Weekday programme Morning Brew is a chat and music show. Hosted by Phil Whelan, guests include regular contributors and drop-ins, who span topics from earnest current affairs to cookery to the arts.
Catch it live:
Monday to Friday 9.30am - 1pm
Welcome to Friday, and the last Morning Brew before we decamp to our new time of 12pm next Monday. I can't stress enough how much it will be bizzo as usual, and the only real changes are the TX (that's groovy speak for transmission) time, and the name... a bit. Today we'll get into it at 10.10 with our weekly 'made in Hong Kong' music session. Top producer and engineer Paul Maclean will be sharing some of his favourite tracks from our uber-talented local musicians and bands. Mark Rawson will return as soon as he can... get back here. After 11, it's 'Sports and All' with Danny Hicks. As well as the usual comment and news, he'll talk about a rather worrying announcement yesterday about the Hong Kong Badminton Open. Then, after 12, it's Marshy Movie Time. Join our tame film critic James Marsh for the best, the rest, and the worst of the week in the cinemas, and online. Join Danny, and Marshy, on Facebook live as well. Every weekday 9.30am - 1pm, and 10am - 2pm on PHs - Find us on Facebook, or email email@example.com
Good Morning. It's Tuesday on Morning Brew. Jarrod Watt will be with us after 10.30, live from Melbourne. He’ll bring you the latest news from Down Under, and some great new Aussie tacks today. At 11.40 Dr. Merrin Pearse will join us live from New Zealand. Today he’ll be talking with Kani Au from The Hong Kong Bird Watching Society, about their Nature Conservation Management project at Shui Hau, on Lantau Island. Join them on Facebook live. After 12 we're going back to Melbourne for our weekly date with biz futurist Morris Miselowski. We like to talk about predictions in this segment. That is his game, after all. In 1922 a group of ‘great minds’ compiled a list of 2022 predictions. Now, bearing in mind these people really were the best and brightest, it stands to reason that their ideas have likely become at least a partial reality. Don’t you bet on it. But why? What happened in the last century that they couldn’t have possibly foreseen, and therefore changed everything? Over to Morris.