Tara Brown has spilled Beirut's gone astray


Half-story journalists are the largest in the 60 Minutes history of thinking about what has gone wrong, why it went wrong and the excursion.

In April, 2016, members were crew from the current Australian program of affairs was held in Beirut, Lebanon when filming children's rehabilitation work.

Veteran journalist, Tara Brown, producer Steven Rice, Ben Williamson and recorder David Ballment's sound recorder were arrested as long as he was trying to help an Australian woman, Sally Faulker, getting her children from her care; Ms Faulkner's usual partner Ali Elamine.

In a special edition of the Channel 9 program, 40th anniversary 60 Minutes, this Sunday afternoon, Brown and some of his co-workers include some interesting sources.

Brown missions are not yet broadcast broadcasting; a newspaper that followed her arrest, including a face story called "Tora & Torment".

"The ultimate goal is that it's the story," she tells the program.

"I have not yet seen the front pages. There is a great sense of sadness when you find out what splash you have made for all the wrong reasons."

The spokesman Charles Wooley demonstrates that the crew did the right thing in just a & # 39; follow the story, but to grow the story.

"Should we do it? Back, you would not want to be because everyone went through such a passage."

Journalist Alison Langdon said "the worst of my position as a journalist". She told the program that news about her colleagues was arrested and arrested in a foreign jail, "he disturbed us all because we could be anyone ".

But not everyone has 60 Minutes team is worried. Ray Martin, who once traveled to a car when he was working back in Spain in the 1980s, jumped to the defense of his co-workers.

Martin said the media did not have the right to deal with the nine teams as they did.

"His opinion was that journalists who transmitted journalists over a legitimate story," said Martin.

"I think the newspapers were free and bad and I think we should all work as journalists to get rid of it."

Martin talked about his decision and his team for decades ago. He said the conditions were very similar.

"Well-behaved, as a journalist, I thought we were doing the right thing, because the courts had judged the case and decided that a & # 39; mother on children, and the father has broken and brought Australian laws with their children away, "said Martin S-

"We are not sure we have paid any money to them … That's one of the areas we would not think about," he said, "I know the team is very ethical and I can not believe that they do something that is unnatural. "

Brown and her crew had a fee; including robbery, physical assault, intelligence hiding and criminal co-operation. They fled every case.

They were held on 7 April with Ms Faulkner and members of a teenage team over a steep attempt involving Ms Faulkner's two children.

Her children were living in Lebanon with his father, Ali Elamine, when representatives from Child Abduction Recovery International, including the founder of Adam Whittington, tried to catch a bad daylight .

The Beirut judge who ruled his & her; funded the nine Network Finances and guided the work of kidnapping, something something more difficult to do, notwithstanding trying to find out if there was something to do with it. Whittington payment company is a mistake.

Brown and producer Rebecca Le Tourneau won the Walkley Award for a journalism in 2015 for the discovery of Peter Scully peasant in a story entitled "Catching A Monster".

In her interview 60 MinutesA special 40 years, she said she did not. He was arrested about the events in Beirut, or his arrested staff.

"There is still no doubt to tell in Beirut, and you still want to tell him, despite what happened and despite different judgments around. There is no mention of what a & # 39 ; it's still happening and it's a story that's happening again, every week, in Australia. "

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