Note: Where available, the PDF/Word icon below is provided to view the complete and fully formatted document
Disclaimer: The Parliamentary Library does not warrant the accuracy of closed captions. These are derived automatically from the broadcaster's signal.
SBS World News -

View in ParlView

(generated from captions) this pan is hot.


Bit of Worcester sauce, I think.

Ah! Gets better and better,
doesn't it?

OK. Well, my patience
can only go so far.

I'm gonna...tuck in.

Off. Swill around.

Mmm, mmm!

Bit of green.

Mmm. Waste not, want not.


Black pepper, obviously,
and lots of it.

Ooh, and I think a bit of chilli.

Nothing like chilli to absorb...
the night's excesses.


I will brush my teeth after.
I promise.


Supertext Captions by Ericsson
(c) SBS Australia 2015

This program is captioned live. Tonight,
keeping the faith, but which one? The government focuses
on giving Christians priority as it draws up its response to
Europe's humanitarian crisis.

Christians are the most persecuted group in the world.

Tensions boil over as police in Hungary use pepper
spray on marching migrants.

And a question of quotas. But can Europe agree on where
people are to be resettled? This is SBS World News with
Anton Enus and Janice Petersen.

Good evening. The Abbott Government is
considering increasing the number of people Australia will accept
from Europe's humanitarian crisis. But it's putting its emphasis on
Christians and other minorities. Today there's been fierce
debate over the exact numbers, but a final decision is still some
way off.

If is going to be a queue
for refugees coming to Australia, Christians and other minorities
in camps will be at the front.

So that includes Maronites. It includes Yazidis. There are Druze. There are a whole range
of ethnic and religious minorities that make up the population
in both Syria and Iran. Given that Christians are
the most persecuted community in the world and especially
in the Middle East, I think it stands to reason they would be high
up on the priority list. Christians and other minorities
are being very badly treated.

Very badly. I can understand some
of the calls that have been given

to give them priority. The government recognises that
the mood of Australia is shifting. Trade Minister Barnaby Joyce is
just one senior government figure who has been arguing
behind the scenes for more places. Everybody has concerns and
everybody is trying to make sure

we are not a minnow of a country. We are a big country with
a big heart. Minister Joyce says he isn't
the only one concerned.

We all want to help. That is across the board. We have to know how we will pay for it. Australia's response is
still to be finalised. The Immigration Minister is
in Europe and will address the national security committee of
Cabinet via phone/video link. The debate across the party is
intense. We need to see
a round table convened immediately by the government, so that,
as a country, we can put together

an offer to deal with the crisis. We could well be in a situation
where a decision is made to bomb a country before a decision is made
to take refugees from there because we did not have the opportunity to
debate these matters in Parliament. One lone government voice queried
the details of a tragic event that led to
the surge in a global concern. The facts remain that that terrible
image was not brought about

by recent events in Syria or Iraq. That boy and his family have
lived in Turkey for three years. This evening the National Security
Committee of Cabinet will meet to make a final decision on extending
Australia's air task force

operations over Iraq into Syria. If all goes to plan,
a modest extension of the current operation will be
approved and announced tomorrow. From Syria alone there is 10
million refugees, so there has to be a solution that
would make some Syrians able to

live in their own country. The plan would see a change in
the footprint for air strikes, but

not major additional resources.

Islamic groups
in Australia are concerned about

prioritiies based on religion. But Australia's Assyrian community
believe Syrian Christians need

preferential treatment. We'll get their views later in
the program, plus what you think.

It doesn't matter what faith you are.The minority are the ones being persecuted.They are in crisis and need to come.Not based on their faith at all, no.

on the Hungarian border have boiled over with police using pepper spray
on hundreds of people as they

pushed through police road blocks. The migrants say their treatment
in Hungarian camps has been appalling and they're desperate to
get out of the country.

Tensions on the Serbian-Hungarian border have boiled over with Hungarian Police forced to use pepper spray on hundreds of Syrian migrants as they pushed through police road blocks.

The force of their desperation too much to hold back and too much for children to bear. Some have been waiting in this filthy and under-resourced camp on the Serbian-Hungarian border for days. I come from Syria. I've been here 20 days. I've been here 20 days.Exhausted and on notice. If you are arrest in this country you will not be able to do to any country in the European Union. Frustrated by a limited number of buses to move on, they decided to move on y decided to move on in foot. The police showered the refugees in pepper stray, but hundreds raced through in a bid to get to the capital Budapest and beyond.They left us without tents s without tents and without blankets. You know? Without toilets for two days.When police realised they couldn't be stopped, they opted to escort the ted to escort the march up the motorway. Chanting their final (CHANTING) Germany, Germany. Soon, though, exhaustion took hold and police took control once more, halting the march.We ing the march.We have the children and the woman.Germany is accepting all of us. Why of us. Why don't they just let us go? The group eventually boarded buses back to a reception camp near the Serbian border. n camp near the Serbian border. Their dream of a new life in Western Europe on hold for another

for another night. Britain and France have joined Germany in pledging to accept tens of thousands of refugees. New quotas drawn up by the European Commission are set to be unveiled tomorrow, but not all countries are willing to accept them.

Germ fli is planning to build up asylum procedures.

But Germany is struggling to cope and urging its European partners to pull their ners to pull their weight.

They warned Britain not to shirk its consol darety if they expect EU reforms. Shortly after David Cameron confirmed that Britain would take Syrian refugees from camps in Turkey, Lebanon and Jordan over the nd Jordan over the next five juniors.This provides refugees with a more direct and safe route to the UK, rather than risking the hazardous journey to Europe.The European Union is readying fresh quotas that will see over 100,000 refugees from hard-hit front-line from hard-hit front-line countries relocated, but not all EU members agree. Hungary has long rejected the idea of man industry quotas. It was joined by Slovakia today by the Czech Republic. They will accept people seeking siel lull, but only on a voluntary basis.

The crisis shows no signs of easing. The Greek island of Lesbos described as being on the verge of explosion. More than 600,000 Syrians have fled to neighbouring Jordan, but life there is difficult. People are desperate to leave. Many are applying for paso doble ports so they, too, can attempt the dangerous Mediterranean crossing, seeking a new life in Europe. In London, Brett Mason, SBS World News. Brett Mason, SBS World News.

While Australia considers
its activity in Syria, Britain has, for the first time,
identified and intentionally killed

British terror suspects in Syria without approval
from its Parliament. The Prime Minister David
Cameron says it was a lawful act

of self-defence. Three of its own accused
of fomenting extremism in Britain

before heading to Syria.

This is a message to the brothers who stayed behind.

Now, dead. The British Prime Minister telling
Parliament there was no time to waste, before the trio acted
on their plans. Including directing a number
of planned terrorist attacks right here in Britain such
as plots to attack high profile public commemorations, including
those taking place this summer. Their intention was the murder
of British citizens. Britain's Attorney-General
approving the secret killing, despite MPs voting two years ago
against military intervention

in Syria. 272 to the right
and 285 to the left.

Now they're demanding answers. What was it
about his actions that singled him

out from all that has gone before? Mr Cameron insists
his decision was legal. We were exercising the UK's
inherent right to self-defence. There was clear evidence
of the individuals in question planning and directing
armed attacks against the UK. Across the Channel,
France is considering pre-emptive

airstrikes against IS in Syria. Francois Hollande says French
surveillance planes will start

flying over Syria today.

But Russia, Syria's staunch ally,
is complicating matters According to US intelligence,
Russia is building homes to house

1,000 of its military personnel. It's also said to be erecting
an air traffic control tower near Syrian president Bashar
al-Assad's family property. That's prompted
the US to ask Greece to deny Russia the use of its airspace
for supply flights to Syria, which

Greece says it is considering. Alex Parry, SBS World News. Among the many stories
of desperation, struggle and loss,

some positive news to report. This photo of Laith Majid went
viral last month - the anguish etched on his face bringing home
the human cost of the crisis. He escaped IS persecution in Syria
with his family and made it to the Greek island of Kos via Turkey
in an overcrowded boat. Now a much happier photograph
has been shared online. Laith and his family managed to
reach Germany,

where a new life is beginning. They're staying in Berlin,
in a former police barracks which has been converted to house
the new arrivals.

Still to come tonight: A hunter comes out of hiding. The American dentist who shot Cecil
the lion sparking a worldwide outcry - and threats against
his family - returns to work. Why doctors fear their diagnosis
could be lost in translation. And, China's cupid aims
his arrow firmly at Australia, as the country's biggest dating
show appeals for new contestants.

But it may not be the place
you'll always be. We get that. That's why we've made it easier
for you to access your money wherever you are. Around the country
or around the world. With a wide range of banking products
that are sophisticated without being complicated. So now you can enjoy fair banking
wherever you happen to be. Newcastle Permanent.

The Prime Minister used procedural
pressure in parliament today,

challenging Bill Shorten

to immediately support the China
Free, saying if he doesn't,

the deal might be off
the table indefinitely.

Labor won't support the agreement because it says there aren't any
safeguards for workers. The Prime Minister turned up
the heat on the opposition over its refusal to commit to the deal,
giving Mr Shorten an ultimatum.

It's a done deal. It cannot be renegotiated. It's a deal that we
either take or leave. But Bill Shorten wants safeguards
put in to protect jobs for Australians and uphold
workplace safety standards. It is not too late, Prime Minister,
to sit down and talk. What do you have about
negotiating with the opposition? You are the opposition leader
in exile. You were never so happy as when
you were sitting here, I think. Labor has accused the government
of playing games after Mr Abbott moved the motion today,
ahead of the legislation reaching

the Parliament. The Treasurer says it's not a stunt
and any push back on the deal could

delay the process by years. It's taken a decade
to negotiate this agreement.

A decade to negotiate. And you know what? The Chinese will wait
at least another decade to come

back to the table. But Bill Shorten says
the first effort from

the government isn't good enough. Imagine if
in the last two years the Abbott government - the opposition just
rolled over and said, "Tickle us on the tummy, Tony, and we take your
first effort as your best effort"? The motion today called
on the Parliament to realise that to maximise the benefits
of the deal, it must be passed

by the end of the year. So despite
the heated exchanges, it doesn't have any real effect on whether
the agreement and associated

legislation will be passed. The agreement is with
the Treaties Committee and a report

isn't due back until 19 October. That same cross-party committee has
also confirmed more checks and balances are needed before
Australia sells uranium to India. While there are considerable
benefits to Australia and India,

the agreement is not without risk. The deal could add $1.75 billion to
the Australian economy, but the report suggests India
should separate its civil and nuclear facilities before the
government should allow the sale.

Brooke Boney, SBS World News

Pacific Island nations are calling
for a delay on coal mining due to

the effects of climate change. Tony Abbott is due to arrive
at the Pacific Islands leaders

forum tomorrow. Our reporter Stefan Armbruster is
in the PNG capital Port Moresby where talks have already begun
among the region's leaders.

A plea to the world for help in the face of climate change. From the leader of the Pacific's tiniest nations.We are simply seeking for the rights of smaller island states to survive.These leaders want action to save some of their countries from being lost to the sea, including a ban on new coal mines and l mines and a pollute-to-pay system. And so calling for a moratorium on the opening of new coal mines is pointing to something that needs to be done, to be done, that I believe can be done.Climate change is top of the agenda at this week's gathering. Pacific Island nations hope to present a united front, ahead of the UN of the UN Climate Change Conference in Paris in in Paris in December. Prime Minister Tony Abbott looks likely to be the last leader to arrive in Port Moresby for the forum and, given Australia's position on climate change and coal mining, he could be in for a rough reception.If Tony Abbott was here living here and facing the situation that we are facing now, what kind of an answer would he expect from me as Prime Minister of Prime Minister of Australia?Closely tied to climate change, talks on preparedness for disaster recovery, like Category 5 tropical cyclone Pam that hit Vanuatu this year. This we ar. This we strongly believe is no longer natural. It is heavily induced or influenced by climate change.Of the five key forum issues, the next most contentious is human rights abuses in Indonesia's Papuan provinces.We want the right to be restored to this thags.I don't think they will take ownership of these issues as quickly as people expect.Also on the table - fisheries, cervical cancer rates and improving communication networks throughout the Pacific region.

The mother of a Palestinian toddler
killed in a firebomb attack in July

has died from her injuries. Thousands of mourners turned out
in Duma as her coffin was carried

through the streets. The arson attack triggered anger
in the West Bank

and widespread condemnation. The father of 18-month-old
Ali Dawabsheh died last month, while the baby's brother remains
in hospital. Violence has flared in Brussels
as dairy farmers protested,

calling for action on milk prices. Police used water cannon
on the crowd, gathered outside

an EU crisis meeting. Russia responded to sanctions,
by implementing a ban on European dairy products, sending milk prices
plummeting 20 per cent. China has celebrated
the 50th anniversary of what it calls the Tibet
autonomous region. 6,000 people marched
in a colourful parade, past famous landmarks such as
Potala Palace.

State media used the anniversary to attack exiled
spiritual leader, the Dalai Lama. Rights group Free Tibet denounced
the celebrations as a PR exercise.

The US dentist who killed
Zimbabwe's Cecil the lion

has broken weeks of silence, saying he had no idea it was
a special animal. Walter Palmer says he's also
returning to work after being forced to lie low
because of threats against him.

Tomorrow, for first time since the protesters shut it down, this Minnesota dental clinic is expected to be back open for business. Dr Walter Palmer is now breaking his silence for the first time since his controversial hunt, speaking to reporters from the Minneapolis Star Tribe bun and the Associated Press who described him as "tense".A bright, white smile. We never saw that smile during the interview. It was very businesslike.He told them, "If I had known this lion has a name or was important to the country or a study, I obviously wouldn't have taken it." Palmer insisted the hunt didn't break any laws and he disputed those early reports saying that he wounded Cecil and then stalked him for hours. Palmer said that the interval was much shorter. Palmer hasn't been seen in public for months. His home vandalised and his family receiving his family receiving death threats. "I have been out of the public eye. That doesn't mean I am in hiding", he said. iding", he said.He mentioned that he has been concerned about the safety of his family. His wife and daughter in particular. and daughter in particular.The question now: Will his patients come back?And one side he's an excellent dentist, phenomenal, but on the other hand I don't agree the other hand I don't agree with some of the things ethically that the things ethically that he's done.For his part, Palmer says he is heartbroken for his staff. Whose lives now have been disrupted.

A Brisbane mining executive has
been charged with the murder
of his young daughter. The 52-year-old is accused
of killing his six-year-old girl

in their family home in Kedron and also attempting to kill her
eight-year-old sister.

The girls shared a bedroom. Their mother found her dead
child in bed yesterday morning. The accused did not appear in
Southport Magistrates Court today

to face the charges. He's been remanded in custody. Former Prime Minister John Howard
has issued a warning to the states - do not water
down Australia's gun laws.

Speaking at a gun control event in the lead-up
to the 20th anniversary of the shooting at
Port Arthur, Mr Howard said he supports another
gun buyback. But he was critical of moves
by some states to increase the number of guns
a person can own. You have to have laws, sensible
laws, in relation to these things and that's always been our way but
we...the Port Arthur was a terrible reminder that we
needed to tighten the laws and I just...I'm just disturbed at
any winding back. Three beaches on the
NSW Central Coast have been closed for 24 hours, after a man was
bitten by a shark this morning. 42-year-old Justin Daniels was
surfing at North Shelly Beach at 6am when the shark knocked him
off his surfboard

and bit his hand. It's thought a 2.5m juvenile bull
shark may have been responsible. Medical professionals are warning
people who don't speak English to avoid using family members
as translators at the doctor. They say relatives can
translate information incorrectly

and even withhold bad news.



And it's a key message at this
year's Multicultural Health Week.

Medical professionals are warning
people who don't speak English to avoid using family members
as translators at the doctor. They say relatives can translate
information incorrectly

and even withhold bad news. And it's a key message at this
year's Multicultural Health Week.

The medical community are urging patients who don't speak English to do the same. They say that too many people are relying on family members to about as interpreters which can be dangerous.There are cases, including some that have gone as far as court to demonstrate that where demonstrate that where a friend or relative is used, that the accuracy of the interpreting is not as good.We have 1200 specially trained

have 1200 specially trained.We
inte 1200 specially have 1200 specially trained
interpreters in our hospitals, as well as another 7-1,000 people who can be on call translating in 120 different languages.NSW is currently the only state with a government-run health a government-run health interpreter service, buy that might soon be set to change. soon be set to change.I understand that Victoria has been reviewing how these things can be done. They are very interested in what we do here in NSW.There are now more than 3 million people in Australia who speak a language other than English and it is not just new arrivals needing assistance. arrivals needing assistance.It could be people who have been here for a very long time, but they are older people who may not have had the opportunity to learn English or have lost their English.People can find it easier and ask any question that they like and they can feel somewhat as if it is home and they are able to say what they want. Healthcare providers ant. Healthcare providers are now helping that more people will put their hands l put their hands up and ask for help.

The Chinese dating show If You Are
The One, known for its outrageous slander of male contestants,
and it's huge audience, now it's recruiting Australian
men and women to be contestants. Australian Mandarin speakers
are being asked to sign up

for filming in China and hopefully come home with
a love connection. It's harsh, it's confronting,
it's great TV.

"If You Are the One" is the world's
biggest dating show, its audience

topping 50 million an episode. Now they want Australians to come
to Nanjing to find true love. Thomas Day is
a potential candidate. He's looking to apply for one
of the 10 spots for Australian men

and 18 for Australian women. The fact that you're standing there
in front of 1.3 billion people, viewers
of 50 million per episode probably all of Australia for this episode
as well and just bearing your heart

and soul is pretty intimidating. Not as intimidating as some
of the female contestants.

Let love grow freely. I think worst case scenario would
be everyone's light turned off

in very, very quick succession. Australian men have featured on
the show in the past, but this is the first Australian recruitment
process for contestants,

signifying a change of the times. In the past, international marriage
was not encouraged because even for Chinese girls marrying someone
5km away from their home town is

not a good thing. The show is one of SBS2's most
popular, offering a unique look

at modern Chinese culture. Now viewers can become
participants, as long as they're single, an Australian resident
and speak fluent Mandarin. We thought it was
a great opportunity to through the doors open wide
and see who's willing to find their

true love on the stage in China. One of those was
Daniel Ednie-Lockett.

I came on to the show being fame,
I'm just looking for the fame right, but when I got
there, I got caught up in the process and I saw a girl I really
liked it suddenly became real.

And she liked him back. Daniel walked off stage with
Liu Mei, but their romance didn't

out last the credits. Two hours later, she calls me
and says, "Dan, I'm really sorry.

I'm on a train back to Shanghai." And while
a love match isn't guaranteed,

15 minutes of fame certainly is. Abby Dinham, SBS World News Plenty more still ahead here on
SBS World News, including:

Telling the story
of dementia through art. The mother and daughter artists
raising awareness

of dementia's devastating impact. Some Islamic and community groups
say they are concerned about prioritising the intake of
Syrian refugees based on religion. The push gained traction
in Parliament today, after Sydney's Catholic Archbishop
made a similar call.

They escaped the persecution and walked side-by-side. On the trucks religion doesn't matter for these people who fled Syria, but it might play a part if they are to reach Australian shores the government indicating it may give preference to Christians in its response to the humanitarian sponse to the humanitarian crisis. The Catholic Archbishop of Sydney Reverend Anthony Fisher, front and centre on the issue. In a statement he says.. In a statement he says..

centre on the issue. In a statement
he says.. That has been criticised by the cised by the country's Islamic community. It is disheartening to see that we need the prioritise on the basis of faith or no faith. What happened to the Australian way of fair go? Welfare groups, such as Save the Children agree.There are persecuted minorities of all faiths and all cultures and really to distinguish between them doesn't seem like an appropriate response. However, Australia's Syrian community believes that Syrian Christians need preferential treatment.They face an exesential threat to their survival in countries where they have survived. We support the Archbishop. Reactions on the street were mixed. It doesn't what religion you are. It is what in is your heart.We should find a home for these persecuted people.I believe they are in crisis and they need to come.I absolutely would agree. It is not a time for disciminating about religion.Not based on their faith at all. REPORTER: Why do you say that? Well, we are all human, aren't we? The Archbishop says he will meet with Syrian Christian leaders to hear their views on the issues, but non-Catholic groups believe it should be more inclues sieve.I personally called the office and I want to be included and engaged in talking to him as well. We may not be aware that we are here.I would hope that the Archbishop and other religious leaders op and other religious leaders get behind our push to increase our humanitarian intake to 30,000 on the basis of need.The debate will continue in Canberra and across the country for the rest of the week.

Many of the exhausted migrants are
heading for Germany, which has

opened its borders to help them. In Munich, there's been no shortage
of people who've welcomed them

withour hesitation.

They have already got it running with precision. Many trains carry00 dreads more, all need the end of long, often horrific journeys, the relieve on their faces telling the story.To everyone here, thank you. Thank you so much. Thank you to everyone here. Thank you. Thank you anyone here. you anyone here. Thank you so much Deutschland.The area alone is taking in over 2,000 people a day. The contrast with how they were treated in places like Hungary, astonishing. Tired, bewildered children going from treacherous seas to crowded trains to being handed sweets ng handed sweets and toys. REPORTER: Why are you doing this? Why? Yes. This is normal. I help. I live here in a very rich country. We don't have war here. We had war here, second war. I come from a past generation and I know what it means to have war in country. I know lps Is this why..You are helping?Yes.On arrival there are medical checks for those who want them and then buses and trains to nearby welcome centres where they are registered and processed. Some are then making their way own to family and way own to family and friends elsewhere. The rest are being dispersed into camps and shelters o camps and shelters around Germany. For all of them now, at last, time to think - to imagine a life ahead of them. For Hosain from Aleppo and his family, building a future is more than metaphorical.I am a civil engineer. am a civil engineer. I lost everything in my country. I hope to come here and have a safe life for my wife and my two kids and start my life again. I don't like just taking money from the government here and just eating nd just eating and sleeping, no. I hope to take on a project. This is my work. So when I see this, I am so happy. I hope to find work here. Chancellor America's Cup hailed the generosity of her people, saying Germany is now associated with hope, but she's not without opposition, even in her own political bloc. A key ally here in Bavaria today warning no society can sustain this influx.

It's what we consider
our last word. Many of us write a will as a record
of our final wishes when we die. But a study has found that
it's not our last words

that may be our final word. Before David Vasiljevski's parents
died, they promised to leave
everything they owned to him. They kept that promise, leaving
nothing to his older sister. When we opened the will and the
parents' wishes were fulfilled that was
a good moment for us in one way but it was pretty sad in another
because I had just lost my mother. He says it was part of a family
agreement made some 30 years ago that would leave his sister out
of his parents' will because he

gave her $25,000 to build a house. I made arrangements with my father
was that I had to take care of my

mother until the day she passed. His sister took legal action
a year later,

winning money from the estate. A new study has found
the story is not uncommon. Public Trust Office files show
that 74% of contested wills are successfully changed through
agreements or mediation. Of the cases that end up in court,
77% are changed. I don't know
a lawyer or succession lawyer who says that it's absolutely possible
to write a watertight will. Succession law Professor at UNSW,
Prue Vines says we shouldn't

panic, though. The vast majority of wills don't
get challenged and the person's

wishes are followed through. That doesn't provide much comfort
for the Vasiljevski's, who say their family has been torn
apart because of laws that allow

wills to be challenged. We need to make sure that people's
wishes, people who die and haven't got a voice,
that their wishes are fulfilled.

It's not fair for them because they're not here to defend
themselves. David Vasilijevski's sister
declined to speak. That's Insight tonight,
after which comes Dateline. Cuba is undergoing a new
revolution. Tonight's episode of Dateline
explores a country on the cusp of political change and how music is
playing a bigger role than ever. That's Dateline, tonight 9.30
on SBS.

There's been a mixed read
on the state of the business economy
as the benefits of the small business tax incentives
wind down. SBS Finance Editor
Ricardo Goncalves joins us now. And Ricardo, conditions are up
but confidence is down? Janice, this is a survey put out
by NAB every month and it's an important one because
the Reserve Bank board considers it

when discussing interest rates. What it's showing is that business
conditions are on the up, with the index rising from a reading
of 6 points to 11 last month. Businesses say they're more
profitable but don't intend

to hire more people. Still, NAB expects Thursday's
unemployment rate will fall

from 6.3 to 6.2 per cent. Business confidence meanwhile has
fallen to its lowest level since mid-2013, but is still
above zero, which means more optimists than pessimists,
and NAB Chief Economist Alan Oster,

says that's a good thing.

I think what it is saying is that the economy is doing very well, but confidence was ry well, but confidence was rattled a little bit by what was happening in China and also by a lot of commentary about is Australia getting close to recession et cetera. In fact, given what was happening globally, I think the fact that confidence still has got a positive reading is pretty good.

A few days ago,
the government of world's second largest economy downgraded
its economic growth forecasts and going by today's trade
numbers, it's not surprising. Exports out of China fell more than
6 per cent in yuan terms last month, compared
with the same time a year ago.

The bad news for Australia is that imports into China
slumped almost 14 per cent.

Clearly, it is not an ideal thing for our exporters. We would like to see the import numbers start to plateau after week numbers in July. This is particularly important for our iron important for our iron ore names who are big exporters to that market. What we are seeing is supply coming offline under the ming offline under the back drop of weak commodity prices. Hopefully we are now seeing demand and supply meet. Looking forward, ply meet. Looking forward, that could be a good thing for our iron On the sharemarket, Woodside launched
an all share takeover bid

for Oil Search valued
at nearly $12 billion.

That makes it
the biggest Australian takeover

deal since 2011.

That boosted the overall
sharemarket which closed
1.7 per cent higher today. The news was't so good out of
Japan, down 2.4 per cent.

it is now negative for the year. One Australian dollar is currently
buying 69.5 US cents. And tomorrow, I'll have an
interesting story for you. I'll introduce to you a young man -
he's 30 years old and owns
not just one property but 170!

Thanks, Ricardo. In exactly a year, the Rio Paralympics begins
and so the countdown is on. Coming up shortly, we meet the
Australian paralympian going for

Dementia is deeply personal
for mother and daughter artists,

Ann and Sophie Cape. A close relative has the disease. The artists hope to increase
dementia awareness, through artworks they've created,
exploring the impact on sufferers,

their families, and carers.

Sophie Cape's garage is an artery of dirt and stone.I am called the art collector because I bring back different colours ack different colours dirt.She used to be an athlete and downhill ski year and sprint cyclist before injuried her to give up what she loves doing. She applies the same passion and energy same passion and energy to her art.I guess what happened when I started painting, it was a way for me to cope with the trauma of losing those sort of Olympic dreams.Sophie's mother, Ann, is also an acclaimed artist, known for her portraits and fig rattive works. While Sophie is recognised for her large-scale abstract ex competitionist works. Mother and daughter have come together to create a series of paintings and drawings for an exhibition about dementia. Ann and Sophie are all too familiar with dementia's cruel and devastating impact. They have a close family member with the disease. But they have taken a very different approach to the exhibition.I decided to take on the issue of dad as the next - as the starting point. So it was a very personal - it was about just putting my guts, heart and soul onto the canvass.I didn't want it to be all about him because there are so many people and we all have so many friends and everybody you talk to thed days have been days have been touched by something along these lines.Ann Cape went into nursing homes to paint dementia sufferers and their carers.What did strike me is the loneliness of these people. It is something beyond their control and it is one of the cruellest things that can ruellest things that can happen.Definitely their own personal experiences have been the catalyst, but trying to reach out to create an exhibition that other people can connect with.I think that they are quite an extraordinary body an extraordinary body of work.This exhibition will be opened by Sue Peters Hawke, the daughter of the late Hazel Howke who raised awareness of dementia by share with the Australian y share with the Australian people her own battle with Alzheimer's disease. The exhibition runs until the end of November.

The exhibition runs until the end
of November.

Time now for the day in sport with
Michael Tomalaris, and a massive AFL bombshell for the Swans ahead
of the finals series.

Good evening. That's right. Swans star forward Lance Franklin
is out of the game indefinitely,

with what the club describes as an ongoing, but treatable,
mental-health issue. The Club confirmed he
suffered a mild epileptic seizure last week, unrelated to the current
issues he is dealing with. The Swans say Franklin's health,
and not a return to football,

is the main priority.

Lance is currently being treated for a mental health condition. It is a serious condition that he needs to spend some time away from the football club and certainly won't be playing this week. How long that will take, we will just have to wait and see.It is not something that you really do know about until w about until he's put his hand up and said, "I do have an issue" and then we talk about it as a group and support him. That is all we can do.

Already struggling with injuries
to key players, the Swans believe they have the depth to cover the
shock loss of Franklin, and upset

Fremantle in Perth on Saturday. To football and the Matildas have
declined to attend a Sydney training camp after a major
breakdown in player pay talks. Members of Australia's
women's team today voiced their disapointment over
a lower than expected pay offer

from governing body, FFA. The Matildas were scheduled to play
two friendly matches against World champions, USA next
week. The tour was seen
as crucial preparation for their Olympic qualifying effort,
scheduled for February next year.

They are firm in their position. They were offered a daily rate and match fees to get them through this next little through this next little period. That is not what they want. They want certainty and continuity and carts.Everyone has had to dip into their savings which obvious avings which obvious through they are putting aside for the future of getting a house, providing whatever they need in the future. Some girls have had to get cards to pay off bills.

The Matildas action follows
the Socceroos declining to partake in commercial activities while
in camp last week. Still with football and Tim Cahill
is ready to lead the line for the Socceroos in their World
Cup qualifier against Tajikistan. Cahill, who came off the bench
against Bangladesh, is a confirmed

starter for tonight's match. Defender Matthew Spiranovic still
remains in doubt for the clash.

Yeah, look, at this stage, I think everyone should be available. Matthew Spiranovic had a slight head cold, but we are hoping he will overcome g he will overcome that.

And a reminder you can catch
tonight's World Cup qualifier

on SBS TV, Radio and Online. Check your local guides. South Sydney forward George Burgess
will miss Sunday's elimination final against Cronulla,
pleading guilty for throwing

a water bottle at an opponent. But he will front the NRL judiciary
in a bid to play the following week

- should the Rabbitohs progress. The suspension has baffled even
his opponents from last week.

I can see where the NRL is coming from with the stands they are taking towards it, but to miss a finals game of footy, I think it is pretty harsh. Australia's last remaining singles
hope has been elimininated from the US Open with Sam Stosur
losing to Flavia Pennetta. There was an upset in the men's
draw when 3rd seed Andy Murray lost

to South Africa's Kevin Anderson. Roger Federer and fellow Swiss
Stan Wawrinka both progressed. Second seed Simona Halep meets
Petra Kvitova in the last 8 while Stosur failed to beat Pennetta
for the 7th time in a row. The Italian continued her dominance
over Australian's last remaining hope, breaking Stosur once in each
set to clinch her 6th quarter final

spot at Flushing Meadows. Stosur hasn't reached a quarter
final of any major since her

2012 title defence in New York. The 31-year old says she's not
pressing the panic button just yet. David Warner says his thumb injury
could be a blessing in disguise, and a break from cricket may
extend his career. The opening batsman has ruled
himself out of the upcoming Test

tour of Bangladesh. Warner sustained the injury
after being struck on the hand by England's Steve Finn
in the current One Day series.

At the moment it is six weeks with the thumb. That is probably before I can pick up a bat. That sums up pretty much what I can and can't do.Warner will be replaced by Aaron For instancech in the one-dayer against England and is looking to wrap up the series.

Dutchman Tom Dumoulin has emerged
as the favourite to win La Vuelta after one of the most gruelling
days of climbing. Spanish rider Joaquim Rodriguez
displaced Fabian Aru at the top of the overall standings with
Dumoulin in fourth position. Seven categorised climbs tested
the legs of the riders, including veteran Frank Schleck,
who moved off the front

of a breakaway to claim Stage 16. Rodriguez turned
a one second deficit into an advantage as the pair
tussled on the steep final climb. Dumoulin is less than two minutes
in arrears with riders taking a rest day, ahead of tomorrow's
individual time trial. Paralympian Ahmed Kelly was left
abondoned in a Baghdad orphange. Since then,
he has represented his adopted

country at the London Paralympics. And in a year's time,
he will be looking to win

his first Gold in Rio. His nickname is Nails. He set a world record in just his second race and now he has his sights set at gold in Rio.Most people say, "You can't say, "You can't do that" or "this will be way will be way too hard for you to do" and when they do that, I would love to prove them wrong.Ahmed was brought to Australia by Moira Kelly in 1998.Auntie Moira back then, that is what n, that is what I called her, the day that she came was an unbelievable day. It was an amazing day that you can't - you dream of, really. Fitted with prosthetics, he learnt to walk and then run and then swim. His talent in the pool leading to par limbic selection in 2012.Just having a in 2012.Just having a disability and playing sport doesn't entitled you to go to the Paralympic Games. For those who love it and want it enough, it is a great opportunity.Ahmed came agonisingly close to a medal in London finishing fourth in the 50m breast stroke. Over the last 12 months he's amped up his training schedule in the hope of going one better in Rio.Our goal is ultimately to win gold, but he's got a long way to go.With his two little sisters Bangladeshi twins looking on he wants to show them that anything is possible.They are definitely my hey are definitely my biggest fan. Trishna watches all of the swimming on the iPad so that is great to see.She will have plenty to so when the Paralympics game when the Paralympics game start. What a family. Follow that dream, Ahmed. Good luck to you.Yeah, a beautiful story.

Up next on SBS World News: Forget
Stone-henge - this is super-henge! The massive discovery that was
hidden in plain sight

for thousands of years.

Dashcam footage has captured
an unusual sight

in the skies above Bangkok Dashcam footage has captured
an unusual sight

in the skies above Bangkok Some thought it was an airplane
accident, or a satellite burning

up as it fell to earth. In fact the Thai Astronomical
Society identified it as a meteor travelling at an estimated
speed for 80 kilometres an hour.

It burned up and disintergrated. And here's a view that's out
of this world. NASA astronaut Scott Kelly captured
this video of

an aurora dancing above the earth. He tweeted it was
an impressive sight from

the International Space Station. To the forecast:

A low is directing gusty
southwesterlies across Victoria, Tasmania and southern
New South Wales. A trough in Queensland is
triggering a few thundery

showers over the southeast. A high is keeping elsewhere
generally sunny and directing unseasonably warm
easterlies into the west.

The mysterious stonehenge site
in England

has delivered another surprise. Researchers have discovered
the remnants of another prehistoric stone monument nearby,
dubbed "super-henge" Archaeologists using remote
sensing technology found evidence of up to 100 large stones in a row,
hidden by one metre of earth. They're estimated to have
been placed there more than

4,000 years ago.

That's the world this Tuesday. We'll have news updates
throughout the evening. And our next bulletin on SBS is at
10:00pm straight after Dateline.

Have a good evening!

(C) SBS Australia 2015

(c) SBS Australia 2015

I like my job.

I always like to be called
an actor/comedian.

Because I've been at home a lot, I'm
really very close to my children,

and I've been able to
create a situation

where I've taken
my children with me.

Now, tonight, I'm gonna
give you little jobs to do.

You're gonna carry some stuff in.

I hope to be a good father,

but you're still making it up as
you go along - there's no textbook.

This is good.
This is like we're on tour.

Yeah, sure.
We're on tour.

Instead of a really nice tour bus,
we get a family car.

I would if I could, Kim!
Oh, that is revolting!

NARRATOR: Peter Rowsthorn
is best known for his role

on the hit comedy series Kath & Kim.

Brett, what's your iss-ue?
I don't want to go to birth classes.

And, Kimmy, what's your beef?

I don't want to
call the baby Murray.

These days, this father of four
divides his time

between film sets, comedy gigs

and performing his one-man show
at country towns

throughout Western Australia,

ably assisted by
his pint-sized roadies.

Hi, guys.
My name's Billie Rowsthorn.

I'm going to introduce
Peter Rowsthorn!


What's going on here?!


The older you get, the more you go,

"Where am I from?"

But that question, as a young man,
never entered my head. Didn't care.

Peter is keen to find
a rogue in his past...

Come on, Jonathan!

Highway robbery.

He was an outlaw!

He could certainly end up
swinging from the gallows.

..and exposes
a harrowing family story

kept secret for generations.

Dad had vague memories
of his real father.

But then, suddenly,
he just vanished from Dad's life.

And there's something
you may not have seen.


You're reading something he wrote

just before he did
something really horrible.

I think she found it
quite confronting.

PETER: My wife and I met
and we got married very quickly.

She became pregnant
and then we had Maggie.

Then we had Ned.

I've got the double.
Boy, girl. No more.

Then Frankie was born.

And on the fourth one, I just acted
like it had nothing to do with me.