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SBS World News -

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(generated from captions) That is sensational.

Want all of that in, yeah?

Gee, that looks good, eh?



I think this is going to go
on the menu next week.

It's got to be fettucine al freddo.

All right! Mmmm.

This is the last one.

On our next Italian safari:

An Abruzzese family feast,

citrus from Mildura

and kingfish carpaccio
from Stefano de Pieri.

Captions (c) SBS Australia 2010

Bloody border assault.

Hundreds injured as security
forces turn on charging refugees.

Today we received
about 300 patients.

Temple tragedy. Five arrested over
a deadly fireworks explosions. And John Kerry's historic
visit to Hiroshima. This trip is not about the past,
it's about the present.

Good evening. This is SBS World News. Young children were
among those injured when Macedonian security forces opened fire
on migrants trying to break through

a border fence. Hundreds
of people stormed the border at the Idomeni camp in Greece,
police restraining them with gas

canisters and stun grenades. A Greek government spokesman
said the Macedonian reaction

was dangerous and deplorable. EXPLOSION. Hundreds forced back
from the barrier they've been

desperate to pass. Facing tear gas, stun grenades,
and even water cannon, hundreds of refugees keep rushing
towards Greece's border fence with the Former Yugoslav Republic
of Macedonia. At one point a handful make it
through, only to be forced back. Many throw rocks
and the occassional gas canister

back at authorities. But the winds carry much of
the smoke into their camp, choking

men, women and children nearby. Today we received
about 300 patients. About 200 of them were
from tear gas intoxication. 100 of them were injured by
rubber bullets or other injuries. Aid agencies contradicting claims
by Macedonian officials that

rubber bullets were never used. Over 11,000 people live
in this massive camp in the Greek

village of Idomeni. Macedonia has been preventing
anyone from crossing the border, waiting in vain
for the crowds to retreat to

official processing camps. Earlier, at a nearby sit-in,
hundreds decide to make their move.

The unrest had reportedly started
following rumours

the border would re-open. When authorities refused to let
a group of refugees pass, more

approached carrying packed bags. Police say they responded
with tear gas

after crowds began throwing rocks. But the refugees say otherwise. TRANSLATION: Even before we reached
the fence, they started firing at

us. So we ran away, but they reacted. They used tear gas
and stun grenades,

then fired rubber bullets. The Greek government has condemned
their neighbour's actions.

A reminder
of the frustration building across the continent, with many
other borders remaining closed.

Manny Tsigas, SBS World News. Indian police have arrested five
people and are searching for at least another ten over a fireworks
explosion that killed more than 100

people at a Hindu temple. Prime Minister Narendra Modi
visited the victims and the site in Kerala State
as authorities ordered a judicial

inquiry into the incident. As more dramatic pictures emerge
of the Hindu New year celebration

turned tragedy... EXPLOSION. The finger pointing begins. This was a fireworks display
held without permission.

TRANSLATION: More than 150kg of
explosives. No permission, no permit license,
no license

for conducting these fireworks. 10,000 people packed the site. Some, like Pradeep Gopa, travelling
large distances to get here. He suffered injuries to
his back and leg. TRANSLATION: One fire cracker
landed on the place where all

the firework were stored. And then suddenly there was
a globe of fire, a building next to

the temple collapsed. Concrete pieces flew off
from it and hit me on my back. I couldn't move for half-an-hour
until I was rescued. But he was one of 300 injured,
luckily rescued. More than 100 others didn't have
a chance to escape. Some so badly hurt,
they haven't been identified. Kerala's local hospital couldn't
cope; an overload of trauma

patients, compared to a war zone. India's Prime Minister Narendra
Modi flying to the site with a team of specialist doctors to
treat them. The tragedy's become
a political issue with elections

only a month away. TRASNLATION: The Indian government
is completely with Kerala and its grieving families
during its time of trouble. The incident is
so horrendous that it is difficult

to express in words. An inquiry's under way and police
have launched a negligence case against the temple trust whose 16
members fled after the accident. The safety precautions are not
taken here properly and the strength of the fireworks,
the items they have selected are

not suitable for this place. Some residents say they'd
complained about fireworks close to their busy neighbourhood before
and were threatened. There is definitely a lapse
on the part of the authorities

and we cannot ignore it. They could have exercised
some control of it.

That control was not there. The Puttingal temple is one of
the oldest in the area, religious

festivals and events are frequent. It's now become the site of one
of the worst temple disasters

in the country. US Secretary of State John Kerry
has laid a wreath at the Peace Memorial Park in the Japanese
city of Hiroshima. Mr Kerry is the most senior US
official to ever visit the site.

On the sidelines of the G7 conference a seemingly simple gesture, but one with powerful symbolism. US leaders have avoided Hiroshima for years and no serving US president has ever visited the memorial site. visited the memorial site. Secretary of State John Kerry paid his respects next to depend's Foreign Minister, himself a native of Hiroshima. John Kerry says his visit honours those who perished and and her scores the need to nd her scores the need to rid the world of nuclear weapons -- of nuclear weapons -- underscores. August, nearly 71 years ago. The US dropped an atomic bomb on Hiroshima. What is now in Memorial Park was once the city 's busiest downtown district before the explosion turned it into an open field. Anyone who has been in war knows how complex it is with respect to loss of life and innocent civilians and people caught up in it. We all have to work to avoid that. Japanese survivors groups have campaigned for decades to bring leaders from the US and other nuclear powers to see Hiroshima's scars. Many hope US President Barack Obama will follow in John Kerry's footsteps when he attends the G7 meeting in the country next month. More than an apology, survivors wants nuclear disarmament.

An epitaph on the monument reads, please rest in peace for we shall not repeat we shall not repeat the eve. He in Japanese it does not politicize blame, neither we nor they. The wiki means all of humanity -- the evil. --In Japanese. -- the we. US presidential hopeful
Donald Trump has lashed out at the Republican party
for the way it selects delegates. His new senior aide has gone a step
futher accusing the Cruz campaign

of pursuing "gestapo tactics". He's been very quiet of late. Now it seems he's
done with restraint. There's nothing
like a Trump rally folks. Perhaps because it was Sunday,
a measure of kindness,

possibly even toward rivals. We're supposed to love each other
and we will love each other.

We'll love them some day, too. Just not now. Attacking Cruz, who he leads in
New York 54% to 15%.

Lyin' Ted, he's a beauty. Railing
against the primary voting system.

We've got a corrupt system. It's not right. We're supposed to be a democracy. Rebuking the Boston Globe
newspaper, established 1872,

for its front page satirizing him. How about that stupid Boston Globe,
it's worthless,

it sold for a dollar. Trump's new advisor accusing Cruz
of gestapo tactics. You go to these county conventions
and you see the gestapo tactics,

the scorched earth tactics. On the other side,
an appeal to God. Watch over her, protect her,
guide her. The Democrat frontrunner attending
multiple New York churches. Slipping down to Baltimore,
Maryland to pick up a key endorsement, the top Democrat
on the congressional House Committee investigating the
deadly attack on the US diplomatic compound in Benghazi when Clinton
was Secretary of State. So that it will be abundantly
clear, I am endorsing

Hillary Clinton for president. Clinton's other headache from
when she was Secretary of State, not using the State Department
server for emails. President Obama doing
his best to hose that down. I continue to believe that
she has not jeopodized

America's national security. Bernie Sanders,
who trails Clinton by 16% in New York, may have backed away
from labelling her unqualified,

but he's still sniping. In terms of her judgement,
something is clearly lacking.

And again. I have my doubts about what kind
of president she would make. Doubts he may have,
but delegates are what counts. And right now,
eight days from the primary,

it's Clinton who's way out front. Ukraine's Prime Minister,
Arseniy Yatsenyiuk,

will formally resign tomorrow. The leader had resisted months
of pressure to quit, following a

no-confidence motion in February. He said the move was designed to
allow for government stability

in a climate of political unrest. The outgoing Prime Minister has
thrown his support behind parliamentary speaker Volodymyr
Groysman as his replacement. The daughter of Alberto Fujimori
has won the first round of voting

in Peru's presidential election. Keiko Fujimori has campaigned to
distance herself from her father, who is serving jail time
for human rights abuses

during his time in government. The familial connection hasn't been
lost on voters, and she is expected to be ousted
in the second round by Veronica

Mendoza and Pedro Kuczynski. The teenaged face of Hong Kong's
2014 Umbrella Movement has founded

an opposition political party. Joshua Wong was at the forefront
of protests against mainland China's control of Hong Kong
and anti-democratic governance. Three members of the new Demosisto
party are planning to run for seats

on the Legislative Council. The student-run movement's aim is
to give Hong Kong autonomy

in the next decade. More Government MPs are breaking
ranks to support the Opposition's call for a Royal Commission
into the banks. But the Prime Minister says Labor's
move is simply an overreaction. Expect more election campaign
days to look and sound like this.

CFMEU members shouting down
Malcolm Turnbull as he stopped by Karatha in WA's Pilbara,
checking in on the engine room

of the resources sector. Glad and delighted and honoured
to be here at the heart of it. Karatha couldn't be further away
from Australia's East Coast and a report there'll be election
announcements on high speed rail that could eventually connect
Melbourne to Brisbane. The report suggests the billions
of dollars needed could come from value capture,
tapping in future increases in land

value such projects would deliver. That's how railways were financed
in the 19th century actually. It's not actually
a radical new plan at all it's actually a sensible old
plan that's been forgotten. Of course you could say that
about the idea itself. The fast train has been pitched
in 84, 87, 88, 90, 93, 98, 2000,

08, 2010 and this year.

Just wondering graphics man, which
of these were election years? In the wake of
an election coming up with this as if it's a new idea I think is quite
laughable from Malcolm Turnbull.

Anthony Albanese should know. Exactly three years ago today,
the then Infrastructure Minister released a detailed $20 million
report into the same project. Minister, given particularly
the cost, what is the likelihood

of this ever happening? I believe high-speed rail
will happen in Australia. The government's refusing to get
on board Labor's call for a Royal Commission
into the financial services sector, despite Mr Turnbull's calling out
banking misconduct last week. He said there are problems in the
banking sector, but by Friday when Labor chose to act Mr Turnbull's
gone into hiding again on banking and reverted to type which is
defending the big end of town. The thought bubble of Bill Shorten
to call for a Royal Commission into the banks is just
a classic overreation. But it's a thought bubble supported
by more of his own backbench. Nationals Luke Hartsukyer
and George Christensen have joined the ranks of other coaltion MPs
backing Labor's call.

Daniela Ritorto, SBS World News. Coming up next: Who
killed baby Sanaya? The tragic investigation
into a toddler's death.

Shortly, buying up big. Who's snapping up Australia's
commercial real estate? And later,
why Joseph Goebbels' lakeside villa

was taken off the market.

Andrew Hiscock. Andrew Hiscock and his family Australian families quality lamb. Five generations. Granite rocks, granitic soil. And you can taste the difference. Yum! Andrew's lamb in Coles and in my recipes. Coles Fresh lamb whole leg roast just $9 a kilo. Thanks, Andrew. Coles Fresh lamb comes from. Absolutely.

There have been emotional scenes
in Melbourne as police search for answers to the mystery death
of a toddler. An autopsy has been carried out on
the body of Sanaya Shaib who was found dead in a suburban creek,
after her mother reported that she

was snatched from her pram. Bunches of flowers mark
the spot where Sanaya Shaib was pulled from the Darebin Creek and
a nearby fence attracts tributes

from friends and strangers alike. I feel horrible. I just feel really sad. Vicky Gogas was so moved
by the news she felt compelled to visit the home from where Sanaya,
strapped in a pram, left for what was to prove a tragic
weekend walk with her mother. I just couldn't stop thinking
about it. As a mother I just thought
of her not being with me.

I don't know why I am so emotional. Fijian-born mother Sofina Nikat
remains in the care of welfare workers while an autopsy is
conducted on her daughter's body. She is really disturbed
and shocked and crying a lot. She doesn't know what is going
on and obviously she is

in a hysterical state-of-mind. The 22-year-old told police she was
pushing her daughter in Olympic Park on Saturday morning
when a man of African appearance and smelling of alcohol punched her
to the ground, before snatching

Sanaya and running off. Where the 15-month old's body was
found was no isolated spot, only metres from popular urban
parklands, a main arterial road and one of Melbourne's busiest
shopping centres, Northland.

It could have been any one of us. I have got two children,
I walk down here with my dog, my niece walks down here and
if it's someone in the community

we need to find them. Uncle Habib Ali says
the family is in grief and shock.

We just don't know what to to do. Police they are doing their work. They are doing a great job. I would also
like to tell neighbours around this area to be very very
careful, especially with the kids. Fears echoed echoed among members
of a quiet suburban community. You just don't think something
like this would happen.

It's really unfair. As Homicide Squad detectives
continue their investigations.

Gareth Boreham, SBS World News.

Unions have vowed to make weekend
penalty rates a key federal election issue as pressure mounts
for payments to be cut. Retail and hospitality employers
believe there should be

a flat weekend rate. Playing weekend sport is just one
of the sacrifices these people make for working on Saturdays
and Sundays. If you're giving up time with
your family and friends on Sundays, if you miss out as a mother
on Mother's Day or a father on Father's Day, you deserve to be
paid a little bit extra. Final hearings in the
Fair Work Commission began today

into weekend penalty rates. The full bench is considering
an application by hospitality and retail employers to cut the Sunday
pay rate from double time to time

and a half, in line with Saturday. That sort of structure will create
50,000 additional jobs in this country and I don't think
economically to do anything but

have a flat weekend penalty rate. But for 18-year-old student Henry
Gregg who works in a supermarket on the weekend he needs the Sunday
penalty rate to survive. If I as a student can't work
money on the weekends I can't

afford to study during the week. Not every student has parents
that pay for everything.

I certainly don't. Business groups say reducing
the Sunday rate will only benefit

the community and the economy. It's quite well proven that
retailers will look at opening stores that are currently closed
and employ more people on the floor, so there is a greater
amount of employment taken up in the retail industry particularly
in youth unemployment. Unions are threatening to use
the penalty rates case against the Government
in the election campaign. It's absolutely an election issue,
the government has not made clear where it stands
on people who work on weekends to

continually receive penalty rates. But Treasurer Scott Morrison says
the Fair Work Commission is

an independent body. I believe it's set
by the fair work commission and I'm never surprised that the unions are
running fear campaigns

about things that are not there.

The decision is expected in July,
about the same time it's believe

dthe election will be held. Police have charged 20 youths
and four adults following the gang riots during Melbourne's
Moomba festival last month. Using CCTV and amateur video
of the violence, police were able to identify almost
80 people of interest. They say many
of them were turned in by their parents, and will face a special
session and dedicated magistrate in

the children's court, next month. We've had parents, social workers,
teachers, principals, becoming involved, and particularly for
those young ones who have never had

trouble with the police before. One of those charged was just 14. Police expect more charges to come.

Two men made more than $3.6 million
selling three fake Brett Whiteley paintings, the Supreme Court
of Melbourne has heard. Art dealer Peter Stanley
and fine art conservator Mohammed Aman Siddique are accused
of buying an authentic Whiteley and using it as a template to
create three forgeries.

Both men have pleaded not guilty.

NRL club Cronulla is investigating
how the three-year-old son of a player was knocked over
by a golf buggy. Players raced to the rescue
of Rocco Highington,

the son of forward Chris. He released
a video online today assuring everyone his son escaped the drama
with just bumps and bruises. Prime Minister Malcolm Turnbull
leaves for China this week, heading Australia's largest ever
trade mission. The 1,000 strong delegation will be
seeking new trade deals as new figures show Australia remains
the number two global destination

for Chinese investment. It's no secret Australia is a hot
destination for Chinese investors.

And that appetite is growing. Australia is
in a very unique position

in offering what China wants now. A new report by KPMG and
the University of Sydney has found Chinese investors poured almost $15
billion into the country

in the last year-up nearly 60%. It's no longer
the iron ore that China wants, it's infrastructure
and property construction.

In the past ten years Australia was the second most popular target
for Chinese investment.

And Chinese investment in Australia is now
at its highest since 2008 when billions flooded in
during the mining boom. It is a surprise because
Australia's punching much above its weight when you look at the
size of the economy and Australia

being the second largest. Larger than Canada or any of
the other investment destinations. NSW continues to attract the
biggest share of investment of any

state with an overwhelming 49%. But experts say Chinese investors
are starting to diversify

across the country. Real estate dominates
but there have also been big investments in renewable energy
and healthcare. Mining remains significant with
money also flowing into

infrastructure, energy and farming. If you
look at agriculture, I think SA, Melbourne even Queensland and WA
are offering unique opportunities. Monika Tu runs
an exclusive property concierge

business in Sydney, and says commercial investment
continues to be seen as

a safe bet among Chinese clients. They want to invest in something with a fixed and solid return. With the opportunity in the future,
four or five years time maybe they

can develop. But I think for now return
in commercial

and industrial is the way. Showing China's interest
in Australia is far from over,

even if the mining boom is. And coming up: Why more
and more Chinese are choosing to

study at Australian universities. That story shortly in
SBS World News. A Brisbane mother and a
Channel Nine current affairs crew are expected to face court
in Beirut shortly. They were arrested over
their involvement in the alleged abduction and recovery
of Ms Faulkner's two children. The network has denied accusations
it funded and filmed the children being taken
from their father in Lebanon. The Prime Minister said the
government was in contact with the

detained reporting team in Beirut.

The French Prime Minister has
warned the whole of Europe is

under threat from terrorists. It follows revelations
the people behind last months attacks in Brussels, had originally
planned another attack in France. In the moments following the
Brussels airport attacks, these people had no idea they weren't
the attackers' preferred targets. The French Prime Minister
confirming attackers intially

planned to attack France again.

Members of the Belgian based terror
cell panicked and scrambled to

carry out attacks closer to home. Apparently caught off guard by the
speed with which police carried out raids and arrests of key figures
involved in the Paris attacks.

The suspected Paris ringleader
Salah Abdeslam was arrested just

days before the Brussels attacks. Abdeslam admitted he had planned
to blow himself up at a sports

stadium in Paris, but backed out. His brother Brahim blew himself up
at a Paris cafe during the attacks. Their father has spoken on French
radio saying his surviving son must

be brought to justice.

Following the arrest of six
suspects last week, including " the man in the hat" Mohamed Abrini,
all key figures in the attacks Paris and Brussels are now thought
to be either dead or in jail. Abdeslam is expected to be
extradited to France within weeks.

Brianna Roberts, SBS World News. The UN Special Envoy
for Syria has arrived in Damascus before this week's latest round
of peace talks in Geneva. It comes as the Syrian Government
has announced plans for a joint offensive with Russia to reclaim
the city of Aleppo from rebels, sparking fresh claims the cessation
of hositilities in the country is

on the brink of collapse. Back for answers. Staffan de Mastura sounding out the
Syrian Government for its plan to lift the country from crisis after
ordering action, rather than words

at peace negotiations last month. Before this week's Geneva talks,
rebels remain staunch on their

conditions for Syria's future. To go there and start negotiating
the transitional governing body

with no role for Assad in it. De Mastura's attempts
at resuscitating confidence among rival parties dealt another blow
with new images of fighting between rebels and the Syrian Government
in Aleppo's southern suburb of al-Khalidiya,
at a time when both should be

respecting a partial cease-fire. That temporary truce has not only
been violated, but is close to complete collapse, according to
rebel group member Bassma Kodmani. Weight added to her argument as the
Syrian Government announced a joint offensive with Russia to take back
the city of Aleppo from rebels. But that story's not being
repeated across the country. The Government reaching
a peace deal with rebels in al

Nasiriya, north-east of Damascus.

Extremists gaining ground
near the border with Turkey. IS capturing two villages
near the town of Marea. Meanwhile groups
of nearly 300 Syrian Christians abducted and tortured by IS last
year have begun returning to their home town of Qaryatain in the
centre of the country after Syria

and Russia reclaimed the town.

Despite the violence
and uncertainty surrounding peace talks, Syria will go ahead with
elections for its People's Assembly

in two days. This year, a record number
of candidates have registered.

Alex Parry, SBS World News. A UN sanctioned ceasefire has
begun in Yemen, the latest attempt

to diffuse the ongoing civil war. For a year, fighting between
supporters of the country's Saudi-backed president and
Iranian-backed rebels has killed

more than 6 thousand people. There has been a mixed reaction
to the move, with many skeptical that either political group is
motivated to preserve peace. The feud has sparked
a humanitarian crisis

in the poverty-stricken country.

A powerful earthquake
has hit southern Asia. Buildings were shaken
in their foundations from the Afghan capital of Kabul,
through to Islamabad, in Pakistan. Tremors were even felt as far
as China, and there were forced

evacuations in Kashmir. There are no reports of significant
damage or serious injury. The Archbishop of Canterbury,
Justin Welby, says the real identity
of his father has not changed him personally, neither does it impact
his position as a priest and leader

of the Church of England. Speaking at a conference in Uganda,
the Archbishop says he wasn't embarassed
when DNA tests showed his father wasn't whiskey salesman Gavin Welby
but, rather, Churchill's former private secretary,
Sir Antony Montague-Brown.

It doesn't make it read a difference, the people... People will judge me on how I am and what I do, not on my genetic make up. The Archbishop also paid tribute to
his mother for her courage

in the face of the revelations. The city of Berlin is mothballing
plans to sell a country estate that once belonged to Adolf Hitler's
propaganda chief. There were concerns neo-Nazis
might buy it. The villa
by Lake Bogensee stands empty. Unadorned except for a sculpture
now overgrown with weeds.

Prime real estate. But it's gone unsold
for decades since its last owner - Joseph Goebbels,
the Nazi propaganda chief.

It's an historic artifact. It's a nice building too. But it just has this dark spot
of history. Christian Breitkreuz manages
the property

for the Berlin city government. He gave us a tour
of the now derelict building. The panoramic windows still retract
to the ceiling with a push

of a button. The original wood floor of
the library now buckles with age. In this Goebbels family photo,
the villa seems a quiet retreat. But it was also where Goebbels
entertained the starlets

of the Nazi UFA movie studios. It has gone unsold for years. The balance of the government has said it is taking it off the market, not because it can't find a buyer, but because it is not want to fall into the wrong hands. With the rise of right wing
extremism in Germany, the Berlin city government doesn't want to
take any chances of drawing

neo-Nazis as potential buyers. But as
a historically protected building,

it also can't be torn down. Well, we decided to take it
off the market because

of the difficult history. If some Nazis were to buy it
at the end people would have said,

it used to belong to berlin. it used to belong to Berlin. It could have been protected
from the Nazis. Today it is used
for the occasional historical film

set but little else. After the war, under communist
East Germany, it was once a student dorm, for communist
party youth, with a cafeteria,

a hair salon even a kindergarten. Now there is no water
or electricity. Just a shell of a building that
would take millions to restore. Property with a dark spot
of history that the Berlin city government hopes
will crumble into obscurity. Higher education is big business -
foreign students are worth

about $17 billion to universities. More and more young Chinese people
are looking to study overseas, and Australian institutions are
working hard to attract them.

Smog and traffic. Two things Hou Qinteng says he
won't miss when he leaves to study his Masters in International
Business in Queensland. Australia is a beautiful place,
it's not that crowded like Beijing. You can feel relaxed
and comfortable there. The 22 year-old is one of the tens
of thousands of students looking to

Australia for higher education. As more than a quarter
of international students

in Australia come from China. The education market was worth 17 billion dollars in 2014 and it is rising. There's a lot of
competition for the top students. There's some of
the most talented students in China

obviously, it's a very big market. Coaching companies help students
navigate foreign application

and visa processes. The options are wide and America still
the number one choice. Students are looking
at the global university rankings, and the United States when it
comes to higher education rankings

is the leader in the world. But Australia is gaining ground. Courses are cheaper and it's
considered safer than the US. Some Australian universities accept
the 'Gao-kao' -

China's tertiary entry score. Commerce student Shan Shan Li
says studying in Australia has

helped her future prospects. I want to get involved
in international affairs and international business,
so I can communicate

between different countries. Studying in Australia can also open
the door to permanent residency. While many Chinese students hope to
stay overseas, most choose to come back for new opportunities
in China's fast-changing economy. According to China's Ministry
of Education, about 80 per cent of

those who study abroad return home. Australia's proximity to China -
geographically and economically-offers Chinese
students more flexibility.

Can fly back and forth more frequent leader before. They can live in two countries, because the two countries are closer than before. Hou Qinteng has an even sthan
pufore. Hou Qinteng has an even stronger
pull - his younger sister - who's

already studying in Australia. She asks me to come to
Australia to take care of her. and waiting for him to join her
in Brisbane.

The end of an era today - for a
manufacturing giant in Australia. The last refrigerator -
produced at the Electrolux plant at Orange in central west NSW -
rolled off the production line.

Nearly 12 million were made there. The company announced
the plant's closure back in 2013. 210 employees will have their last
day tomorrow - nearly 100 will stay on for the rest of the year -
decommissioning the plant.

They would not leave one family in Orange that has not had one member of the family work you. -- work here. A warning today -
from ratings agency Moody's

about Australia's housing market. It says rental yields on 3 bedroom
houses in both Sydney and Melbourne have fallen to record lows that
ultimately means it costs more to

service an investment property.

In Sydney - investors now need
nearly 40% of their income to keep

up with an investment loan -
in Melbourne it's 26.5%. That means risks
for both investors and lenders are increasing because low yields make
investors more dependent

on house price appreciation. Meanwhile the bureau of statistics
says we're taking out more home

loans - but borrowing less money. The value
of all dwelling commitments rose

2.6% in February to $33 billion. But the average home loan
across the country fell

about $15,000 to $357,000. To the Australian sharemarket now
which started the week lower, a softer banking sector saw
the 200 down only slightly.

NAB was the worst of the big four. Resource stocks did well though
as the oil price stabilised.

Telstra declined one cent. The AAAC says it has concerns about
a $1.6 billion NBN contract win. The Australian dollar
is buying 75 US cents.

Janice, that is the day in finance. Coming up next, the Pyongyang fun
run - North Korea opens its borders

for an international marathon. Also, the defending champ suffers
a US Masters meltdown.

the Coles apple farmers. How do you choose the perfect apple? Yum. Coles Australian-grown Fuji apples just $2.70 a kilo. Farmers like Rod. Coles apples come from.

More than a thousand runners from
around the world have taken part

in North Korea's annual marathon. It's just
the third year foreign athletes have been allowed to participate
in the event, offering a rare

glimpse into the secretive nation.

More than a thousand runners from
around the world have taken part

in North Korea's annual marathon. Thousands
of foreign athletes running freely through the streets of the world's
most tightly controlled country. In a brief and rare opening into
the he brmit kingdom, capturing the moment the priority, even after
the starting pistol was fired.

A really nice experience. Wow! I wish everyone could
experience it. A unique occasion
in a country where sightseeing by foot usually is not permitted,
with tours strictly supervised

and confined to cars or buses. But at this time of year,
exceptions have been made. The event commemorating
the upcoming birthday of Kim Il-sung, the late grandfather
of the current leader Kim Jong-un. The marathon has been held
the country's capital Pyongyang

most years since 1981. But foreign amateur runners
have only been allowed to

take part since 2014. A rare chance for internationals
and locals to interact. Many visitors taking
the opportunity to make up their own mind
about the country and its people. I guess a lot of people come to
a conclusion about what they read. Until you actually experience it
in an environment like this, you

don't have any knowledge of it. The marathon began and finished at
the Pyongyang's Rungrado 1st of May Stadium, the largest arena in the
world, with a capacity of 150,000. The men's professional full
marathon winner,

North Korean runner, Pak Chol. And the winner of the amateur race,
an Australian doctor.

It was a wonderful run. Best marathon. I've run New York and Boston and
Tokyo, and this is an amazing run. To finish in the stadium,
and the people-magnificent.

I'd love to come back.

Time for sport now with Mike
Tomalaris and a heartbreaking US

masters for the defending champion. That's right, Jordan Spieth had it
all to play for on the back nine of the final round but endured
an astonishing meltdown. Jason Day finished best of
the Australians at tied for tenth. But it was Engilshman Danny Willett
- who shot a final round 67 - who

claimed the famed green jacket.

Two weeks ago, Danny Willett did not know if he would be at the US Masters.

How fortunes change. Willett fired a bogey free final
round to pull back five shots. The world number 12,
three groups ahead of defending champion Jordan Spieth, receiving
a standing ovation on the 18th.

Wait and see. Look at the ovation for this kid. Then to the clubhouse and a comfort
call back home to calm the nerves.

Alright, love you. Back on the course,
and they say the Masters begins

on the back nine. For Jordan Spieth it was
the begining of the end. The Texan had teed off
at the 10th leading by five. Two bogeys then on the 12th,
disaster. Spieth dumped his ball into Rae's
creek twice.

Oh my goodness. This is unbelievable. He dropped again
but blasted long into a bunker.

A quadrupel bogey seven. Danny Willet,
catapulted into first. By the end, Spieth was
shellshocked and crestfallen. Twenty years after Greg Norman
threw away a six-shot lead, Spieth added another chapter to
Masters final-round heartache.

At the clubhouse, elation. The Englishman's maiden major. Presenting our new champion
his green jacket. It was just a very surreal day,
when you look back at the ebbs

and flows. Just fortunate that
the shots hit were correct at that time and we holed a few putts
when we needed to.

To football and Jamie Vardy was
at the double as Leicester City qualified for the Champions League
for the first time

in the club's history. The England striker raced onto
Danny Drinkwater's long ball before finishing with aplomb
midway through the second half. Claudio Ranieri's side secured
a killer second. in injury time,
to diminish Sunderland's

premiership survival hopes. With just five games remaining,
Leicester holds a seven point lead on
the ladder and continues its march

towards the premier league title. Well, second placed Tottenham
dismantled Manchester United to

keep the pressure on the Foxes. Three goals in six minutes
gave Spurs their first home

win over United since 2001. And had
the Tottenham faithful chanting

'Leicester, we're coming for you.' The result means Spurs stay
on course to finish above London rivals Arsenal
for the first time in 20 years. At Anfield,
Liverpool moved into eighth place

with a demolition of Stoke City. It was the perfect warm-up
for the Reds' Europa League quarter-final second leg against
Borussia Dortmund later this week. Divock Origi staked his claim to
start that match by scoring twice. Daniel Sturridge and Alberto Moreno
also made it onto the scoresheet. Meanwhile,
SBS will be the place to watch this year's edition of the Copa America
celebrating its 100th anniversary. This year's tournament will be held
in the United States and should feature the likes of Lionel Messi,
Neymar, Luis Suarez and more. Starting from June 17, SBS will
show all the knockout games

including the final live and in HD. Australian cyclist Mathew Hayman
has upstaged some of the sport's biggest names to
claim the Paris-Roubaix Classic - regarded as the world's most
prestigious one-day race. In his 16th attempt,
Hayman won a sprint finish ahead

of Belgian hero. Tom Boonen who was attempting to
create a record of his own over

the famed cobbled course. Mat Hayman crosses the line
in total disbelief. He's just conquered Paris-Roubaix -
the world's hardest, toughest

and biggest one-day Classic. He was never considered a candidate
for overall success, but always

hoped for this day to arrive. This is my favourite race, this is a race that I dream of every gear. The last five years I have been very nervous coming into the race, and today I was just riding, just enjoying. Hayman conqueres a unique event
and is presented with

its unique trophy. It wasn't meant to be this way. At 38, Hayman is in the twilight
of his career. He fractured his arm five weeks ago
and had just one week to prepare. Roubaix is known as the
"Hell of the North."

And for good reason. Crashes are common
on the notorious cobbles.

No different this year. Hayman worked his way to
a lead group. It contained local legend,
Tom Boonen, who was chasing

a record 5th victory. Even when the leaders entered
the historic velodrome, Hayman was

considered the outsider. Having won just four races
in a career spaning 20 years, he

created the biggest of boilovers.

In the final I could tell that the other guys were also pretty tired, and the race really hard in the last 5km. I just played the game and I ayed the game and I was lucky. Hayman joins Stuart O'Grady
as the only Australians to conquer

the cobbles. Another swag of athletes have
booked their tickets to the Rio Olympics, as the Australian
Swimming Championships continues. In the 200 metres freestyle,
Emma McKeon broke her own Commonwealth record to qualify
for her second event. McKeon's training partner
Bronte Barratt finished second

and also qualified. Barratt will now swim
in her third Olympic Games. Alicia Coutts and Kotuku Ngawati
are also off to Rio after their one-two in
the 200 metre individual medley. Coutts thrilled to qualify
for her third Games.

I knew I had to get myself up this, being my main event. In 2008 I went to my first Olympics in the 200 IM, so would s in the 200 IM, so would be nice to finish my career off in the same way. Meanwhile David Morgan took out
the men's 200 metre butterfly to

qualify for Rio. Grant Irvine was second and also
met the Olympic qualifying mark. Tonight's program includes
the blue ribband men's 100 metre

freestyle final. Veteran Matt Abood,
Cameron McEvoy and James Magnussen

all vying for a ticket to Rio In AFL news,
the Western Bulldogs have confirmed skipper Bob Murphy has torn
an anterior cruciate ligament. Murphy sustained the injury
after colliding with Hawthorn's Luke Breust
in the dying stages of yesterday's

three-point loss to the Hawks. Murphy is expected to miss
the rest of the season. To MotoGP and Honda's Marc Marquez
has won the Grand Prix of the Americas
for the fourth year in a row. Marquez was in a race of his own,
starting on pole and pulling away after a brief tussle with Jorge
Lorenzo, who finished second. Marquez's bitter rival
Valentino Rossi was one

of several riders who crashed out. The MotoGP World Championship now
heads to Europe for the

Spanish Grand Prix. And finally in sport,
Stephanie Gilmore has survived a sudden death fourth round
at the Margaret River Pro. Australia's six-time world surfing
champion produced two eight-point rides against
American Sage Erickson. Gilmore will meet Tyler Wright
in an all-Aussie quarter final.

And that's the day in sport. Coming up, the weather and... Padding up in Mumbai,
the Duchess of Cambridge takes

guard to Indian cricket royalty.

How far does the service extend
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NRMA membership with every standard service
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So no matter what happens,
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NRMA membership included. That's what service should be. (Ford jingle plays)

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the Coles apple farmers. How do you choose the perfect apple? Yum. Coles Australian-grown Fuji apples just $2.70 a kilo. Farmers like Rod. Coles apples come from.

A class
of baby pandas have enrolled

at kindy in Southern China. They have no parents, so these
orphan babies are learning how to

care for and play with each other. But they are not quite ready to do
everything for themselves just yet.

To the forecast,
a low pressure trough is causing areas of rain and widespread storms
in Western Australia. Onshore winds along the Queensland
coast are producing showers. And a front is bringing gusty,
cool showers to Tasmania, southern Victoria
and southeast South Australia. In the major centres,
thunder in Brisbane, partly cloudy in Canberra, and a few showers
for Hobart, Sydney and Melbourne. Looking further afield, showers
in Christchurch and Wellington, sunny in Nadi, partly cloudy
in Noumea and showers in Tahiti. In South East Asia, partly cloudy
in Bangkok, rain in Jakarta, sunny in Phnom Penh, rain Port
Moresby and thunder in Singapore. Further north, cloudy in Beijing,
rain in Hong Kong, a few showers in Manila, drizzle
in Shanghai and overcast in Tokyo. Heading West, rain in Baghdad,
fine in Delhi, partly cloudy in Islamabad, fine
in Mumbai and rain for Riyadh. To Europe, cloudy in Berlin, a few
showers in London, sunny in Moscow,

cloudy in Rome, sunny in Stockholm. In Africa, rain for Addis Ababa,
a few showers in Cairo, partly cloudy in Dakar, thunder in Lagos
and a few showers for Nairobi. In South America, rain in Bogota,
cloudy in Caracas, fine in Lima, partly cloudy for Rio de Janiero
and Panama City. And for North America,
showers in New York, sunny in Miami, showers in Toronto,
a few showers in Mexico City.

The Duke and Duchess of Cambridge
are spending the week visiting India and Bhutan,
and on their first day they

managed to pack in some cricket. They're in Mumbai, where they also
met survivors of the 2008 terrorist attacks, visited a slum,
and attended a Bollywood gala.

The best way to experience India's rich variety is to throw yourself into it. row yourself into it. Within hours of arriving in Mumbai, William and Catherine were visiting one of the city's slum areas known as the water tank. They squeezed through narrow alleyways, and peered into makeshift homes. Yards away, the daily life away, the daily life of the community was continuing as normal. In a city centre park, the joint activities with schoolchildren. There was a run in the park for Kate, and the game of cricket. The bowler was cricket ace Sachin Tendulkar, belted for six had it not all on it too eager hands.What a fantastic experience for me to ball to the Duchess and remarkable couple. They made us feel so comfortable, really humbled, very simple.It took an open top bus through the city to the hotel where they were staying. At this hotel, in November 2008, an Al Qaeda linked extremists mounted a rampaging attack. At this hotel, and attacks elsewhere in Mumbai, more than 160 people were killed. William and Catherine met some of the hotel staff who tried to protect guests when the attack happened to. They laid a wreath in memory of the dead, and in tribute to more by's resilient. --On by's.

Guests of honour, William and Catherine. The soft power of royalty, assuming British interests in India.A country that was once part of Britain's empire is now a considerable and growing economic power in its own right. All of this is part ll of this is part of Britain's effort to court it. fort to court it. In a speech, William spoke of his and his wife's admiration for India.No-one can come here without being bored and amazed. No-one can come without a sense of excitement for all that India has achieved in the past -- awed. They know as there officials have said that India is a country which will lay a significant global role throughout their lives.-- play.

Recapping our top stories now. Macedonian police have been
condemned for using tear gas and rubber bullets to subdue
hundreds of asylum seekers. Chaos broke out on the country's
border with Greece, as crowds

stormed the razor wire fence. Medics have treated hundreds
injured in the riot. Five people are in custody
after a fireworks display was revealed as the likely cause
of a fire that killed one hundred

people at a Hindu temple in India. US Secretary-of-State John Kerry
has paid tribute to the victims of the historic nuclear bombing
of Hiroshima in Japan. He described visiting the site
as gut wrenching.

That's the world this Monday.

The Prime Minister has the rejected calls for a growing opposition. We'll have news updates throughout
the evening and another bulletin

at 10:30 on SBS. And you can get all tonight's
stories on line, and news around the clock, at our
website and follow us on Twitter.

Good night.

Over the last 100,000 years,
our species has been on quite a ride.

We've gone
from primitive hunter-gatherers

poking around for scraps

to a world-conquering, city-dwelling
hyper-connected super species.

And it's all thanks
to the three pounds

of wet biological material
stored up here.

We live surrounded by our inventions.