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(generated from captions) before. and do because it's been done aparitions, suicide and revenge, With a play that has ghostly revenge, elaborate theatrical ghostly aparitions, suicide and devices are used sparingly. quite a radical new place, we've We've set to be or not to be in

stopped time. Tuesday night. That's all in our bulletin this at wintv.com.au. The headlines are on our website News team. I'm Peter Leonard, from the WIN Tears for Malissa - with a Sydney mother's murder. a family's relief as a man is charged Exposing the cheats -

other people's university essays. the man offered big money to write exposed what is a scam and a fraud. He's turned the rock over and jail for two foreign exchange dealers Rogue traders - hundreds of millions. who cost the NAB And Kylie's shock - she found out she had cancer. she tells of the moment I went silent. My mum and dad were with me.

Then we all fell to pieces. This program is captioned live. Good evening. a Sydney mother of two A man accused of murdering she was possessed by demons. allegedly thought revealed how he snapped her neck Police say the suspected killer

in her Bossley Park home. during a struggle was the alleged victim 29-year-old Malissa Mayfield of psychic powers. of a friend who boasted David Maxwell Shepherd It's alleged 37-year-old or she'd get hit by a truck. warned her one day not to go to work

Fairfield Court, police say In a statement given to Shepherd also claimed: She allegedly told a friend because he was evil. she wanted him out of her life But police say, three weeks ago, during a struggle in her lounge room. Shepherd strangled her to death I'm squeezing, my heart is squeezed, I just don't know from now. and I just... tell his de facto, Angie Wells, Police allegedly overheard Shepherd investigators, Wells has allegedly told to the crime scene hours later the couple returned

and she saw him: at their Blacktown home yesterday, Shepherd allegedly turned on Wells

drugging her and slashing her wrist. Shepherd stayed in the police cells Feeling unwell,

in court. as his matter was mentioned briefly hearing loud voices in his head He's complaining of psychiatric help. and is urgently seeking later this year. He'll reappear in court Shaun Fewings, National Nine News. a lot of enemies Conceding that he's made during 10 years in office, John Howard says difficult for the Coalition to win. next year's federal election will be a new opinion poll shows And Labor claims tough new industrial relations laws. voters are rejecting the Government's

workplace laws in marginal seats Campaigning against the new on the NSW central coast, by the latest Newspoll Kim Beazley was buoyed an election held last weekend. suggesting Labor would have won We don't need a poll to tell us what John Howard's doing that the public doesn't like with industrial relations. of the Government, The poll had Labor six points ahead after preferences. with 53% of the vote in his response. The Prime Minister was suitably sober

the more enemies you accumulate. The longer you are in office, to be a very tough assignment Winning the next election is going for the Coalition. But Mr Howard made it clear on the industrial relations changes, he won't be backing down even if they are unpopular. strengthen the Australian economy. They are needed to further its latest weapon The union movement rolled out

against the new laws today - 21-year-old Lorissa Stevens, to drive heavy equipment in a mine who trained for five years and then was sacked, she says, an Australian Workplace Agreement. for refusing to sign 12 hours notice If you didn't give the company and couldn't attend work, that you were sick and you would lose your day's pay. the company would fine you $200 standing up in the way she has. She is very courageous for

happen to our kids in this country For John Howard to allow this to is disgraceful. with a grain of salt. As for Newspoll, we should take it the two parties were level-pegging, In May the Coalition took it back, then Labor took the lead, and now Labor's ahead again. It's been up and down like a yo-yo. Laurie Oakes, National Nine News. on an organised cheating scam Now to a story that's blown the lid targeting Australian universities. to write essays for others Students were being offered big money as their own work. who would pass the assignments off for a struggling student It seemed the perfect job a near-perfect cheating racket. but instead it was figured out what they were on about. It was excellent before I to research and write papers - The job -

was advertised by a British company careers website. on Wollongong University's

recruited to help students cheat. But John Purvis discovered he'd been They are looking for people untraceable original essays to provide basically that people can submit as their own. took it off our website John exposed that and we immediately and notified other universities. 150 writers in Australia. The company claims to have there are dozens of overseas websites For students with enough money,

who will cheat for them. offering experts with your exact essay question You simply provide us or dissertation title a fully personalised model answer. and we will write you a fully personal sed model answer.

Cheating is clearly unacceptable. in any circumstances. Plagiarism is unacceptable To stop cheating, that detect copied assignments universities use computer programs

but they won't work on this scam original essays. because students are buying Meaning your work will always be a solutely original.

It's impossible to trace. at least $250 an essay John could have earned earned top marks at his university. but, by turning whistleblower, he's exposed what is a sham and a fraud. He's turned the rock over and Dale Paget, National Nine News. They thought they were invincible, put two rogue traders behind bars but today a judge

over a foreign exchange scandal to its foundations. which shook Australia's largest bank The pair cost the National Australia Bank more than $300 million.

David Bullen was a high-flying currency trader with such talent he was headhunted by Australia's biggest bank. That move would eventually cost the NAB millions - and Bullen his freedom. He'll spend at least 2.5 years behind bars - co-accused Vince Ficarra a minimum of 15 months - plenty of time to reflect on their crimes which the judge who sentenced them described as: where profit was the be-all and end-all of the business but that the rogue traders

Justice Chettle said the crimes had been committed in an environment had gambled heavily on the Australian dollar and lost. where profit was the be-all and end-all of the business but that the rogue traders had gambled heavily Ficarra's family said nothing as they left court. Two others have been sentenced for their role in the scandal and the bank is attempting to recover its money. But it could take some time - total pre-tax losses are estimated at $360 million.

Nick Coe, National Nine News. Melbourne Cup-winning jockey Chris Munce has been arrested in Hong Kong as he was about to fly home to Sydney. It's not known why he was detained it's not known why he was detained, but the Hong Kong Jockey Club may give details later tonight. Spain has suffered one of its worst ever rail accidents, with 41 people killed in the crash of a subway train

in the city of Valencia. Police tried to control the panic above ground, as rescuers struggled to reach those trapped below. The crash happened when the subway was full of people heading home for their lunch break. It's believed the train was going around a corner when a wheel broke off. One carriage then overturned and took a second with it. A medical emergency base was set up as more than 150 people were evacuated from the subway. Following the Madrid train bombings two years ago that killed nearly 200 people, Spanish authorities quickly ruled out a terrorist attack.

Instead, the crash is being blamed on speed. Relatives of passengers later gathered at a nearby courthouse to find out if their loved ones had survived. This woman said she tried to call her cousin, who was on board, but there was no reply. It's the second accident on the same subway line in less than a year. In September, 29 people were injured when three trains collided. This latest crash happened days before Pope Benedict was due to visit Valencia. Jodie Noyce, National Nine News. We'll find out within the next 24 hours if the Ten Network is to face disciplinary action over the 'Big Brother' sexual harassment scandal. The media watchdog has completed its investigation with Communications Minister Helen Coonan to announce tomorrow whether any regulations were broken when the incident was shown offline. The two men involved have apologised. A lot of regret and remorse for what has happened. We never wanted to hurt Camilla in any way. We're just, we're so sorry. Contestant Camilla Halliwell says she accepts the apology. Kylie Minogue has spoken publicly for the first time about her cancer treatment. During an exclusive interview, she's revealed she lapsed into shock when she learned she had a deadly tumor in her breast. The moment my doctor told me, I went silent.

Um, my mum and dad were with me.

Then we all fell to pieces. She also admits going into immediate denial. And I was saying, "No, but I'm getting a plane." "No, you're not getting a plane. You're... Sit down." Now clear of the disease, Kylie is undergoing follow-up treatment to ensure it doesn't return. Channel Nine will screen the full interview on Monday week. In the news ahead, the mysteries of the mind - how a man's brain seems to have healed itself. And the technology improving the chances for premature babies.

the perfect balance of ingredients, now with added marine nutrients. Cat food of champions. Friskies with new Marine Balance. Smart shopping is all about getting more for your money, about buying quality, but at the right price. (Children giggle) That's why Snugglers Nappies are such a smart buy. You get your Grip Tabs, they fit well, soft, cloth-like cover, and you get more nappies per pack at a great price. REGISTER RINGS Which leaves you more money to spend on other important things. (Children giggle) Vandals have caused $500,000 damage to one of Australia's most historic cemeteries. Scores of headstones and monuments were knocked over in the attack at Ballarat's Old Cemetery, which contains the graves of many of those who took part in the rebellion at the Eureka Stockade. Some were so badly damaged, they won't be able to be repaired. The Childers backpackers inquest has been told Israel has rejected a Palestinian ultimatum on a soldier who's being held hostage, and has continued attacks on enemy targets. Palestinian militants were demanding the release of 1,500 prisoners, and implied they would kill the soldier if Israel refused. The Israelis have warned that, if the soldier is harmed, the Gaza military operation will become, in their words, far, far worse. There'll be a fresh attempt to launch the space shuttle 'Discovery' just before 5:00 tomorrow morning. Earlier, the take-off was in doubt because of a small chip in the foam which insulates the giant fuel tank,

but NASA controllers say it does not threaten the mission. The slow recovery of a brain-damaged man who was in a coma for 20 years is creating a tantalising puzzle for medical science. Somehow, the brain has grown new connections and the man who was once a so-called vegetable is daring to dream of a day when he might walk again. For his family who watched Terry Wallis lying there, unresponsive for so long. each word now, each move, is a miracle.

And he's still improving. His mother still remembers his first word in 20 years. He just said, 'Mum.' His eyes opened wide, you know, and then he said it again, and that was just marvellous. It was such a remarkable recovery, scientists joined doctors in studying his brain and they discovered it was healing itself. He was able to grunt but only inconsistently. Now he can talk to you, he can joke. He can tell you how to fix a Chevy engine. These brain images show how the injury from the car accident ruined the normal nerve connections. They show up as red. But in a less damaged part of his brain, new connections grew, and his system of movement and speech returned. I know you will.

This may be reconnection among intact healthy nerve cells that form new networks. Wallis's extraordinary recovering will encourage doctors to test patients with severe brain damage more thoroughly, to peer into their brains too, looking for signs of recovery. In Los Angeles, Robert Penfold, National Nine News.

In other medical news, groundbreaking technology is now being used by Australian researchers to find ways of improving the lives of premature babies. It's hoped it will prevent long-term complications which can cause brain damage. She's a fighter, big fighter. Hayley is a survivor in her own right - born at 23 weeks, her fragile weight? could be compared to a tub of butter. We were pretty scared, we'd been told everything that could go wrong. About half of babies born before 27 weeks are at risk of a range of problems including cerebral palsy and blindness. This machine, the near-infrared spectroscopy,

measures the amount of oxygen in the brain and is used to test the theory that supplies are affected by low blood pressure. For the first time, researchers can access data around the clock with less disruption to the baby. We can work out different strategies to elevate the blood pressure or keep the blood pressure less fluctuating. Scientists say in the future the technology could be used during routine care as an intervention tool to minimise the risks and improve quality of life for newborns. Any way we can help for the future of more prem babies is great. Because you think about all the ones that would have had to be researched Gabriella Rossitto, National Nine News. Ken Sutcliffe joins us once again from Wimbledon,

and, Ken, things are starting to get? very exciting for Lleyton Hewitt.

Mark, he's found himself in the finals again after eliminating Spaniard David Ferrer. We'll have that, and the Blues get their first look at the Telstra Dome ahead of the Origin decider.

Wouldn't it be nice if someone helped you when you've got a cold or flu? Lemsip Max hot lemon drink soothes as it works. Feel comforted as the Max-strength ingredient gets to work to effectively relieve your pounding headache, fever and sore throat.

The Bulldogs' Matt Utai will miss five games after taking the early guilty plea for his high tackle against the Tigers on Sunday. Meanwhile, on the State of Origin front Willie Tonga has been placed on stand-by for Queensland centre Josh Hannay for tomorrow night's decider.

The first and final chance for the Blues to have a run at Telstra Dome. The AFL posts are gone, rugby league's big night in Melbourne now a little more than 24 hours away and everything is on the line. It's going to be a pretty physical game, an 80-minute series decider, so it's going to be a big game. Beaconsfield miner Brant Webb dropped by for a look

but NSW can't count on his support. I reckon Queensland will flog them. Game 2 on again.

Mark Gasnier's selection at five-eighth remains a big talking point. Depending on who you listen to, it's a masterstroke or a massive gamble. The man himself admits the answer will only be known after 80 minutes under the Origin blowtorch. There's a lot of ifs and buts about going into the game.

It's moreso prepare the best you can and then when it comes on the night just try and take the opportunities that are in front of you. But those who will stand inside and outside of him tomorrow night the ace in the Blues deck. believe he could be th ace e Bl es deck. He's such a gifted player, and I think I'm just going to have to be in the right spot at the right time to make the most of the opportunities that he creates. A late drama for Queensland,

with Willie Tonga called into the squad to cover for Josh Hannay,

who has a virus. The fear now - it may spread. He may have been in contact with the others and it's possible they could be incubating the virus. The match has been sold out for two weeks. There is a real buzz here in Melbourne about State of Origin. The city that boasts it's Australia's sporting capital. has embraced rugby league's marquee event. Chris Hodgkinson, National Nine News.

Lleyton Hewiit has made the finals here at Wimbledon for the fourth time in five years and he seems to be improving with every match. Overnight, he beat Spain's David Ferrer to make the men's quarterfinals, where he'll meet Australian Open runner-up Marcos Baghdatis. With London melting in a midsummer heatwave, Lleyton Hewitt was in no mood to muck around. Attacking the net, the first set went fast - 6-4 to the Australian. COMMENTATOR: That's the way to do it. Ferrer threatened to get on top in the second. Oh, good, good shot! But Hewitt had his eye in, whipping winners down the line and, with his judgment just right, at 2 sets to 0 he was cruising. Then Lleyton lapsed, and the Spaniard grabbed the break. With it, the third set was his. Wow! He gave that one some stick! The Australian withstood the barrage and booked himself a place in the quarterfinals. He'll now meet Marcos Baghdatis, who won as Andy Murray wilted. The teenager the last of the British to leave - local hopes crushed yet again. UMPIRE: Game, set, match, Baghdatis. If Rafael Nadal and Hewitt keep going, they'll meet in the semifinals -

the master of clay increasingly at home on grass. Ah, too clever! Very, very smart. Searching for a new sport to conquer, Roger Federer tried out cricket, It proved more of a challenge than Czech opponent Tomas Berdych. Making noise... (Yells) ..Maria Sharapova. She needed three sets to progress, and was pumped. Game, set and match, Miss Sharapova. At Wimbledon, Ken Sutcliffe, National Nine News. Australian cyclist Robbie McEwen has won the second stage of the Tour de France, out-sprinting the pack in a mad dash to the finish line.

It was a long day in the saddle as the field crossed the border into Luxembourg. Today's 220km-plus stage covered long stretches of French farmlands where spectators put haystacks to good use. And it was all building to a nail-biting finish.

With 200m to the line, the legs of Belgian Tom Boonen began to lock up. He couldn't push on and, in the shadows of the finish, McEwen pipped him.

COMMENTATOR: Robbie McEwen takes it on the line, and that man is unbelievable. wal aby squad a ter a 4-y ar absence. Winger Ben Tune is back in the wallaby squad after a 4-year absence. Selectors have stuck with the same starting line-up that beat Ireland, with Tune named on the bench for Saturday's Test against the All Blacks in Christchurch. That flame always burns, I guess. You never lose hope of the fact you might play Test match rugby again.

Centre Matt Giteau is also a reserve for his first Test this year. And our love affair with the Socceroos continues. Lucas Neil and Tim Cahill were supposed to train with children from Can Teen and Mission Australia today but their time ran out. The kids still put on a show while the players happily signed everything put in front of them. Clinton Fletcher, National Nine News.

Mark, it's the ladies' quarterfinals here tonight - Mauresmo, Sharapova and Clijsters headlining what should be another fantastic night. After the break - the CommSec finance report, Jaynie with the weather,

then Keira Knightley steals the show at the 'Pirates' premiere.

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In finance, the Prime Minister says the Government is committed to the full sale of Telstra but won't offload the shares at any price. The comments pushed Telstra higher - up 6 cents. Rubber glove-maker Ansell fell after another profit warning.

Now with the latest on the big wet, here's Jaynie. Thanks, Mark, and good evening, everyone. Looks like the bulk of the rain has cleared up. We saw a few showers over Katoomba way and light falls in the west. The biggest falls were closer to the coast, with Bondi and Cronulla scoring just over 40mm. A cold day, with the city on 14. Warragamba Dam only a few millimetres but southern catchments picked up 20mm. And Rose Bay had the highest - 84mm, which is your wettest July day in 27 years. Right now we have low cloud. Isolated showers and fog with fresh southerly winds easing. Tomorrow a front will move across southern States.

A few snow flurries for the Victorian and NSW Alps. Fine in the west. Canberra - fog and frost clearing to a fine day.

If you are heading to Melbourne for tomorrow's game, you can expect a few late showers with fresh north-west winds. Rug up, with a top of 15. Showers for Hobart and Adelaide. All clear for Perth, Darwin and Brisbane. Those showers should have dissapeared. Increasing blue sky, which will thankfully heat us up a little. Winds fairly light. There is fog over the mountains right now, spreading to most suburbs tomorrow including the airport. It's been a cold winter, Mark. Actress Keira Knightley has proven a traffic-stopper

at the London premiere of the second 'Pirates of the Caribbean' film. Wearing a barely-there dress, she dazzled thousands of fans, even though she insists she's taking fame and fortune all in her stride. Of course I'm not the sexiest woman in the world. Of course I'm not a phenomenon. I'm not the next Elizabeth Taylor. I'm not any of those things. I'm somebody who has been extraordinarily lucky. The 21-year-old even upstaged male co-stars Johnny Depp and Orlando Bloom.

Little wonder. She's already one of the highest-paid actors in the world. 'Pirates II' opens in Australia on Thursday. That's National Nine News for this Tuesday. I'm Mark Ferguson. Goodnight. Supertext captions by the Australian Caption Centre. www.auscap.com.au

The cruise ship culture of sex, drugs and binge drinking. and binge dri king Our exclusive with the security chief on that ship of shame. All they're concer ed

All they're concerned about is making a dollar. Also tonight, the fish labelling scandal - an insider lifts the lid on this nationwide rort. Plus, red tape out of control - now pensioners need official approval just to serve tea and bikkies. And Australia's bravest mum - how Julie risked everything to have her baby. This program is captioned live. his program is captioned live.

Welcome to A Current Affair. I'm Tracy Grimshaw. A former security officer for P&O has given a disturbing insight into life aboard the cruise chip where Brisbane mum Dianne Brimble died. He says drug taking, drink spiking and sexual assault were prevalent,

but claims staff were ordered to turn a blind eye to such behaviour because people were "on holiday." There's drunk people everywhere. People having sex on the open decks, naked romps through corridors. Jeff Dobjeckie was a senior security officer aboard 'Pacific Sky'.

He's maintained his silence, until now.

It's about time people knew what goes on board that ship. Wheeling and dealing in drugs. And that's all in a night on board 'Pacific Sky'? Yes, yeah. Since the coronial inquest into the death of Dianne Brimble, A Current Affair has brought you exclusive interviews with witnesses. It's a bit just like a sex tour to Asia. They're disgusting, absolutely and utterly disgusting, revolting.

There was a heavy banging door and screaming and yelling. We confronted the eight men of interest face to face. Did you take the sickening photos of what was done to her? It was your camera?

You don't have to get violent with me. Jeff Dobjeckie worked on the inside. It's a big grog fest, a sex fest. And tonight he wants Australia to know the truth.

What sort of drugs are on board? Ecstasy, marijuana, maybe a bit of speed and cocaine. What happened when you reported those drugs? We were told that it's their home and that we can't go in there.

You can't stop the passengers from taking illegal drugs? That's what we were told. Dianne Brimble was killed from a overdose