

mean I'd say what else can we

do? If we don't make changes to

our business Qantas will not be

around for the next 90

around for the next 90 years.

I'm all and and the board is

about restructuring Qantas so

it's successful and it's an

amazing brand. I'm very

passionate about the Qantas

brand. I think it's a great

airline and I want to make sure

Qantas is around for the Qantas is around for the next

#9d 0 years and to do that we

have to change. Qantas CEO Alan

Joyce speaking there. What a difference a week makes in the

London suburb of Hackney. Riots

have made way for a community fund raiser for some of the worst-hit businesses. Philip Williams and cameraman Cameron

Bawer had been in the thick of

the street battles in Hackney

and they returned to a very

different atmosphere. There we

go. Now that is a small contribution to the community

that's trying to rebuild. You

would not believe this is the

same street. Just have a same street. Just have a little flashback to what was

flashback to what was happening

in this street just one week

As you can see, a completely

different atmosphere. There are police, there are people, but

it's a party atmosphere, almost

a celebration of the survival

of the community, a coming

together, a determination that

this won't beat them. Some of

the people that have gathered here - hello, could I just interrupt for a second, sorry.

Tell me the difference a week has made between what was

happening a week ago and have come together so much in

the last week it's almost - I

can't really even believe that what happened here happened

because of that. I don't know,

do you feel that, John? The clean up is so fantastic. What

was the atmosphere like immediately after when you

first came into this street? It

was utter chaos. There was utter chaos. There were

burnt out cars, smashed windows

and really it was as if there

had been a battle. Of course

there had been a battle. And now, obviously a

determination. To make it better. Is it possible in some

perverse way this has been a positive for the community? It's been community? It's been a catalyst

for improvement, that's for improvement, that's for

sure. Yes, lit be a catalyst for improvement. That's often

the way, don't you think, that when things when things really difficult

and bad things happen is the very time when people come together. I think it together. I think it will be

good in the long run. One of

those that witnessed the events those that witnessed the events who lived right here and who lived right here and saw

what happened was Jemma. Tell

me what you saw a week ago and

tell me the contrast with today? What I saw was an

abomination really for me to

see. My younger sisters were here and we had to run inside

our house. I saw youths our house. I saw youths burning

cars, looting shops and funny thing is they live in this area as well and they're not realising the consequences

of the aftermath of what they've done. The local shop

here, Shivers, has been here

for 11 years. 30 grand taken

from the shop and it's all for

the community here. So the community here. So you recognise some of the people involved in the looting? No comment, no comment. Obviously

some people do know, so when

you talk to people afterwards

are they remorseful? Do are they remorseful? Do they

realise they've done something bad for the community? Some people who have approached me

say "I feel really bad for

doing such and such" because

they understand their parents

as well as us go there for food

which we need and he lets us

off some prices as well so it's

really bad to Shiver that it

got to him. We as a community

need to help this man and stand by our happening today. There's lots

of fund raising here and

obviously a lot of community

support and an enormous difference today, isn't

it? Yes, it's lovely to see the community community all together as one for once, enjoying each for once, enjoying each other's

company. What happened was a miscommunication between us and the police. Because they harass people for no reason,

sometimes, yeah. Sometimes

they're doing their job so you have to kind of differentiate when they're doing their job when they're doing their job or

harassing people. It's one harassing people. It's one certain colour they're get harassed and we get harassed and we need to

find a way to get more equality between

between black and white or

mixed race and let them search

a wide range because they're

people. Thank you vrp much for

that and that does seem to

epitomise a lot of the feeling

here that there was some ill-feeling, some tension between police and some local residents that got out of hand.

Clearly it went far wider than

that but today is a day of

healing. Today this street is

coming together in a way you

could not possibly have imagined

imagined one week ago. Our Williams back there on the

streets of Hackney, vastly different looking streets from

a week ago. Well for more on

this issue let's speak with the

British High Commissioner to

Australia, Paul Madden. Mr Madden has been in the post

since the start of the year but

has extensive experience as a

diplomat throughout the Asian region as well as in the US.

He's also an author having

written a book titled Raffles, Lessons in business leadership.

He joins us live from our Parliament House studio Parliament House studio in Canberra. Thanks for your time

tonight. Just over a week on from the riots, when the riots what happened in your home land and have you arrived at any

ideas to that big question why? Well, good evening, Scott. Certainly the events of last

week were very shocking and the riots in some British riots in some British cities

and a number of individuals saw

their lives, their homes, their businesses wrecked by this and I think a lot of Australians

watching on their TV screens

must be wondering what was

happening and finding it very

hard to relate that to the

friendly, pleasant land which

many of you are so familiar

with and which many millions of

you had seen on your screens wedding. I think it's important

to say that those violent thugs were not representative of

Britain. I think far more

representative of Britain is the way that the communities have come together afterwards

for the clean up and the kind

of things you were just showing

in your report. I think that's

much more representative of Britain. I think it's very important important to say that Britain remains a great place remains a great place for Australians to visit. But you're right, it's important

that we look back a week on and

ask ourselves why some of these

events happened and what we can

do to make sure they don't

happen again. For someone has lived outside Britain for long periods, as you observed

this from the outside do you see parts of this society,

British society as not just being broken but sick as the

Prime Minister said? Well, I

think the most important thing

to say is these were acts of

violent thuggery, these were irresponsible criminal

behaviours. I don't think they

were a direct result of poverty

or government cuts or about

race. These were about people taking the wrong think David Cameron rightly called it a

called it a wake up call for Britain

Government's Britain and he said the Government's going to be

looking at a whole range of

policies and the way they affect individual Policies about the family,

policies about schooling,

policies about cultural behaviour, things about human

rights even. High Commissioner,

Mr Cameron has identified 120,000, what he's 120,000, what he's called or

what the Government's called, troubled

troubled fm ly - families. This is generation, this has built

up over generations and the PM himself has said that this was

a slow motion collapse. In

reality how quickly can change

be implemented in this so-called social fightback? I don't think there is one

don't think there is one simple easy answer and if there were I think people would have acted

on that already but a whole

range of things what we need to see are better parenting in

families, in many of these

families there was a lack of a father, paternal presence

around. We need to see better

discipline in schools, we need to

to see human rights interpreted in ways that don't take away people's individual responsibility. responsibility. We need to create a clearer create a clearer sense of individual behaviour and what's right and what's wrong. But

policy change or implementing policies is one thing, policies is one thing, how do you turn around attitudinal change, behavioural change,

generational change and do it

quickly in one respect or in

some respects the PM has suggested

suggested four years a lot of

this will be implemented and

turn arounds will be turn arounds will be seen? I

think people want to move as quickly as quickly as possible but, you

know, many of these individuals

are not

of way on a regular daily basis. Of course you have basis. Of course you have some

criminals and there is a gang culture in some parts of Britain's inner cities in the

way there is in many cities around the world but I think

many of the individuals who acted in that acted in that way last week

would not see that as part of their normal behaviour but got

caught up in it and we need caught up in it and we need to

make sure that we have systems

in place and create a culture

in which they're not so easily

led astray. For the majority of

Britons and their patience and are still shaken by this, what

are their expectations about change and particularly the pace of it, given that there

have been similar initiatives

aimed at aimed at problem families before in Britain? Well, I

think people want to see law

and order on their streets,

they want to see societies in which people respect each which people respect each other in which individuals respect in which individuals respect the communities they live in and don't behave in this way.

So they will be looking to see

actions at every level, not actions by community organisations, actions within families families and within schools . But how does any government

walk that tight rope, I guess,

of trying to solve a problem

like this, as complex as this,

to fight back, to use the

Government's term, without

further alienating those who

already feel alienated and

dispossessed? Well, I think one

of the interesting things was how well the communities came

together, for example, in some

previous instances of previous instances of this kind

in the UK. There have been that this is all about race. I

thought it was interesting thought it was interesting how many of the community leaders

from a wide range from a wide range of communities and also some brave

individuals came forward

out the case for why we need to

work together as citizens. So

it's not just about the actions which governments have to implement. Last week though we saw a lot of anger, even disdain, directed at political leaders at government members.

How has that attitude turned

around? How imperative is it

that it is turned around quickly to ensure changes are implemented,

whatever policies are put in place they are actually effective? Well, I think it's important that everyone in society, particularly people who are role leaders, role models behave in appropriate

ways and we've seen a number of cases in our media over the

last couple of years where

we've seen bankers,

politicians, journalists politicians, journalists being pillaried for their some of

their actions too. So it's

important that everyone demonstrates that demonstrates that we understand the difference between right

and wrong. In this

all of this, how do you think

Britons will examine the class system itself and the role it

plays in a markedly changing

society? Well, I think some of

the descriptions that people

outside talk about, the British class

class system, are rather

simplified and to some extent outdated nowadays but I really don't think this is about

class. As I already said, I

think people of all walks of

society, whether they're

leaders of society, whether

they're young people struggling

to find a job, still need to know what are the

behaviours that are acceptable

and those which are unacceptable. British High

Commissioner to Australia, Paul

Madden, I thank you so Madden, I thank you so much for

your time and your perspectives tonight. Thanks, Scott. tonight. Thanks, Scott. A

special mass has been held special mass has been held for

the Polish community on Britain's Jersey Island for

Britain's Jersey Island for 6 people killed in a knife

attack. A 30-year-old Polish

man has been arrested over the deaths. His wife, 2 children

and father-in-law are thought to be

leafy Victorian crescent, the

people of Jersey came to express their horror at one of

the worst crimes in their island's history. Throughout the day police activity here has been unceasing. Local

forensic scientists have been

reinforced by others from the

mainland. At one stage a number

of cars were removed for more detailed examination.

Detectives are beginning to

piece together the sequence of

events which led to such extreme violence. clear that the attacks took

place both inside and outside

the buildings. The 30-year-old

man seriously injured and now under police guard in hospital

is expected to be questioned

about the murders of his 2 children, his children, his wife, and his father-in-law. Another woman and her child also died in the

attacks. The officer heading the inquiry said they were still trying to contact

relatives but could reveal the

nationalities of those one of involved. Indications are that one of the Jersey families was

Polish and we are working

closely with the leaders, as you will hear

you will hear in a moment from the chief, from both the local St Hellier and Polish

communities to support the

investigation and the people affected by

incident. Prayers have been

said for victims and their

families. The Polish community,

several thousand strong, is very much part of life

here. For us it's a double

tragedy as inhabitants of

Jerries and as sit polls. The

Government has spoken of shock

and pain felt in every one of

its 12 parishes. Support and

comfort would always be there for those who needed it.

Google is already the

biggest maker of software for

smart phones, now it's going a

step further by buying into the

handset market. In its biggest

deal yet Google is paying more

than $12 billion to buy Motorola Mobility. The

acquisition of the company that invented the mobile phone give Google the largest patent library. Today more than 10% of

all Google pages are happening to make sure if you want to get to the

to the Internet and you've got a smart phone they want you going through their device going through their device and not just through Apple or

others. Google says its growing

android operating system will

still be available on other handsets. To sport now with Amanda Shalala and Sri Lanka doing Amanda Shalala and Sri Lanka is doing well in the cricket. For the first time this series. Sri

Lanka's on track to make total in the third one-day cricket international cricket international against Australia. Australia sent Australia. Australia sent the hosts in to bat and they've

barely faulted with 12 overs

left in their innings. The

Aussie bowlers tested Dilshan

and Upul Tharanga early

The pair put on 139 before

Doug Bollinger removed Dilshan

for 55 but Kumar easily slotted in while

Tharanga passed 3 figures.

Australia leads the best of Australia leads the best of 5

series 2-0. Ireland series 2-0. Ireland soccer captain Robbie Keane has announced he's leaving English Premier League side Tottenham to join David Beckham's

American team LA Galaxy. Cesc Fabregas says Hean - he's

joined Barcelona. He said it

was difficult to leave the Gunners Gunners and manager Arsene

Wenger. He's been like a

father figure to me and I couldn't even talk at one

stage, you know, when I wanted

to say how grateful I was for

what he's done for me. In the

EPL overnight Manchester City EPL overnight Manchester City thrashed Swansea thrashed Swansea 4-0. Sergio

a-Gare - a-Gare oh scored a

double. Robbie Deans will double. Robbie Deans will stay

on as Wallabies coach following the World Cup. The New

Zealander has resigned with the Australian Rugby Union

the end of 2013. ARU boss John

O'Neil says Deans is still the best man for the job. Since

joining the Wallabies in 2008 he's taken them from 5th to 2nd in the world. Australian Marcus

Ambrose has broken through for

his first Nascar sprint win

the United States. The 34-year-old Tasmanian 34-year-old Tasmanian was making his 105th appearance in

the series. Ambrose avoided a

sequence of crashes in the race

which at times resembled a

demolition derby. Ambrose won 2 V8 supercar titles V8 supercar titles before

moving to North America in

2006. The drama wasn't limited

to the track. After a final lap

crash Greg Biffel confronted livid Boris Said. He's the most

unprofessional little scaredy cat I've seen in my life. He

wouldn't fight me like a man

after. If someone texts me his address address I'll show him what he needs. He needs a friging

whooping and I'll devif it to

him. He was flipping me him. He was flipping me off, giving me the finger, totally

unprofessional. 2 laps down, I you really think, Boris. West Coast defender Coast defender Patrick McGinnity will sit out this weekend as punishment for vilifying an opposition player's mother. The

have spebd suspended him and

the league has fined him

$2,500. It may have looked like a bit of harmless pushing

and shoving but this half-time tussle turned nasty. McGinnity

mouthed off about Ricky Petterd's mum and the comments were overheard by an umpire. A

bit shocked. I suppose you don't expect to hear that. I've learned you can give

it as much as you get it but to

hear something like that was a bit

bit of a shock. He'll sit out Saturday's match against

Essendon and pay a $2,500 fine. In a statement In a statement McGinnity says he deeply regrets the he deeply regrets the incident, acknowledges he had acknowledges he had no excuse and has apologised. In the

heat of battle and the emotion, sometimes things sometimes things are said sometimes things are said that people don't mean but what we are pleased is that there's been a very swift reaction. Some believe players need better guidance. Through

the AFLPA when they the preseason about what's acceptable and what's

unacceptable. The bitter

dispute comes as lawyers for St

Kilda's Stephen Milne threaten

to sue over a to sue over a spiteful spectator chant on Friday

relating to a 2004 rape investigation into the midfielder. And Collingwood

talks about an ad campaign to promote good crowd behaviour. You're not going to

stop in 70,000 crowd 20 morons

chanting or carrying on. But if we can make it as distasteful

as possible. There's a great rule in life, it's rule in life, it's called the grandma rule. Would in front of your grandma? Mick Malthouse himself was forced to

apologise for calling Milne a

rapist last year. And back to

soccer Arsenal will play Italian side Udenzi early

tomorrow morning. Thanks,

Amanda. A rare concert on the

border between North and South

Korea has brought a message of reconciliation. Thousands came

out to enjoy the epic region but not those in the North

North who were unable to attend. It may be world's most tense and mill

triezed border zones but at

least for one night it rang with least for one night it rang out with the sounds with the sounds of Beethoven's Night Symphony. The message that music can bring people

together. TRANSLATION: Peaceful unification is what we wish for

and I'm thankful for the concert expressing our hopes with music words. 10,000 South Koreans

turned out for the concert by the West Eastern orchestra. It's made up of musicians It's made up of musicians from Israel, Palestine and other

Arab countries and aims

spread a message of unity and reconciliation. But no North Koreans could attend the

concert, a stark reminder of

the divisions between the two peoples. Nothing would make me

happier than if we could play a

concert where all Koreans could

South, from the west, from the east,

east, all Koreans. North and

South Korea remain technically at

over 60 years ago. And for many

audience members the concert is

a welcome reminder of all that

still connects them.

TRANSLATION: I'm TRANSLATION: I'm very impressed with this performance. It

really helps to bring us

together. I wish we could have

a day of reconciliation and

unity soon. The concert also

celebrated the 66th anniversary

of the liberation of peninsula from Japanese rule. A

time when North and South still

lived and fought side by side.

And on that note to keep up to date on all the stories

we're following you can log on to our website. The address is That is The

World for this Tuesday evening. I'll be back in a few moments

with news headlines. I'm Scott

Bevan. Thanks for your company. Closed Captions by CSI

This Program Is Captioned Live. Hello. Scott Bevan Hello. Scott Bevan updating ABC News. Qantas Chief Executive Alan Joyce says the airline has to change to survive.

survive. He's announced a major

restructuring program to make the airline's international

businesses profitable again. 1,000 jobs will be axed and

unions are outrage t at the cuts and

cuts and are threatening to ramp up industrial action.

There's a new spirit was the Qantas catchcry splashed

national newspapers this

morning. It's all designed morning. It's all designed to address its struggling

international operation. It is a steadily fading business,

suffering big financial losses

and a substantial decline in

market share. Qantas will

launch a new carrier in Asia. It will have its own name and