1 News is the news division of New Zealand television network TVNZ. The programme is broadcast live from TVNZ Centre in Auckland. The flagship news bulletin is the nightly 6 pm news hour, but 1 News also has midday and late night news bulletins, as well as current affairs shows such as Breakfast and Seven Sharp.

1 News
Presented by
  • Simon Dallow (6 pm weeknights)
  • Melissa Stokes (6 pm weekend)
  • - (Breakfast)
  • ' (1 News at Midday)
  • - (1 News Tonight)
  • Wendy Petrie (back up fill-in presenter)
Country of originNew Zealand
Production
Camera setupMulti-camera
Running time
  • 6 pm: 60 minutes (including advertisements)
  • Breakfast: 5 min updates every 30 minutes from 6.00 am to 8.30 am
  • Midday: 30 minutes (including advertisements)
  • Tonight: 30 minutes (including advertisements)
Production companyTVNZ
Original release
Release3 November 1969 (1969-11-03) –
present

The 6 pm programme is New Zealand's most-watched news programme. As of July 2008, it had a market share of 44% (651,400+ each night).[1][needs update]

TVNZ's Executive Editor, News and Current Affairs (formerly known as Head of News and Current Affairs) is Phil O'Sullivan. O'Sullivan had previously been in the role in an acting capacity since June 2022. His predecessors include John Gillespie who departed TVNZ in 2020, and Paul Yurisich who was appointed to the role of Head of News and Current Affairs until he resigned from TVNZ in 2022 after a review into the hiring of former Al Jazeera presenter Kamahl Santamaria.[2][3][4]

1 News was awarded Best News in the Qantas Media Awards from 2008 through 2011 and won Best Breaking News in the New Zealand Film and Television Awards 2012.

History edit

 
Previous ONE News logo

Television news in New Zealand started in 1960 with the introduction of television. These bulletins were broadcast from New Zealand's four main cities (Auckland, Wellington, Christchurch and Dunedin) operating independently of each other due to technical constraints. The Wahine disaster in April 1968 highlighted the need for a nationwide news network; footage shot in Wellington could not be broadcast in other centres around the country at the same time, and the extra-tropical cyclone which contributed to the disaster also grounded air traffic preventing the film being flown to other centres.

In October 1969 the nationwide TV network was completed. The first network news broadcast was live on 3 November 1969 at 7:35 pm, read by Dougal Stevenson. This bulletin was possible due to microwave links being established between the four main centres; the programme was called the NZBC Network News. Initially, it was read by Philip Sherry, Dougal Stevenson or Bill Toft on a rotating roster.

Prior to the building of the Warkworth satellite communications station in 1971, international programmes could not be received live – the footage had to be flown into New Zealand and was often days old.

The NZBC Network News featured many other newsreaders until the NZBC was dissolved in 1975. The programme was then renamed as simply News.

While the NZBC began broadcasting in colour on 31 October 1973, Network News continued to primarily broadcast in black-and-white until the NZBC was dissolved on 31 March 1975. This was to avoid refitting the Wellington studio in Waring Taylor Street with colour equipment while awaiting the move to the new purpose-built Avalon television centre.[5]

TV One and TV2/South Pacific Television (SPTV) era (1975–80) edit

TV One began broadcasting on 1 April 1975 and moved its evening news bulletin to 6:30 pm, with Dougal Stevenson or Bill McCarthy reading the news on a rotating roster until 15 February 1980. The launch of TV One also coincided with the opening of the Avalon television centre, allowing the news to broadcast primarily in colour.

TV2 followed suit on 30 June 1975 and its main evening news was initially broadcast at 7 pm before moving to the earlier timeslot of 6 pm by the end of 1975. Jennie Goodwin was the first female newsreader in New Zealand to anchor a nightly television news programme, although Angela D'Audney was the first two years earlier. TV2 was rebranded as South Pacific Television in December 1976 to distinguish itself from the former NZBC channel and within the next year, its main evening news was read by Tom Bradley and Philip Sherry (later replaced by John Hawkesby) until South Pacific Television ceased transmission on 15 February 1980.

TVNZ era (1980–present) edit

TV One and South Pacific Television were amalgamated into Television New Zealand on 16 February 1980 and its main evening news continued to broadcast at 6:30 pm on TV One. From 31 March 1980, four regional news programmes were broadcast – one in each of the four main regions: Top Half (Auckland and the upper North Island), Today Tonight (Wellington and the lower North Island and originally the upper South Island), The Mainland Touch (Christchurch, Canterbury and later the upper South Island) and 7:30 South (Dunedin, Otago and Southland). Initially, these programmes aired at 7:30 pm and ran for half an hour in duration.

In February 1982, the main bulletin was revamped and broadcast from 6:30-7:30 pm; the one-hour package incorporated the day's national and international news, regional news programmes and the weather forecast. At the same time, Dunedin's 7:30 South was rebranded as The South Tonight and TVNZ introduced a feature segment called Nationwide; it contained regional items of national interest, as well as "sidebars" – items which, for example, focused on the human interest element of an event outlined in the network news.

In late 1983, Nationwide was dropped, with the main bulletin extended to fill the time and give greater sports news coverage.

During the mid-1980s, Philip Sherry and Tom Bradley shared the role of newsreader on a rotating roster with Richard Long and Tony Ciprian alternately presenting sports news. Weather was presented on alternate nights by Veronica Allum and Sue Scott.

The main bulletin was revamped in November 1986 and renamed as the Network News, with Judy Bailey and Neil Billington initially co-presenting in a double-headed format and replacing Philip Sherry. Tom Bradley moved to weekends, where he alternated with Angela D'Audney as weekend anchor.

In February 1988, sports anchor Richard Long took over from Neil Billington as co-anchor of the Network News, the beginning of a partnership that would continue for much of the next 15 years. Tony Ciprian moved to the new commercial network TV3, the network's first sports producer. He was with 3 News for almost 20 years.

In July 1988, the Network News was moved to 6 pm and renamed as the Network News at Six but the weekend bulletin remained at 6:30 pm (as the Network News and Sport). The moving of the Network News to 6 pm also marked the introduction of computer-generated weather graphics and the arrival of Jim Hickey and Penelope Barr, who replaced Veronica Allum and Sue Scott as weather presenters.

On 3 April 1989 TVNZ launched a new nightly current affairs programme, Holmes, which was presented by Paul Holmes. Holmes began screening at 6:30 pm. At the same time, the duration of the Network News at Six was reduced back to 30 minutes and the regional news programmes were transferred to around 5:45 pm on TV2. The year saw the introduction of TVNZ's first foreign correspondents – Liam Jeory in London and Susan Wood in Sydney.

In October 1989, the weekend Network News and Sport was moved from 6:30 pm to 6 pm.

In November 1989, the Network News was relaunched as One Network News; its renaming due to competition from new broadcasting station TV3's news programme 3 National News.

In December 1989, both Top Half and Today Tonight were axed by TVNZ but The Mainland Touch and The South Tonight continued for another year and screened on TV One at 5:45 pm as a lead-in to One Network News at 6 pm, with support from NZ On Air. The Christchurch and Dunedin based regional news programmes were axed at the end of 1990.

In February 1995, the main bulletin was again extended from 30 minutes to a full hour, screening from the now familiar 6 pm timeslot, followed by Holmes at 7 pm. The change coincided with the unveiling of a new studio set which was used until 2003. On 2 January 1995, the main One Network News bulletin was delayed for 10 minutes after protesters occupied the studio and protested about the Māori language bulletin Te Karere which was off air over the Christmas and New Year period.[6]

July 1997 saw the replacement of weekend news presenters Angela D'Audney and Tom Bradley with husband and wife Simon Dallow and Alison Mau. Bradley resigned, but D'Audney stayed as a backup presenter for other bulletins until her death in 2002.

On 11 August 1997, the early morning Telstra Business and Breakfast shows were first aired; Telstra Business was hosted by Michael Wilson; Breakfast hosted by Susan Wood and Mike Hosking.

In 1998, TVNZ signed 3 National News anchor John Hawkesby to replace Richard Long from the start of 1999. But when Haweskby began presenting One Network News at 6 pm alongside Judy Bailey, there was a public outcry over the separation of Bailey and Long, that lead to Long reinstated as co-anchor at 6 pm three weeks later. Hawkes'bay later took TVNZ to court, a dispute that he subsequently won.

The programme was renamed again on 31 December 1999 to One News.

2003 saw a major shake up of TVNZ's news and current affairs programming with entering head Bill Ralston making sweeping changes to the formats of many programmes. A new state-of-the-art studio came into use for One News programmes, but many presenters were culled. The changes saw the end of Long and Bailey's 15-year partnership; from January 2004, the main 6 pm bulletin reverted to a single-headed broadcast with Judy Bailey as anchor. Jim Hickey, TVNZ's most popular weather presenter, and sports presenter April Bruce (née Ieremia) also left in 2003.[7][8] Hickey returned to One News in 2007.[9]

Close Up was launched in November 2004, when Paul Holmes, host of the Holmes programme, resigned following failed contract negotiations. Close Up followed the same format as Holmes, but was hosted by Susan Wood until her sudden resignation in 2006. Mark Sainsbury became the main host following her resignation.

In October 2005, TVNZ announced that it would not be renewing long-standing flagship broadcaster Judy Bailey's contract; some observers believe this was a direct reaction to the programme's market share decline in Auckland to 3 News. An emotional Bailey signed off for the final time at the end of the 6 pm One News bulletin on 23 December 2005. She was TVNZ's longest serving newsreader and had been reporting and presenting with both NZBC and TVNZ for 34 years. When the 6 pm edition of One News returned after the Christmas break of 2005–2006, it reverted to double-headed presentation with Wendy Petrie and Simon Dallow taking over from Bailey. The weekend 6 pm bulletin remained single-headed until September 2008, when popular presenter Peter Williams joined Bernadine Oliver-Kerby as co-anchor.

Sir Paul Holmes returned to TVNZ as the host on the new political programme Q+A in 2009. He hosted the programme until late 2012, when illness prevented him from continuing his duties. He died on 1 February 2013.

TVNZ celebrated One News' 40th birthday on 3 November 2009 with some archival footage available on their website. Later that year, Jennie Goodwin, David Beatson, Dougal Stevenson and Lindsay Perigo returned to read one Breakfast news segment each.

A Saturday edition of Breakfast, called Saturday Breakfast, was broadcast from 3 September 2011, hosted by Rawdon Christie and Toni Street, and ran until the end of 2012, when it and One News at 4:30 were cancelled for financial reasons.[10]

In September 2012 an announcement was made that TVNZ would discontinue Close Up at the end of 2012. The final Close Up programme screened on 30 November 2012 and in early 2013, an announcement was made of the replacement show, named Seven Sharp. The first show screened on 4 February 2013.[11][12]

1 News has reporters and correspondents based around New Zealand and internationally, with bureaus in Australia, Europe, US, and in the Pacific.[citation needed]

Former BBC meteorologist Daniel Corbett joined the weather team in September 2014. In December 2014, Jim Hickey left his position as head weather forecaster. Nearly a year later Karen Olsen left the weathercaster position, making her final broadcast on 16 November 2015.[13]

The programme was renamed 1 News in 2016, when TV One was renamed TVNZ 1.[14]

During the COVID-19 pandemic in New Zealand as part of cost-cutting measures, 1 News reverted to a single news presenter for its 6pm bulletin. Simon Dallow remained as the sole newsreader while Wendy Petrie lost her role. Petrie would remain at TVNZ as a backup presenter across other 1 News programmes.[15]

In late 2021, the organisation changed its formatting from "1 News" to "1News".[citation needed]

On 23 July 2023, 1 News revamped its intro and layout.[citation needed]

News bulletins edit

 
One News telecommunications ute, at the 2010 Mt Allan forest fire

Breakfast edit

Breakfast airs short news, sports and weather updates every half-hour, from 6 am until 8:30 am, hosted by Chris Chang (from 2023). Prior to January 2022, the weather was presented by Matty McLean.

1 News at Midday edit

1 News at Midday is a half-hour long bulletin that airs at midday each weekday, and is hosted by Chris Chang from Monday to Thursday and by Indira Stewart on Fridays. It airs every weekday at 12:00pm on TVNZ 1 and competed with Three's Newshub Midday until Newshub discontinued its midday bulletin in July 2016, making 1 News at Midday the only midday television news bulletin in New Zealand. Newshub reintroduced its midday bulletin from February 2021 to August 2023, although it was styled as Newshub Live at 11:30am and aired 30 minutes earlier than 1 News at Midday.

1 News at Six edit

1 News at Six is 1 News' flagship hour-long bulletin, airing nightly at 6 pm; it is hosted by Simon Dallow on weekdays and Melissa Stokes at weekends. Sport is hosted by Hayley Holt or Andrew Saville, and weather by Daniel Corbett, Erin Conroy or Renee Wright.

The bulletin has five segments separated by advertisement breaks. National and international news stories for the first three segments (approximately 35 minutes), sport news in the fourth segment (approximately 10–15 minutes), and weather and light-hearted news in the last segment.

1 News Tonight edit

1 News Tonight is a half-hour long bulletin that airs at approximately 10:30 pm on TVNZ 1 each weeknight, and is usually hosted by Jenny Suo.[16] It competes with Three's Newshub Late.

Current affairs programmes edit

Seven Sharp edit

Seven Sharp is a half-hour current affairs programme which airs at 7 pm each weekday. Presented by Hilary Barry and Jeremy Wells, it features mostly current event or local human interest stories. It was launched in 2013, replacing Close Up and long serving broadcaster Mark Sainsbury.

Te Karere edit

Te Karere is a half-hour news programme broadcast at 4 pm after Tipping Point weekdays entirely in Māori. It is presented by Scotty Morrison. The weather is also broadcast in Māori. Te Karere regularly attracts between 50,000 – 80,000 viewers a day.

Q+A edit

Q+A is an hour-long political show that airs at 9 am on Sundays. Presented by Jack Tame, it consists of an interview with a politician that has been in the news during the previous week and a panel debate on a political hot topic. Q+A has been screening since March 2009, originally on Sunday mornings; since July 2018, it has been broadcast in primetime. By mid-2020, it returned to its traditional Sunday morning timeslot.

Q+A won Best News/Current Affairs Programme in the 2009 Qantas Media Awards.

20/20 edit

20/20 is an investigative news and current affairs magazine style show presented by Carolyn Robinson. The show has a similar format to that of its US namesake. It airs on TVNZ 1 and consists of both local content and international stories (often produced by partner networks, such as ABC). 20/20's set is the shared TVNZ News and Current Affairs studio in the TVNZ Television Centre in central Auckland.

Discontinued edit

TVNZ News at 8 and TVNZ News Now edit

Discontinued in July 2012, when TVNZ 7 closed down.

Business edit

Amalgamated into Breakfast in 2013.

Close Up edit

Replaced with Seven Sharp in 2013.

One News at 4.30 pm edit

Discontinued in November 2012 due to lack of funding.

Saturday Breakfast edit

Discontinued in November 2012.

1 News Special edit

1 News Special episodes are often aired during international, one-off and breaking news events. For international breaking news stories, 1 News often airs a video feed from other news organisations. 1 News has aired specials for the following events:

Date Event
31 August 1997 Death of Diana, Princess of Wales
11 September 2001 September 11 attacks
20 December 2007 2007 Gisborne earthquake
11 January 2008 Death of Sir Edmund Hillary
22 January 2008 State funeral of Sir Edmund Hillary
4 September 2010 2010 Canterbury earthquake
19 November 2010 Pike River Mine disaster
22 February 2011 2011 Christchurch earthquake
11 March 2011 2011 Tōhoku earthquake and tsunami
30 October 2012 Hurricane Sandy
21 July 2013 2013 Seddon earthquake
15 December 2014 2014 Sydney hostage crisis
9 November 2016 2016 United States presidential election
14 November 2016 2016 Kaikōura earthquake
17 February 2017 2017 Port Hills fires
19 May 2018 Wedding of Prince Harry and Meghan Markle
21 June 2018 Jacinda Ardern gives birth
15 March 2019 Christchurch mosque shootings
9 December 2019 2019 Whakaari/White Island eruption
15 March 2020 First anniversary of Christchurch mosque shootings
23 March 2020 COVID-19 pandemic in New Zealand
24 March 2020
17 October 2020 2020 New Zealand general election
4 November 2020 2020 United States presidential election
3 September 2021 2021 Auckland supermarket stabbing
9 September 2022 Death of Elizabeth II
19 September 2022 State Funeral of Elizabeth II
14 February 2023 Cyclone Gabrielle
6 May 2023 Coronation of Charles III and Camilla
14 October 2023 2023 New Zealand general election

During the COVID-19 pandemic in New Zealand a 1 News Special was broadcast most days at 1pm. During the 1pm broadcast Director-General of Health Ashley Bloomfield would announce how many new cases of coronavirus were in New Zealand.

Annual specials edit

Annual specials are aired for the following events:

  • Annual Government Budget announcements.
  • Annual special reports such as The Year in Review (which airs on the first Sunday of the year and looks at the previous year).
  • Annual New Year fireworks in Auckland.

During the COVID-19 pandemic in New Zealand a 1 News Special was broadcast most days at 1pm. During the 1pm broadcast Director-General of Health Ashley Bloomfield would announce how many new cases of coronavirus were in New Zealand.

Presenters edit

1 News at Midday edit

Tenure Presenter
1996–1997 Susan Wood
1997–1999 Liz Gunn
1999–2001 Various
2002 Julie White[17]
2003–2008 Peter Williams
2008–2010 Peter Williams/Alison Mau
2011–2012 Peter Williams/Rawdon Christie
2012 Peter Williams/Melissa Stokes
2013–2015 Peter Williams/Nadine Chalmers-Ross
2015–2016 Peter Williams/Melissa Stokes
2016–2019 Daniel Faitaua
2019–2020 Jenny-May Clarkson
2021–2022 Chris Chang
2022–2023 Jenny Suo
2023–present Chris Chang or Indira Stewart

1 News at Six edit

Weekdays edit

Tenure Presenter(s)
1969–1975 Bill Toft, Philip Sherry or Dougal Stevenson
1975–1980 Dougal Stevenson or Bill McCarthy for TV One + Jennie Goodwin, Tom Bradley or Philip Sherry for TV2/South Pacific Television
1980–1983 Philip Sherry, Tom Bradley, Jennie Goodwin or Angela D'Audney
1983–1986 Philip Sherry or Tom Bradley
1986–1987 Neil Billington and Judy Bailey
1988–2003 Richard Long and Judy Bailey (John Hawkesby and Judy Bailey for three weeks in early 1999)
2004–2005 Judy Bailey
2006–2020 Simon Dallow and Wendy Petrie
2020–2022 Simon Dallow or Melissa Stokes
2023–present Simon Dallow

Weekends edit

Tenure Presenters
1969–1975 Bill Toft, Philip Sherry or Dougal Stevenson
1975–1980 Dougal Stevenson or Bill McCarthy for TV One + Jennie Goodwin, Tom Bradley or Philip Sherry for TV2/South Pacific Television
1980–1983 Philip Sherry, Tom Bradley, Jennie Goodwin or Angela D'Audney
1983–1986 Philip Sherry or Tom Bradley
1986–Mid-1995 Tom Bradley or Angela D'Audney
Mid-1995–1997 Tom Bradley and Angela D'Audney
1998–1999 Simon Dallow and Alison Mau (Richard Long and Liz Gunn for three weeks in early 1999)
2000 Simon Dallow and Liz Gunn[18]
2001–2003 Simon Dallow and Alison Mau
2004–2008 Bernadine Oliver-Kerby[19]
2008–2015 Peter Williams and Bernadine Oliver-Kerby
2016–2018 Peter Williams
2019–present Melissa Stokes[20]

1 News Tonight edit

Tenure Presenter
1990 Lindsay Perigo and Susan Wood (later replaced by Cathy Campbell)
Mid-1990 John Hawkesby and Cathy Campbell
1991 John Hawkesby and Anita McNaught
1992 Anita McNaught
1993 Maggie Barry
1994 Anita McNaught
1995 Simon Dallow
Late 1995–1998 Simon Dallow and Alison Mau
1998–2000 Various
2001 Linda Clark[21]
2002 Peter Williams[22]
2003 Neil Waka[23]
2004–2005 Eric Young and Kate Hawkesby[24][25]
2005–2006 Kate Hawkesby[26]
2007 Sacha McNeil
2007–2012 Greg Boyed[27]
2013 Melissa Stokes, Miriama Kamo
2013–2018 Miriama Kamo, Greg Boyed/Melissa Stokes
2018 Melissa Stokes/Anna Burns-Francis/Marama T-Pole
2019–2022 Jenny Suo
2022–2023 Daniel Faitaua
2023–present Jenny Suo

Backup presenters edit

Show Presenter(s) Backup presenter(s)
Breakfast
Breakfast News Chris Chang
  • Jenny Suo
  • Jack Tame
  • Simon Dallow
  • Wendy Petrie
  • Sam Kelway
1 News Midday Chris Chang or Indira Stewart Jenny Suo

Jack Tame Wendy Petrie Melissa Stokes Sam Kelway Simon Dallow

Te Karere Scotty Morrison Irena Smith

Stephanie Fong Harata Brown

1 News at Six Weekdays Simon Dallow
Weekends or Christmas and New Year in January Holidays Melissa Stokes
  • Wendy Pertie
  • Simon Dallow
  • Anna Burns-Francis
  • Jack Tame
  • Miriama Kamo
  • Daniel Faitua
  • Jenny Suo
Sport Hayley Holt or Andrew Saville Guy Helevdt, Jenny Suo, Chris Chang or Abby Wilson
Weather Daniel Corbett Renee Wright or Erin Conroy
Seven Sharp
  • Anika Moa
  • Simon Dallow
  • Toni Street
  • Melissa Stokes
  • Haydn Jones
  • Wendy Petrie
  • Jenny Suo
1 News Tonight Jenny Suo
  • Wendy Petrie
  • Melissa Stokes
  • Kimberlee Downs
  • Indira Stewart
  • Alistar Kata
  • Simon Dallow
  • Sam Kelway

Reporters edit

The following is a list of 1 News reporters.[28]

This list does not include reporters from 20/20, Q+A, Fair Go, Sunday, Te Karere, Marae, Breakfast and Seven Sharp. TVNZ has one of the largest news gathering teams in the country - based in New Zealand and in TVNZ bureaus around the world.

Name Show Role Bureau
John Campbell 1 News Chief correspondent Auckland
Indira Stewart 1 News In-depth multi-media reporter Auckland
Lisa Davies 1 News Reporter Christchurch
Thomas Mead 1 News Reporter Christchurch
Alison Pugh 1 News Reporter Christchurch
Joy Reid 1 News Reporter Christchurch
Katie Stevenson 1 News Reporter Christchurch
Ryan Boswell 1 News Reporter Christchurch
Digby Werthmuller 1 News Reporter Christchurch
Donna-Marie Lever 1 News Reporter Christchurch
Jared McCulloch 1 News Reporter Otago
Michelle Prendiville 1 News Reporter Dunedin
Jessica Roden 1 News Reporter Nelson
Maiki Sherman 1 News Deputy political editor Gallery
Benedict Collins 1 News Senior political reporter Gallery
Felix Desmarais 1 News Digital political reporter Gallery
Dewi Preece 1 News Reporter Wellington
Cushla Norman 1 News Reporter Wellington
Kate Nicol-Williams 1 News Reporter Wellington
Laura Frykberg 1 News Reporter Wellington
Abbey Wakefield 1 News Reporter Wellington
Samantha Olley 1 News Reporter Wellington
Henry McMullan 1 News Reporter Hawke's Bay
Sam Kelway 1 News Reporter Bay of Plenty
Helen Castles 1 News Reporter Northland
Yvonne Tahana 1 News Reporter Auckland
Simon Mercep 1 News Reporter Auckland
Nicole Bremner 1 News Reporter Auckland
Kim Baker-Wilson 1 News Reporter Auckland
Corazon Miller 1 News Reporter Auckland
Te Aniwa Hurihanginui 1 News Māori affairs correspondent Auckland
Katie Bradford 1 News Business correspondent Auckland
Andrew Macfarlane 1 News Australia correspondent Sydney
Barbara Dreaver 1 News Pacific correspondent Auckland
Mei Heron 1 News Europe correspondent London
Logan Church 1 News US correspondent New York
Andrew Saville 1 News Sports anchor/reporter Auckland
Hayley Holt 1 News Sports anchor/reporter Auckland
Abby Wilson 1 News Sports reporter Auckland
Guy Heveldt 1 News Sports reporter Auckland
Jordan Oppert 1 News Sports reporter Christchurch
Zion Dayal 1 News Sports reporter Auckland
Kate Wells 1 News Sports reporter Auckland
Brodyn Knuckey 1 News Sports reporter Auckland

Developers edit

News resources on 1 News edit

See also edit

References edit

  1. ^ "Nine months of growth for One News". TVNZ. 6 August 2008. Archived from the original on 30 August 2008. Retrieved 1 March 2024.
  2. ^ "TVNZ announces new newsroom boss". The New Zealand Herald. NZME. 10 September 2020. Retrieved 10 April 2022.
  3. ^ "TVNZ head of news and current affairs Paul Yurisich resigns". Radio New Zealand. 27 July 2022. Retrieved 12 October 2022.
  4. ^ Plumb, Simon (14 November 2022). "TVNZ appoints news boss after Kamahl Santamaria scandal". Stuff. Retrieved 15 November 2022.
  5. ^ "Colour is on way for Christchurch". The Press. 6 February 1975. p. 4 – via Papers Past.
  6. ^ "Protest". One Network News. 2 January 1995. TV One. Retrieved 11 November 2020 – via NZ On Screen.
  7. ^ Thomson, Ainsley (5 December 2003). "TVNZ to lose another high-profile presenter". The New Zealand Herald. Retrieved 5 October 2018.
  8. ^ Fisher, David (9 October 2005). "TVNZ planned to sack stars, says Ralston". The New Zealand Herald. Retrieved 5 October 2018.
  9. ^ "Hickey back as TV One weatherman". The New Zealand Herald. 17 September 2007. Retrieved 5 October 2018.
  10. ^ "TVNZ cuts Saturday Breakfast and 4.30pm bulletin". The New Zealand Herald. 11 December 2012. Retrieved 5 October 2018.
  11. ^ "Close-Up replacement named, slammed". Stuff. 14 December 2012. Retrieved 23 February 2024.
  12. ^ "Before Hilary and Jeremy: A complete history of TVNZ's 7pm slot". The New Zealand Herald. NZME. 23 February 2024. Retrieved 23 February 2024.
  13. ^ Montgomery, Norrie (17 November 2015). "TVNZ weather presenter Karen Olsen signs off after 22 years". Stuff.co.nz. Retrieved 18 November 2015.
  14. ^ "TVNZ announced a rebranding of its channels, but viewers aren't having a bar of it". The New Zealand Herald. NZME. 29 September 2016. Retrieved 23 February 2024.
  15. ^ Gilbertson, Georgia-May (30 August 2020). "'Thank you for having me': Wendy Petrie signs off from TVNZ's 6pm news". Stuff. Retrieved 23 February 2024.
  16. ^ "Jenny Suo to front 1 News Tonight in 2019". The New Zealand Herald. 20 December 2018. Retrieved 9 January 2024.
  17. ^ "TVNZ Confirms News And Current Affairs Structure" (Press release). Television New Zealand. 17 January 2002. Retrieved 16 January 2019 – via Scoop.co.nz.
  18. ^ Cleave, Louisa (22 December 2000). "Family time grows for Mau". The New Zealand Herald. Retrieved 5 October 2018.
  19. ^ Thomson, Ainsley (13 January 2004). "Dallow off air, Hosking axed". The New Zealand Herald. Retrieved 5 October 2018.
  20. ^ "Melissa Stokes to replace Peter Williams as the host of 1 News on the weekends". Stuff.co.nz. 6 December 2018. Retrieved 16 December 2018.
  21. ^ Cleave, Louisa (9 February 2001). "TVNZ's culture sends viewers scrambling for the remote". The New Zealand Herald. Retrieved 5 October 2018.
  22. ^ Cleave, Louisa (8 November 2002). "Williams may go in news revamp". The New Zealand Herald. Retrieved 5 October 2018.
  23. ^ "Corkery gets the last word at TVNZ". The New Zealand Herald. 21 January 2003. Retrieved 5 October 2018.
  24. ^ Barry, Rebecca (18 January 2004). "TVNZ's bid to reclaim late-night news spot". The New Zealand Herald. Retrieved 5 October 2018.
  25. ^ Perrott, Alan (28 May 2004). "'Tonight' tinkering a failure". The New Zealand Herald. Retrieved 5 October 2018.
  26. ^ "Eric Young gone from TVNZ late news". The New Zealand Herald. 1 June 2005. Retrieved 5 October 2018.
  27. ^ "TVNZ names late news presenter". The New Zealand Herald. 13 July 2007. Retrieved 5 October 2018.
  28. ^ "The 1 NEWS team". TVNZ. Retrieved 22 February 2024.

External links edit