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SBS World News -

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(generated from captions) I'm... I don't think I've been
this overwhelmed

for a long, long time.

This is the bust of Milerum.

It's powerful, isn't it?

It's really...

Jeez, the detail on that
is magnificent.

He was a strong looking man,
wasn't he?

Definitely. Commanding
his own presence.


He does look like a warrior,
doesn't he?

Doesn't he?

I can sort of see him
staring straight through me.

If we don't keep on
sharing information,

we stand still
and you eventually die.

I just think, as a nation,

we've got to keep on improving
and continuing to do that.

You know, we're all one people now.

And it's... We've got to
live and learnand listen.

And I look back
on what Milerum's done.

If he's able to do that,
I certainly can do it.

Being able to show the way
and share culture, tell stories...

I think he'd be looking at me
and expecting that of me.

Before this journey,
I was a little bit unsure.

I don't think I was confident enough
to be able to say,

"I'm from this clan, I'm from
that clan, I'm from that tribe."

I've gone from a...
I won't say an old man,

but a middle-aged man
who knew bits and pieces

to a man now who can stand up

in front of hundreds,
thousands of people

and say, "This is where I'm from

"and these are my people."

Supertext Captions by
Red Bee Media Australia
Captions copyright SBS 2012

This program is live captioned
by Ericsson Access Services.

Banned from Rio. World Athletics chiefs
say no to Russia. Westminster's tribute to Jo Cox
as police lay a murder charge. The poor lass, how
she suffered yesterday. New polls shows the government has
edged ahead in must-win marginal

seats. This is a close election. All federal elections are close. Our issues are beginning to bite.

In an unprecedented move,
the Russian track and field team has been banned from competing
at this year's Olympics. The IAAF, world athletic's
governing body, has unanimously

upheld its ban for systematic doping,
saying state sponsored cheating

is still rife. Russia is considering an appeal to
the Court of Arbitration for Sport. Russia - a sporting superpower -
is now not so powerful. The IAAF unanimously voting to ban
all Russian track and field athletes from competing
at the Rio games -

the first time in Olympic history. Russian athletes could not credibly
return to international competition without undermining the confidence
of their competitors

and the public. The team was first banned
from international competition in November after an independent
commission uncovered

state sponsored doping. The IAAF says not
enough has changed. The head coach of the Russian
athletic team and many of the athletes on that team appear
unwilling to acknowledge the nature and the extent of the doping
problem in Russian athletics. Since the ban, Russian athletes
have refused or cancelled more

than 700 drug tests. In one case, an athlete even
attempted to give a fake urine sample from a container
inserted inside her body. This decision sends a loud message
and scares off any other state that is tempted to put in place
a state supported doping program. Russian President Vladimir Putin
has called the ban politically

motivated. If a member of your family has
committed a violation of a right, is it fair to hold responsible
all the members of the family,

including you personally? These things are not done anywhere. Russian pole vaulter
Yelena Isinbyeava says she will challenge
the decision in court. Athletes that can prove
they are clean may be able

to compete under a neutral flag. The IAAF believes that
would only be 3 or 4 at most. One of them is former drugs
cheat Yulia Stepanova - whose whistleblowing
revelations helped expose

the massive doping problem. Julia Stepanova's case should be
considered favourably. It's good.
It's good news for me. Russia sent more than 100 track
and field athletes to the London Games and came second
in the athletic medal table, now, four year, later
they won't even be competing. Australia's Olympic heirarchy has
supported the IAAF's decision

to uphold its ban on Russia. AOC chief, John Coates,
slammed the Russians for a lack of action on doping in the lead
up to the Rio Games,

now just seven weeks away. Sixty years since Australia first
hosted the Summer Olympics in the Victorian capital,
the nation's Olympic family has gathered in Melbourne,
continuing its Rio build up. The focus is on fundraising
but the hot topic - what happens next now the IAAF has
upheld the ban on Russian athletes

competing in Brazil. You have to, particularly under
European law, be careful that the restriction imposed
is fair across the board. Is it going to be a hundred
percent clean in Rio? No, it's not going to be,
but at least steps are being taken now, the retesting of samples,
everything is moving

in the right direction. IOC member John Coates underlined
that Russia has had since November

to clean up its act. I think they even said that it
might take another couple of years more before they're satisfied
that the right attitudes are there and that they're adopting
a zero tolerance approach. I think the whole team will be
heartened by this decision. Our athletes want to see clean
sport on a level playing field. The Australian Olympic boss
was sceptical about how many, if any, Russian athletes might
sneak through to Rio under

clean competitor rules. I think there'd be some pretty high hurdles there. This is a marathon, it's not
a sprint, it's 50 k walk. You know, it's going to take a long
time and this is the start. In the light of recent re-testing
of samples from the Beijing and London Games, Russia's Swimming
and weightlifting programmes

are also under scrutiny. John Coates will carry Australia's
message to Switzerland on Tuesday where he will meet with IOC
and Olympic sport representatives. Russia's athletics ban now a key
item on an already packed pre

Rio agenda. Sarah Abo joins us now
from Melbourne's Convention Centre from the Prime Minister's
Olympic Dinner. Sarah, is the Russian ban
likely to be a major

talking point tonight? It probably will be a hot topic tonight, it has been globally and following the press conference when the IOC backed the ban issued. Australia's own chief said the investigation should be broadened to include all sports and countries. Tonight is about the Olympic spirit, we have all of Australia's brighter stars gathered here as one of the biggest corporate fundraisers takes place. The Prime Minister is here as well as Julia Bishop, they hope to raise $8 million to send the Australian Olympic team to Rio, 400 athletes and 300 officials. We are also commemorating the anniversary of the first Summer Olympics that happened in Victoria, we have seen our latest gold-medallist joined by Dawn Fraser, Cathy Freeman, Ian Thorpe, and eeman, Ian Thorpe, and they will be lighting the official ill be lighting the official Olympic colder and night. Pretty exciting, seven weeks out, from the Rio Olympic his. -- colder.

In Britain, a man has been charged
with murder in connection with the shooting of
Labour politician Jo Cox. Thomas Mair, 52, will appear
in court later tonight, charged with murder
and grievous bodily harm. Jo Cox was shot and stabbed
outside her constituency

surgery on Thursday. Standing together as one.

For two minutes of silence.

The last twenty-four hours have
felt as though we are drowning

in tears for our friend Jo. A visibly moved Speaker
of the Parliament

among the many mourners. Labour, Conservative,
Liberal, Democrat - none of those issues matter when it
comes to what is essentially a young mother being killed
for standing up for

what she believed in. There were tears and tributes too
in the village where Jo Cox was stabbed and shot
as she met with residents.

She was approachable. She were kind. It's just such an inhumane act.

The Prime Minister and Labour leader standing side
by side in solidarity

and remembrance. Parliament has lost one of its most
passionate and brilliant campaigners, someone
who optimised that politics

is about serving others. Inside the home of
52-year-old Tommy Mair, police uncovered Nazi
books and regalia. Police investigating
if the 41-year-old mother of two was the victim of a targeted
and politically motivated attack. There were people screaming
and he just kept plunging his

knife into her, continuously. The poor lass, how
she suffered yesterday. British parliamentarians
have a long and proud history of holding weekly surgeries -
a chance to meet face to face with constituents
in their communities. A tradition some believe makes
members of parliament

an easy target. Murdered for being an MP? Where do we go from there? While some have already beefed
up their protection... We're going to have a bit more
of a security presence than usual. I think people will understand
the need for that. Jo Cox championed immigration
and the European Union and had been bombarded
with hate mail. With less than a week
until the EU referendum,

campaigning remains suspended. Parliament will instead be recalled
for a special session

of tributes on Monday.

To the election campaign now,
and with two weeks, it's moving

to the business end. Labor will officially
launch its campaign in Penrith in outer metropolitan
Sydney tomorrow as polls suggest the Government will hold onto power
by retaining enough marginal seats. Today both leaders were keeping
the focus on key marginal seats on the New South Wales Central
Coast and in Melbourne.

On weekends in election time
where you see local sports,

you see politicians. Not quite Inspector Gadget
but I do have a long arm.

And winter means netball season. Hi, how are you? Nice to see you. 21 key marginal seats
will decide this election. The Prime Minister
was in one of them -

the Melbourne seat of Deakin, announcing $10 million
for an indoor netball centre. It's going to make a big difference
to all the netballers here. Targeted spending on relatively

a Liberal Party tactic throughout. And it seems to be paying off. A Newspoll survey out today shows
the Government hanging on to enough

marginal seats to secure victory. This is a close election.
All federal elections are close.

And this one is no exception. Our issues are beginning to bite,
and we will keep pressing them for the next 13 days,
because Labor can win. Bill Shorten was in the New South
Wales marginal Central Coast seat of Dobell announcing a $300 million
health and activity program

to tackle chronic diseases. We have a plan talking
about healthy communities, tackling obesity, the scourge
of alcohol abuse and of course tobacco, Labor is hoping
that against the odds,

voter support will pick up. Here in the Sydney seat of Chifley,
based on Mt Druitt and including parts of Blacktown, Labor votes
are easy to come by.

It is strong Labor territory. It is held by frontbench Labor MP
Ed Husic, who is getting in some last-minute campaigning before
tomorrow's all-important

Labor Party launch. Ed Husic has been a big part
of the Labor party campaign to try capture more seats
in western Sydney. Everyone goes, "Oh, why does
Western Sydney dominate so much?" It's because there are issues
that need to be fixed. And so the campaign launch
for Labor is in Penrith in the marginal seat of Lindsay,
and Labor's focus will be on issues that count there like health,
education and jobs. It is taking longer and longer
on Sydney roads to get from one side of the city to the other
so the more local jobs

you create, the better. Many voters here in Chifley
have made up their mind.

I am going to go Labour.The Liberals are tipping more for me at the moment.

A long way from western Sydney,
in the inner west, the Greens launched their News
South Wales campaign. An effort geared more
towards an inner city audience. SBS Chief political correspondent
Catherine McGrath joins us now. Catherine, are these polls showing
Labor is struggling in some marginals a blow ahead
of the campaign launch tomorrow?

In Newspoll today, it showed of the 10 marginal seats that they looked at, Labour was only winning in one of them which is not enough, there are 21 seats at all grades in marginals, Labour has to win at least 15 or 16 to even form a minority government. It becomes very difficult for Labour, not good news for Labour but Labour is fighting every day until election day, as far as it is concerned it is not over until July two. As the campaign has gone on, Bill Shorten has campaigned very well, the launch tomorrow will be Labour putting forward e Labour putting forward its agenda, and putting forward Bill Shorten as an alternative Prime Minister. It will be an extravagant launch in that sense, Bill Shorten as leader. It is launch season now, Labour launch tomorrow, next w, Labour launch tomorrow, next week will be the turn of the government with Malcolm Turnbull. Tomorrow in Penrith, a chance for Labour to launch its campaign for votes 2016.

Coming up after the break: Seconds from disaster -
a graphic illustration

of driving into floodwaters. And this son of a bitch comes out
and starts shooting. Why Donald Trump wishes the Orlando
nightclubbers had been armed. Fleeing the flames -
a state of emergency

declared in California.

than Hyundai's Seize the Deal sale

because we're offering the iLoad

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Visit your Hyundai dealer today.

VOICE-OVER: Think you've got
what it takes to ride to live?

Residents across Queensland
and New South Wales are bracing for more damaging storms and flash
flooding this weekend. As authorities once again warn
people not to drive through floodwaters,
researchers have released a video showing just how quickly cars can
get carried away by

the smallest currents. Three-year-old April
is not a superhero. But given the right conditions,
even she's able to push a two-and-a-half ton
car on her own. Cars are very airtight these days
with climate control and very

good air conditioning. Because the cabin is airtight
they're also very water tight. What that means is the car
is like a bubble of air, and when it goes into the water,
it just floats like a boat. With heavy rainfall expected to hit
parts of the east coast this weekend, authorities are bracing
for more cases of drivers becoming stranded trying to venture
through floodwaters.

where you and your family have
to suffer the tragedy of a life lost because of
a decision you take. To drive the point home,
researchers at the University of New South Wales have released
video showing a four-wheel-drive submerged in a test tank and easily
moved around by hand. Smaller cars in even less depth
became completely buoyant, showing just how unstable they can
become, even in waters with flows

of less than 4 kilometers per hour. This is the first time a full-scale
vehicle has been tested. In the past, we've done
everything with models. So now we have a really good handle
on what sort of force it actually takes to move this sort of car
around and the sorts of depths and flow velocities that
can do that. The results of this world-
first experiment weren't due to be

released until later this year. With more flash flooding
expected this weekend, researchers decided to release
their findings early. Just last week, there were three
instances of drivers dying after being swept
away by floodwaters. It's largely unnecessary
in many cases. Often people knowingly drive
into water thinking it's shallower than what it is and not realise
it's actually moving. Pay attention to where you're
going, don't drive into water even if it looks shallow,
because it may not be

shallow very quickly. The Bureau of Meteorology
is warning of up to 100 millimeters of rain in some parts
of Queensland and has issued flash flood alerts for nine rivers
and creeks throughout

New South Wales. Sydney's annual Vivid Festival
of Light closes tonight amid concerns the event has become
dangerously overcrowded.

Organisers said additional crowd management measures may be required on the final night.It follows reports of visitors becoming visibly distressed becoming visibly distressed when caught in the crush hen caught in the crush of several bottlenecks around circular quay. Vivid expects crowd to exceed last year's crowds of 1.7 million. Supporters of Adam Whittington have
held rallies outside Channel 9 studios in Sydney,
Brisbane and Adelaide. Mr Whittington remains in jail
in Lebanon following a botched

child abduction rescue in Beirut. His parents are demanding
Channel Nine and the 60

programme take responsibility for their son,
who was hired to snatch the two

young children of Sally Faulkner. Campaigners have welcomed Labor's
pledge to introduce a new tourist visa targeted at the
parents of migrants. Labor's proposing three-year,
long-stay visitor visas. Recipients must have their own
private health insurance. Currently the terms of a
three-year vistors visa require

parents to return to their home country
for six months after each 12

months spent in Australia. There is a cultural tradition of grandparents playing a really significant role in the raising of grandchildren. That is part of how the family his work. The FBI has obtained
surveillance video from inside the Orlando Nightclub
where the massacre took place. Multiple security cameras
recorded the gunman moving

methodically from room to room. The vision has not been released. And there are reports Mateen
and his wife exchanged text

messages during the rampage. Her family tonight says Omar
mateen's wife Noor became a stranger to them
once she got married. They say she is now telling
them Mateen beat her, just as his first wife Sitora
says she was treated. He wouldn't allow me
to speak to my family, he would beat me as I
tried to call them. And now the FBI is investigating
whether Mateen's current wife was somehow involved
in or knew about the attack. Recovering a brief text message
they exchanged as it was happening, as she was apparently
unaware of where he was.

Did you see the news, he asked. And then messages between
the two: I love you.

Every mass murder is premeditated. She lived with him. She knows something. One of the many questions she can
answer, why just two months ago Mateen signed over his interest
in a home he co-owned

with his father, for a mere $100. Noor was one of the witnesses. And investigators want to know
what she knew about the emerging contradictions of Mateen's
life, his secret life. As he filled out his application
for a police academy just last year, Mateen wrote that
his parents told him: to appreciate the blessings
of being raised in a safe

country and society. I want to pursue a career
in public safety. I want the streets to be safe
for my son, the way

it was safe for me growing up.

Police have arrested a man
with a gun at a Texas rally for Donald Trump shortly
before he was to appear. The incident failed to rattle Trump
who said he wished Orlando massacre victims had been armed
so they could have shot

the killer first. A sheepish smile
as he was handcuffed. The armed man, sporting
a Trump t-shirt, escorted

from The Woodlands rally. But no trembling
from Trump just days after America's worst modern
day shooting massacre. If some of those wonderful people
had guns strapped right here, right to their waist or right
to their ankle and this son of a b---h comes out
and starts shooting,

(Cheers) And one of the people in that room
happened to have it and goes boom, boom, you know what,
that would have been a beautiful,

beautiful sight, folks. His call for violence to be met
with violence not the only off key

moment. Repeating his claim rival
Hillary Clinton would do away with the Second Amendment
which gives Americans

the right to bear arms. These are demonstrably lies
but he feels compelled to tell them because he has to distract us
from the fact he has nothing

substantive to say. Clinton's lead over Trump dropping
around three and a half points this

week. Also falling out of favour
with Middle Eastern countries that she says need to do more
to wipe out the sort of extremism

that inspired the Orlando massacre. The charges that are levelled
at Saudi Arabia are one, not correct, I think
they are exaggerated and I think

frankly they are not fair. And for Trump, praise
from Russia's leader. He is a bright man isn't he?
He's bright. Always the campaign magician,
Trump attempting to pull a star-studded rabbit out of his
hat as preferred vice president.

I think Oprah would be great. I'd love to have Oprah. I think we'd win easily, actually. But, Oprah Winfrey was all
about the sisterhood.

I would say, Donald, I'm with her. (Cheering). Meaning Clinton,
who was unable to hide her delight. Belgium police says they have
arrested twelve people suspected of planning new
attacks in Brussels. Federal prosecutors say the arrests
follow raids on 40 houses.

Still to come on SBS World News: Paying for crimes against humanity. A court jails a former SS guard
from a Nazi death camp.

That story shortly.

Indonesian authorities have fired
a warning shot at a boatload of asylum seekers as they tried
to disembark on the Aceh coast. It's thought the 44 people on board
were trying to make their way

to Christmas Island.

Chaos on the Acech beach - desperate asylum seekers pleading
with Indonesian authorities

from their damaged boat. As they take matters
into their own hands, jumping on to the shore,
Indonesian officials tell them

to turn around. Then they try to
clear media cameras.

And fired a warning shot. The boat carrying 44 asylum seekers
from Sri Lanka was found stranded off the northern Indonesian
province last week. It was repaired and those onboard
given food and fuel. But authorities won't
allow them disembark, despite the Indonesian
Vice-President instructing Aceh's

governor to temporarily host them. The latest I've heard
from my team on the ground is that they are indeed
still on the boat in Aceh and that the boat is slowly
actually being pushed out

by heavy equipment. Aid agencies have described
the action as inhuman,

saying those onboard have been left in limbo,
and are appealing for the

government to grant full access. Particularly to UNHCR to be able
to process those claims of asylum and to ensure actually
that the conditions of these people on the boat can
actually be addressed. It's believed the boat was making
its way to Christmas Island, more than 2000 kilometres
away, in order to seek

asylum in Australia.

Iraq's Prime Minister has declared
victory over IS in Fallujah. The government says its forces
have retaken the city

which is 50 kilometres west of Baghdad
and across the Syrian border from Raqqa,
their de facto capital. Fallujah has been under IS control
for over two years - longer than any other
city in Iraq or Syria. It's been a long
road into Fallujah.

But here in its centre - the IS flag
is no longer flying.

Fallujah has returned home to Iraq. Our brave troops tightened
their control over the city, and there are still some pockets
that need to be cleaned out

within the coming hours. The city now strung
with different flags

littered with signs of victory. On one wall: "It was our pleasure to defeat you. Can't wait to see you in Mosul." But the battle isn't over yet. IS has had 2 years to dig
in. The US says the militants
still control a significant part
of the city. Iraqi commanders say
they're now concentrated

on its northern edge. The enemy is collapsing,
they have lost control

of their fighters. They are on the run now,
some of them were killed by aerial

strikes or during combat. I expect they will suffer total
breakdown during the next hours. This drone footage,
the US army says,

shows IS on the retreat. The enemy's morale
is starting to break. We've got video of them
throwing their weapons down, with all their kit and running,
burning it while they're running. Residents fleeing this final push -
this desperate exodus across the Euphrates River
after word spread the militants had

left their posts. Aid agencies say they're
being overwhelmed. The UN estimates more
than 68,000 have been displaced since the beginning
of this offensive Humanitarian workers
are expecting the number to increase further and thousands
more people could still be

on the move. Thousands of families may still be
trapped in Fallujah. But even now, not everyone
is making it here. Men separated from their families -
many facing interrogation. Since the begininng
of this offensive, allegations of abuses
against civilians by the advancing fighters have
been documented by human

rights groups.

The governor confirming
the torture, executions of Sunni civilians,
at the hands of Shia militias,

fighting alongside the Iraqi army. Dozens of killings,
hundreds of disappearances These fighters may have won a city
but not yet the trust

of its people. A state of emergency has been
declared in parts of southern California after an out-of-control
wildfire tripled in size overnight. Driven by strong winds,
the fire roared down hillsides northwest of the city
of Santa Barbara. Roads have been closed and hundreds
of people have been evacuated from homes, beaches
and camping grounds. The fire broke out during heatwave
conditions in the country's

southwest. Authorities have warned
temperatures could top 45 degrees

in several states. US President Barack Obama
and his family escaped the heat in New Mexico by touring
underground caverns

in a national park. President Obama is combining
a family holiday with national park visits to highlight his plan
to reduce carbon emissions.

A former guard at the Nazi
concentration camp Auschwitz has been sentenced to five years
in jail in what could be

the last Holocaust trial. A German court found
ninety-four-year-old Reinhold Hanning was
an accessory to the murder

of at least 170,000 people.

Germany is facing its past. Reinhold Hanning ran a shop until he retired but before that he was an SS guard at Auschwitz.There is no evidence he killed anyone but the court ruled he was part of the Nazi machine was part of the Nazi machine which did. More than a million people were systematically murdered at the death camp. Perhaps just for people here today truly understand the re today truly understand the significance of the verdict. They endured and survived Auschwitz. To date they saw him fresh and to five years in prison. And for this man, it is enough. Can you forgive Mr Reinhold Hanning for his part ld Hanning for his part in what happened?I can't forgive it. We are both 95 years old, he should tell the truth of Auschwitz.The truth is well documented, and the names of wartime that these are here, in files, records and reports, those who ordered the atrocities are long dead, but Germany is now pursuing those who obey them.I think it is important for the society in Germany, and abroad, to understand, nowadays, what has happened in the concentration camps, how it was organised, and who was responsible, not only the higher ranks, but also the lower ranks, were necessary in order that e necessary in order that the machinery could function.This trial was about more than establishing the guilt of one man, in the words of the judge, it was something we can do to give the victims of the Holocaust at least a semblance of justice, and an opportunity for this country to re-examine its darkest hour, perhaps for the last time. There are so few wartime Nazi is still alive, and Reinhold Hanning is appealing his sentence. It is possible he will never serve his time.

To the markets now. And Wall Street ended
lower, with investors rattled over next
week's referendum vote. Analysts expect more volatility
when the market re-opens over fears

Britain will leave Europe. One of the biggest consequences which could affix the US economy is the dollar will get significantly stronger against the pound, that is the least the large multinational corporations want multinational corporations want deal with. Easing Apple shares also dragged
the market down with the Dow Jones

dropping 57 points. When the country head
to the polls next month, Aboriginal and Torres Strait
Islanders Australians

will be under-represented. When the rolls closed,
almost half of eligible indigenous voters
had not registered.

Names are being checked and boats are being cast. The students from Windsor Gardens secondary College in Adelaide dary College in Adelaide are running a mock election head of the real one next month. Some will be voting for the first time on the 2 July. It is a bright these young indigenous Australians take seriously. I reckon it's really important,
because back in the day,

we weren't allowed to vote. But this election day many others
will miss out on having their say. More than 800,000 eligible
Australians are not

enrolled to vote. That includes about 250,000
between the ages of 18 and 24. And only about 58 per cent
of Indigenous Australians will be able to have their say
on election day. The Australian Electoral
Commission is working to engage more young
and Indigenous Australians

in the political process. It gets a bit of a bad look
throughout the Indigenous population for not
being 'our business', of more, it's a white man's thing
to do, so if we can change that attitude and get more people
involved in the democratic process,

it's going to benefit everybody. Some are still undecided
about who they'll vote

for next month. But they'll be thinking
about issues close to their hearts

when they do. Making sure money gets
to hospitals and stuff,

to help out sick people. And what's learnt here -
will be taken back to home communities in the remote APY
lands and Alice Springs. Areas that don't get many campaign
visits from politicians. Should know where we
live and how we live.

Yep. I do believe that they should come
out to our remote communities

This is just a trial run. But come July 2, these students
will be on the front line

of the democratic process. When they'll act as polling
officers - doing the real thing.

As the sun sets on another
day and Muslim families across the country break fast,
some are celebrating Ramadan

in an unexpected way. They've started a new life away
from the hustle and bustle

of the big cities. On the South West slopes
of New South Wales lies Young - a town of just seven
thousand people. Not the usual place to associate
with Ramadan celebrations. But here in the cherry
capital of Australia, there's a growing
Muslim community. I wanted to spend more
time with my family. Also, spiritually, I wanted
to devote more time to being able

to go to the mosque and pray. Abdul moved his family
here a few months ago. A tree change,
a break from the busy

pace of city life. During the month of Ramadan,
the rewards are plenty. I believe living in a rural
town, such as Young, spiritually, you're
a lot better off.

He's not alone. There are now nearly 70 Muslim
families living and working here.

So my main objective was a lifestyle change
so I could spend more time with the wife and kids,
which I do that and the kids

are a lot more happy here. And it's not just the Muslim
community who are benefitting spiritually and with a renewed
lifestyle, in this small town of Young, the local economy has
seen a boost from the new families moving here, starting businesses,
and buying real estate. Lawyer David McCabe has been
involved in settling properties and business
deals for the newcombers. He says the benefits
are widespread. They'd go through local real estate
agents, then that's a sale on a property, then that person
would buy another property, so that kind of encourages
the property market in Young

to be moving along. The feedback has been positive, I've never heard a bad word
spoken about the Muslims

in town, ever. As more traditional
businesses slow down,

new businesses have popped up. The Muslim community owned 10 of them.We are using everything local, local planners and architects, and that is the way to do it in the country, you support them and they support you. In this tiny town, two communities have come together, proving that different cultures can be harmonious.It is good, it means the city is progressing, it is not an old country town.

Coming up next, The changing of the guard
at the International Space Station. Also the South Sudanese refugee
turned kitchen trailblazer.

watch over me... #
MAN: (Sings) # I'm watching you He said he can see quite well.
What did he say?

watch over me... #
# I'm watching you who are blind don't have to be.
VOICE-OVER: Four out of five people the Fred Hollows Foundation today.
So, please donate to

NASA astronaut Tim Kopra
has handed over command of the International Space Station
to flight engineer Jeff Williams.

Kopra, British astronaut Tim Peake, and Russian cosmonaut
Yuri Malen-chenko will return to Earth after completing
186 days in space. Williams congratulated the three
officers for their stints in space and presented Kopra
with a medal for his service.

Growing a green vegetable has
turned one South Sudanese refugee into a kitchen trailblazer
and a challenger of social norms. Adapting to life in Australia
is forcing some in the community to confront some long
held traditional views.

By growing it, Manon breaks a long
held custom in his homeland. Okra is the woman's
work because it goes

to the kitchen. Not always available, it costs about $15 a kilogram
and Dinka families eat

okra by the kilo. When you buy it in the market it very expensive, but now I have
them here, the money I lose

all the time. Now I've got them here. Manon started growing okra
in his Brisbane back yard, so he could afford
to feed his family. Okra grows well in most
temperate to tropical climates, takes about six weeks
to grow from planting to harvest and straight onto
the kitchen table.

From growing okra, it didn't take long before
he started to cooking it too.

Some people are not happy, they say what I'm doing is wrong,
is not good for culture,

Dinka culture, a man cannot cook. But this one does and makes cooking
videos, to share with friends

and family back home. So they perceive that Australia,
here women have more the right than men, so they think, 'okay,
Australia is putting our men into the kitchen and women
are now more free'. I think my dad's cooking is great
because it's teaching

a great example for the kids. I don't know how to explain it. He's not going with
the African normal culture.

Today he is serving a traditional African okra beef is true.People said the dinky men don't cook free well, but this is a good one now. It is great.The harvest tomorrow is for arvest tomorrow is for another tasty dish.

We go from women work to sports.

Time for sport now
with Craig Foster. Good evening, Russian athletes'
expulsion from the Rio Games has been met with widespread approval
here and around the world. Russia argues some clean track
and field competitors are being punished for the sins
of others, but for those already robbed of medals in the past,
the news is positive. Australian walker Jared Talent
recieved his medal from the London Games only yesterday,
and he says the IAAF has

done the right thing. It is very positive to the sport, it will change the way athletes race, athletes who never had a chance to win a medal will now have

Meanwhile Andrew Bogut will be
named in the Boomers squad for the Rio games despite the knee
injury he sustained in Game 5 of the NBA Finals series
for Golden State Warriors against

Cleveland. Bogutland. Bogut will return to Australia
after Monday's decider and will be given every chance to play
at the Games. Australia's first Olympic
fixture is on August 6th. To football and some strong
performances overnight by Spain and Italy have secured their places
in the knockout phase of Euro 2016. But much of the focus has
centrered on Croatia's match against the Czech Republic -
with the match halted for several minutes by flare
throwing hooligans. With Croatia leading 2-1
with 4 minutes remaining,

a small element of their supporters started
throwing flares onto the pitch. Despite the pleas from their own
players, the hooligans then fought with fellow supporters who tried
to make them see reason. But the 5-minute delay appeared
to help the Czech Republic.

Croatia conceeding a late penalty. Even their opponents admitting
they'd got a helping hand. I think we won because
of the fans and this

distraction of the match. Croatia is still likely to qualify,
but UEFA, which has already issued Russia with a suspended
disqualification for fan violence inside a stadium,
may take a dim view

of the incidents. Tournament holders Spain had little
trouble dismissing Turkey

in the other group D match. Nolito's cross allowed
Alvaro Morata to open the scoring. Nolito quickly doubled the lead
to put Spain in total control. Morata tapped in the third
in the second half, La Roja became the first country to score
three goals in a single

match this tournament. Turkey must beat the Czech Republic
to have any chance of qualifying

for the knockout stages. Italy's smooth progress continued. The Azzurri faced a stubborn
Sweden that rode its luck when Marco Parolo's header
struck the crossbar.

But Eder wasn't to be denied. Giorgio Chiellini's quick throw
setting him surging towards goal. A swerving strike helping Italy
to back to back group stage wins at a major tournament for the first
time in 16 years. At the Copa America meanwhile,
Colombia has joined the United States in
the semi-finals after a shootout

victory over Peru. James Rodriguez came closest
to winning the match

for Colombia in the 90 minutes. Under Copa rules only
the final has extra time. Colombia scored its first four
penalties, while Peru failed

to convert twice to bow out.

In rugby league, New South Wales
will head to Brisbane without experienced
centre Josh Morris. The Bulldogs star hurt
his groin at training earlier this week, and has now
ruled himself out of Origin Two. Dylan Walker will come
into the centres in Morris' absence, and Jack Bird
moves onto the bench. After lining up 12 times
for the Blues, Morris says he doesn't know now if he'll ever
play for his state again.

I guess, getting upwards of 30 now, I hope not, but you never know. Meanwhile reports are emerging
that the Eels Fijian born winger Semi Radradra is on the verge
of walking out of the club

and heading to French rugby union.

North Melbourne are in damage
control and face the possibility of an AFL sanction after being
forced to apologise for false

accusations against umpires. After the Roos' narrow
loss to Hawthorn, coach Brad Scott was asked
about the treatment of forward Lindsay Thomas by the umpires,
after not being awarded a free kick

for this high tackle. Scott made this
allegation in reponse.

The umpires told us he was a darker, so they don't pay him for a kick to Lindsay. The AFL has gone through the audio
recordings from the umpires' microphones - and found no
such comment was made. Forcing the club into
a humiliating backdown. The AFL says it'll consider further
action on the matter on Monday. On the field today, the Dockers
have beaten the Power in a close

tussle at Subiaco. Veteran Matthew Pavlich
starred with four goals. After losing ten consecutive games
to start the season,

Fremantle has now won three in row. And the West Coast Eagles have
broken a two-match losing streak by handing the Lions
yet another defeat. A seven goals to one second quarter
put the Eagles firmly in front. Josh Kennedy led the way with five
majors, taking him past Lance Franklin as the AFL's top
goal kicker this season.

Australia's men's hockey team has
capped a perfect build-up to the Rio Olympics by winning
the Champions Trophy. The Kookaburras won on penalties
after a scoreless game

but not without controversy. The trophy ceremony was delayed
30 minutes after India

lodged a protest. They claimed Australia's
second shoot-out goal, from a re-taken shot after this,
which was deemed to be obstruction,

shouldn't have counted. Despite the drama, the Australians
say they'll be better

for the experience. It is good for us to practise those situations. One of the important thing is for us to get as many experiences like this as possible. The Kookaburras' Olympic campaign
starts on August the 7th

against New Zealand To rugby and the Wallabies
will field an unchanged backline in tonight's second Test
against England in Melbourne. Ball-runners Samu Kerevi
and Tevita Kuridrani will be given another chance at breaking
England's defensive line. The Wallabies play England
in Melbourne later tonight, but accross the across the ditch,
the All Blacks and Wales

are doing battle. Israel Dagg scored the All Blacks'
only try of the first half. And right on half time
Alan Wyn Jones scored for

the visitors to level the scores. Late in the second half
the All Blacks have taken control

and are leading 36 points to 10. To tennis and Bernard Tomic has
overcome a back complaint to progress to the semi-finals
of the prestigious Queen's club

event in London. Tomic revealed his back seized up
shortly before taking

centre court to face Gilles Muller. It didn't prevent him from securing
a two-sets-to-one victory againts

the world number 41. Tomic now faces Canadian Milos
Raonic for a place in the final. Meanwhile, Roger Federer's grass
court revival continues. He's defeated David Goffin
in straight sets to move into the semi-finals of the ATP
Tour event in Halle. In golf, a busy day at the US Open
has ended with Australians well

back in the pack. Poor weather on day one meant many
had to try and squeeze two rounds into one day,
which wasn't possible

for many players. Adam Scott is the best placed
Aussie, on one-over, with three holes left
in his second round. Jason Day finds himself
at five-over at the same point. Dustin Johnson, who's
finished both his rounds, is co-leader at four-under
with fellow American Andrew Landry, who hasn't even started
his second round.

And that's the day in sport. Thank you very much. The weather is coming up and an ageing Pandey gets a much-needed medical checkup. -- panda.

VOICEOVER: The future of Australia
is in the country.

We can be the showcase of the world.

With bold ideas
and Aussie innovation.

And all the things
the country does so well.

From the inland to the coast,
things are changing.

(SINGS) # You'll see it in the cities
and the towns

# There's a golden future
in the making

# And we need the right team
to take it on

# We need a country voice
in Canberra

# We need a country voice
that's strong

# We need the voice of the Nationals

# They've been fighting for
the country all along

# They've been fighting for
the country all along. #

watch over me... #
MAN: (Sings) # I'm watching you He said he can see quite well.
What did he say?

watch over me... #
# I'm watching you who are blind don't have to be.
VOICE-OVER: Four out of five people the Fred Hollows Foundation today.
So, please donate to

To the weather now. And a trough is building over
central Queensland and northern

New South Wales. Another cloud band is clipping
the southeast of the country. A cloud band is also approaching
the southwest of WA. In the major centres,
a few showers in Perth, cloudy in Adelaide, rainy
in Sydney and Canberra,

morning fog in Hobart. Looking further afield,
a few showers in Samoa, partly cloudy in Auckland,
showers in Christchurch and fine

in Nadi. In South East Asia,
thunderstorms expected in Bangkok and Kuala Lumpur, cloudy
in Denpasar and Jakarta,

fine in Port Moresby. Further north, cloudy
in Beijing and Taipei, thunder in Shnaghai,
a fine day in Hong Kong and rainy

in Manila. Heading West, fine in Baghdad
and Beirut, thunder in Delhi, showers in Islamabad,
and fine in Jerusalem and Tehran, To Europe, rainy in London,
cloudy in Paris and Berlin, fine in Athens and Madrid,
showers in Belgrade. In Africa, a few showers
in Algiers and Dakar, rain in Addis Ababa,
fine in Cairo and Casablanca. In South America, partly
cloudy in Buenos Aires, rainy in Caracas and Bogota,
showers in La Paz and fog in Lima

and Rio de Janeiro. And for North America,
partly cloudy in Los Angeles, thunder in Miami, fine in Toronto
and New York.

An elderly panda living
in San Diego Zoo has undergone

a cardiac ultrasound. To allow veterinary staff to take
a closer look at his heart. 26-year-old Gao Gao was diagnosed
with a heart murmur

three years ago. The disease cannot be cured
but he is receiving treatment

to improve his quality of life.

Recapping our top stories now. In an unprecedented move,
the Russian track and field team has been banned from competing
at the Rio Olympics

for systematic doping. Malcolm Turnbull is in Melbourne
hosting the Prime Minister's Olympic Dinner, a major fundraiser
as the Australian team count

down to Rio. That's the world this Saturday. You can get all tonight's stories
on line, and news around the clock, at our website and follow
us on Twitter.

Good night. Captions by Ericsson
Access Services.

(C) SBS Australia 2015.

It was the Victorians
who cherished the idea

of home as a domestic haven.

They coined the phrase
'safe as houses'.

And in this age of invention
homes were bursting at the seams

with new gadgets,
products and conveniences.

In the bedroom
were the latest beauty products

and manufactured clothes,

while in the nursery the toys
were brand-new and factory-produced.

And for the first time,
the stove warmed the entire house -

the original home sweet home.

But there was a problem.

Many of the exciting products
and appealing innovations

they welcomed into their homes

were not just health hazards,
they were killers.

And with the aid of science I'll
seek out these domestic assassins.

Oh, there houses were disgusting.

I'll be revealing
what the Victorians couldn't see

inside their homes...

These things undoubtedly
would have killed many children.

..and showing the terrible injuries
that were inflicted

in the name of progress.

What you need to do
is move your bust up.

OK. Just...

..and I'll feel the strain of
chasing the Victorian ideal.

I feel a bit better now.


Welcome to the perilous world
of the real Victorian home.

In the second half
of the 19th century,

cities exploded
to house the booming middle classes.

In just over 50 years

their number grew
from 2.5 million to over 9 million.

And these new urban middle classes
took immense pride in their homes.

They had money
and they wanted to spend it

on making their houses cosy havens
of domesticity and comfort.

Not for these people the grim
perils of Victorian factory life

or the gritty reality
of the overcrowded streets,

the sort of family who lived here

enjoyed a level of comfort
and luxury

previously unknown
to ordinary people.

The cost of necessities
fell dramatically

and new mass production techniques
made goods available and affordable.

This meant a level of conspicuous
consumption never witnessed before.

They filled their rooms with things
that made the house a home.