Newstalk ZB

Newstalk ZB
Broadcast area New Zealand
Frequency List available below
Format News and talk
Owner NZME Radio
Webcast Auckland
Website Official website
Corporate website

Newstalk ZB is a nationwide New Zealand talk radio network operated by NZME Radio. It is available in almost every radio market in the country, and has news reporters based in many of them. In addition to talkback, the network also broadcasts news, interviews, music, and sports (sometimes in partnership with its sister network Radio Sport). The network's hosts include Rachel Smalley, Mike Hosking, Leighton Smith, Larry Williams, Jack Tame, Kerre McIvor and Tony Veitch. Wellington has a local morning show hosted by Tim Fookes, and Christchurch has a local morning show with Chris Lynch.

Newstalk ZB operates one of the largest news operations in New Zealand, with over 50 newsreaders, reporters and editors nationwide. The network operates a news centre in Auckland, news hubs in Wellington, Christchurch and Parliament, and regional newsrooms in Whangarei, Hamilton, Tauranga, Rotorua, Taupo, New Plymouth, Napier, Palmerston North, Nelson, Dunedin and Invercargill. The network's talk radio format has rarely changed since 1987, and its predominantly white male line-up has been criticised for lacking gender and ethnic diversity, and contributing to an under-representation of women and Māori in the media.[1][2]

Most of Newstalk ZB's programming is produced in Auckland, in the NZME Radio building on the corner of Cook and Nelson Streets. According to Lonely Planet, the station provides a forum for "the most lively discussions on New Zealand issues".[3] Conspiracy theorists,[4] veganism advocates,[5] victims of sexual assault,[6] and housing activists have called talkback. Regular callers include an urban Māori man, a state housing beneficiary, a security guard, a Timaru pensioner, a West Coast grandmother, a dairy farmer, a Dutch butcher and several taxi drivers.[7]



The history of Newstalk ZB dates back to 1926 when Auckland station 1ZB was first started initially broadcasting on 1070AM, the station moved to 1080AM in 1978. The station's brand name was the station's call sign 1ZB. A ZB station was established in the four main centres of New Zealand as 1ZB Auckland, 2ZB Wellington, 3ZB Christchurch and 4ZB Dunedin. Up until 1987 the four ZB stations were music stations running a mixture of local and networked content. Each other individual station on the Newstalk ZB network has its own history with most stations starting out as a local AM radio run by Radio New Zealand.[8][9]


Newstalk ZB introduced this logo when it adopted its current talkback format in 1987.

In the mid 1980s, 1ZB Auckland lost a number of its key on-air personalities to privately owned Radio i, including Merv Smith who had hosted 1ZB's breakfast programme for over twenty years. The station's ratings subsequently plummeted as large numbers of listeners migrated to other stations. In 1987 a decision was made to re-launch 1ZB as a talkback station branded as Newstalk 1ZB. While the change was not popular initially the station showed growth by the end of the first year and by 1989 the breakfast show presented by Paul Holmes was the number one show in Auckland.[8][9] In February 1993, in Auckland, Newstalk 1ZB began broadcasting on 89.4 FM as well as the original 1080 AM when local station 89X (formerly 89FM) ceased to operate, Radio New Zealand purchased this station a year earlier and chose to close it down and use the frequency for Newstalk 1ZB. The current Newstalk ZB nationwide 0800 number (0800 80 10 80) actually comes from the original 1080AM frequency in Auckland that is still in use today.[8]

During the late eighties and early nineties Radio New Zealand switched many of their local heritage stations to FM but retained the AM frequency in each region running the same programme on both frequencies. Following the success of the talkback format in Auckland a decision was made to switch 2ZB Wellington and 3ZB Christchurch to a talkback format in 1991. At the same time new FM music stations were established in Wellington and Christchurch, these stations were B90 FM (Wellington) and B98 FM (Christchurch). In the early nineties many of the Radio New Zealand local stations that had switched to FM began running morning talkback shows on the AM frequency while continuing to play music on the FM frequency. In 1993 and 1994 the local Radio New Zealand station in some regions were rebranded with the Classic Hits name and the AM frequency was used to roll out the station across New Zealand, it was at this point Newstalk 1ZB was rebranded as Newstalk ZB. Initially those regions that ran local talkback shows on the AM frequency continued to do so and Wellington and Christchurch were initially local versions of Newstalk ZB.[8][9]


In 1996 Radio New Zealand sold their commercial operation and Newstalk ZB, along with Classic Hits and ZM, became part of The Radio Network. In 2001 Newstalk ZB was further expanded into the smaller community markets in New Zealand. The smaller regions did not have their local stations rebranded as Classic Hits during the early nineties and many of these stations were still only broadcasting on AM frequencies. These stations were consolidated together in 1998 to become part of the Community Radio Network, in 2001 all Community Radio Network stations were rebranded as Classic Hits and at this point began broadcasting on FM if the station was already on FM leaving the AM frequency to now be used to broadcast Newstalk ZB. Today most Newstalk ZB stations run complete networked programming, however Wellington and Christchurch still have a local show in the mornings between 9 am and 12 pm.[8][9]


Newstalk ZB's Auckland audience dropped dramatically in 2002 as music radio stations became more popular, raising questions about the future viability of the network.[10] However, the station recover and retained the highest market share of any commercial station nationwide for several years.[11]

Paul Holmes caused controversy in September 2003, after he referred to United Nations Secretary General Kofi Annan as a "cheeky darkie". Holmes was labelled racist and faced pressure to resign. He issued two nationwide apologies, sent a letter of apology to Annan and met with members of the New Zealand Ghanaian community. The incident also affected his television show, which lost the sponsorship of Mitsubishi Motors.[12] The Radio Network took disciplinary action against him, put their staff through a training seminar on racism run by race relations commissioner Joris de Bres, and a $10,000 donation was made to Save the Children. The Broadcasting Standards Authority refused to uphold 10 complaints against Holmes for the complaint, leading one complainant to appeal the decision in the High Court. On the same breakfast show Holmes asked whether the female journalists were making journalism "ignorant and bitchy", particularly at certain times of the month. The authority found the comments were "insulting and inappropriate" but did not amount to denigrating and discriminating against women journalists.[13]

Race relations commissioner Joris de Bres received a record number of complaints about the issue, a record later broken by a racially polarising and profanity-laden letter written by Hone Harawira.[14] The comment also set a precedent, when former All Black Andy Haden faced calls to resign as a 2011 Rugby World Cup ambassador, after apologising for describing Pacific Island rugby players as "darkies". Prime minister John Key and sports minister Murray McCully said both Haden and Holmes used the word "darkies" in similarly offensive ways, and the public needed to forgive them in similar ways.[12]

Artist Ralph Hotere responded to Holmes' "cheeky darky" comment with a series of artworks. One, White Drip to Mister Paul Holmes, was a 2.7 metre long piece of corrugated iron painted in black, with a drip of white paint extending nearly the full length of the work. ‘To Mister Paul Holmes’ is stenciled on the top of the piece, which is now one of his signature works.[15] Holmes was apologetic and regretful about using the phrase, but later argued there was a fine line between humour and offense.[16] The phrase featured on a commemorative tea towel,[17] and fellow broadcaster John Hawkesby remembered Holmes as a "cheeky little whitey" at his funeral in 2013.[18]


The Christchurch Newstalk ZB building was imploded after it sustained major damage in the 2012 earthquake.

The network went through a process of restructuring during the Global Financial Crisis, removing one reporter position in the Parliamentary press gallery, one position in Wellington, one position in Auckland, and five reporting, hosting and producing roles in Christchurch.[19] The Christchurch local news and sport bulletins and local morning show were later reintroduced, with NZME investing $7.8 million for a 17-year license for its 100.1 FM Christchurch frequency.[20][21]

Following the Christchurch earthquake on 4 September 2010 and the major aftershock on 22 February 2011 programming in Christchurch was greatly affected. After both earthquakes the station broadcast in place of other radio stations in Christchurch operated by The Radio Network, the local studios located in Worcester Street in Christchurch were evacuated. Local news services in Christchurch were replaced temporarily with the network news feed which mostly contained news stories related to the quake heard by all of New Zealand. Local news readers reported news about the quake for all of New Zealand.[21]

The local morning show remained on the air but was broadcast from a temporary location. Following the first earthquake this was at the Whitebait Studios in Christchurch, and following the February earthquake in February it was a hotel in Christchurch. The Radio Network Christchurch never returned to their Worcester Street premises and eventually set up in a new location. The building was taken down in August 2012, in New Zealand's first ever controlled building demolition with explosives.[21]


The TNS T2 2013 commercial radio survey showed the network had 11.4% of audiences aged over 10, and had the most listened-to breakfast show in the country. It came as Rachel Smalley became host of the newly created Early Edition programme.[11] The same survey in 2014 showed Newstalk ZB lost 0.3% market share but gained 7600 listeners during a time when other NZME radio stations were in decline.[22] It has also been observed that ZB and Mai FM are the only stations that can be received by car radios in used imported cars from Japan — of which New Zealand is a large market — due to the Japanese FM band spanning 76-90 MHz instead of the standard 88-108 MHz band.[23]

Host Rachel Smalley apologised in April 2014 after describing New Zealand women over 72 kilograms as "heifers" and a "bunch of lardos" during an ad break when she believed her microphone was off. The comments were reported and criticised in several local and international media outlets, including and the Daily Mail.[24][25][26][27] In a tearful apology the following morning, she described her comments as deeply offensive, stupid and judgemental and said she deeply regretted her choice of words.[28] The Broadcasting Standards Authority rejected complaints against the comments, saying they were neither calculated nor deliberate.[29]

Blogger Cameron Slater has been a regular commentator on the drive programme for several years, and has been both critical and supportive of the station's positions in the past.[30][31][32] In 2013, the Broadcasting Standards Authority rejected complaints against Slater over his suggestions that openly-gay Labour MP Grant Robertson "enjoys being stabbed from behind" - and Newstalk ZB defended what they argued was "robust, irreverent, edgy" debate.[33] In 2014, he participated in a series of one-hour pre-election panel discussions on the drive programme. He retained the position following the release of the Nicky Hager book Dirty Politics. However, left-wing commentators calling for him to be taken off-air or resign.[34][35][36]

The Broadcasting Standards Authority upheld a complaint about an editorial on the Israeli shelling of UNRWA Gaza shelters during the Israel-Gaza conflict. The authority found the programme had overstated the number of people killed in the bombing of the Rafah Preparatory A Boys School and had wrongly condemned Israel of targeting civilians and killing every civilian inside. Newstalk ZB argued the number of fatalities was irrelevant to the broader point, but the authority said the right to express opinions in editorials did not justify factually inaccurate and misleading statements.[37]


Weekday early mornings

Bill English is a regular guest on Early Edition.

Weekday breakfasts

The Mike Hosking Breakfast is hosted by Mike Hosking. The 150 minute breakfast show features interviews, correspondents, conversations, commentaries and quickfire talkback on the issues and business developments of the day. Separate half-hourly news bulletins, sports highlights, traffic updates and weather forecasts are broadcast for Auckland, Wellington, Christchurch and the nationwide ZB network, alongside headlines at quarter past and quarter to the hour.[43] Jack Tame, Susan Wood and Larry Williams serve as substitute hosts. Tim Dower presents a 180-minute version of the show on summer and public holidays.ASB Bank is the show's naming rights sponsor.[43] The show runs in direct competition to Morning Report on RNZ National, and Paul Henry Breakfast on TV3 and Radio Live. Hosking became host in 2009, replacing Paul Holmes who had presented the show since 1987.[44] A Christchurch version of the show, hosted by John Dunne and Ken Ellis, also aired from 1987 to 2008, while a Wellington version, presented by Lindsay Yeo, aired from 1987 to 1996.

The first hour of the programme includes news discussions, finance experts, news interviews and overseas correspondents.[43] The second hour includes short-form interviews, longer-form interviews and ASB Bank sponsored segments - with a wide array of guests ranging from lawyers to frontline social workers.[45][46][47] A weekly chat with the prime minister of the day at 7.40am Monday mornings has become a cornerstone of the Newstalk ZB Breakfast - a biography of John Key mentions it as the very first thing he does every week.[48] The answers provided by this interview often receive further coverage or spark further stories in other media.[49] The final half-hour includes panel discussions with sports commentators, politicians or news journalists, or feature interviews with special guests.[50][51] The show includes feature interviews with visiting Australian politicians, like treasurer Joe Hockey and former prime minister Julia Gillard.[52] Victor O'Connor, the father of singer Lorde, was interviewed on the programme about his daughter's success, describing it as a "surreal" and "incredible ride".[53]

Weekday mornings

Weekday afternoons

Blogger David Farrar is a regular commentator on the drive programme.

Weekday evenings

Larry Williams Drive features live crosses to reporters, political commentary and quickfire news talkback. The first hour includes interviews with newsmakers, political editor Barry Soper, financial analysts, overseas correspondents and sports journalists. The second hour includes interviews with newsmakers and experts, and a topical panel discussion with commentators like David Farrar, Tim Watkin and Cameron Slater.[62][63][64][65]

Business and finance experts like Cameron Fisher, Fran O'Sullivan and Rob Hosking appear in the final hour of the programme.[66] Susan Wood, Greg Boyed and Tim Dower serve as the programme's substitute hosts.[67] Williams has been described as "short on humour, long on suspicion" - as someone who "seethes and snarls" and feels "personally affronted" by the news stories he covers.[68] He has remained in the drive-time position consistently since 1987, appealing directly to peak-hour commuters. The show includes 15-minute news updates, hourly news and sports bulletins, and regular editorials. It has also featured many on-air arguments - during the Blackheart campaign for Team New Zealand, for example, he often argued with fellow host Murray Deaker.[68]


Weekend breakfast

Weekend mornings

Weekend afternoon

Weekend nights

Holiday talkback


Newstalk ZB operates Newstalk ZB News from its Auckland news centre, producing live bulletins for the national ZB network. Welington and Christchurch both broadcast live local news bulletins during the breakfast show, Auckland has live local bulletins at 7.00am and 8.00am, and other stations carry network bulletins every half-hour. Regional newsrooms previously provided each station with local news segments during the breakfast show. Newstalk ZB's pip sting, headlines segmented bulletin structure and "Keep up with Newstalk ZB" tagline were removed in December 2014, replaced with a single continuous bulletin, new theme music and "Now You're In the Now" tagline.[87]

The news service covers a ride range of news stories, from industrial relations to prisoner rehabilitation.[88][89] It extensively covers crime and court proceedings, but was criticised for publishing a wire story about the verdict against lawyer Davina Murray in 2013.[90][91] Network weekday newsreaders include Bernadine Oliver-Kerby (Breakfast), Malcolm Jordan (Mornings), Niva Retimanu (Afternoons), and Kay Gregory (Evenings/Overnights). Weekend and fill-in newsreaders include Joe Gilfillan, Tim Dower, Bruce Russell, Lucy Walker, Eric Young, Freda Wylie, Josh White and Alistair Wilkinson. Sports newsreaders include Matt Brown, Rikki Swannell, Andrew Alderson, Brenton Vannissleroy, Guy Heveldt, Andy Rowe and Elliott Smith.


Newstalk ZB News began as Independent Radio News, a news service played on most independently owned and operated radio stations in New Zealand during the 1980s and 1990s. The majority of New Zealand radio stations not owned by Radio New Zealand used this news and sport service usually followed by the station's own local news and weather forecast.

In 1996 Radio New Zealand sold their commercial operation and The Radio Network was formed, at the time The Radio Network purchased IRN. The Radio Network branded the news service on their own stations as Radio Network News while the news service continued to be called IRN on stations not owned by The Radio Network despite the news coming from the same place. Radio New Zealand continued to operate their own news service on Radio New Zealand National and Radio New Zealand Concert, the two non-commercial stations that were not sold.

By 2000 a large number of independent radio stations had been taken over by RadioWorks, which did not want to pay for a news service operated by its main competitor and chose to start their own news service. After CanWest purchased RadioWorks the news service became known as the Global News Service (Global is the same name as Television network in Canada operated by CanWest), and in early 2005 it was again renamed to Radio Live News.[10] Similarly, IRN News later became Newstalk ZB News.

Since 2016 a single news bulletin sourced from the NZME newsroom is heard on every NZME radio station (apart from Newstalk ZB and Radio Sport) during breakfast and other parts of the day, read out by Ash Thomas.

Affiliate Service

The Newstalk ZB Affiliates Unit is based in the Auckland newsroom, and records a variety of hourly bulletins for other stations of NZME Radio and sells its bulletins to a number of external clients including Radio 1XX - One Double-X in Whakatane and the Eastern Bay Of Plenty. Lucy Walker presents these bulletins during weekday mornings. At all other times the main Newstalk ZB Network newsreader also records the Affiliates bulletins.

On the internet, The Affiliates Unit also provides a continuously-updated wire service of text articles and streaming audio of Newstalk ZB's stories for websites such as XtraMSN, TelstraClear, NZ City and the New Zealand Rugby Union. It also supplies a news wire service to Prime TV, Sky TV, Sky News Australia and TVNZ.


This is a map of the NZME-owned frequencies for Newstalk ZB.

These are the frequencies for Newstalk ZB:

Other services

Timesaver Traffic

The Newstalk ZB Timesaver Traffic Centre produces and records traffic updates for all New Zealand Media and Entertainment stations. These updates for Auckland, Hamilton, Tauranga, Wellington, Christchurch, Dunedin air every 15 minutes during peak breakfast and drive timeslots, and hourly throughout the day and weekend on Newstalk ZB and The Hits. The traffic centre also records prerecorded weather updates for several stations, including Mix 98.2 and Radio Sport. Lorna Subritzky is ZB's breakfast traffic host, replacing former host Wendy Meyer.[92]


Newstalk ZB runs regular promotions for movie previews and local events.[93] The network has sponsored a range of events - from Variety, the Children's Charity special children's parties and food bank events, through to musical tours from bands like The Feelers.[94][95][96] Its on-air competitions include breakfast giveway campaigns like the ASB All I Want For Christmas contest.[97] Over several years, Newstalk ZB has given funding and support to Auckland Philharmonia Orchestra, visiting international productions and local theatre companies.[98][99] It also supports the work of the Westpac Rescue Helicopter service operated by the Auckland Rescue Helicopter Trust, primarily through advertising and awareness-raising.[100]

Notices and cancellations

ZB stations have a long-running history of running notices for events and community groups. Cancellations for club and school sports events and recreation clubs have traditionally been broadcast every 30 minutes during breakfast in many markets.[101][102]


The Newstalk ZB website combines on-demand content with breaking news coverage. The network's Auckland, Wellington and Christchurch streams are all available on the iHeartRadio website and app.[103] Newstalk ZB has been commended for including scientific content on-air, but criticised for the lack of science podcasts and audio content on its website.[104]


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