The Australian radio presenters who duped a nurse into helping reveal details about the pregnant Duchess of Cambridge's health are to break their silence about their prank call.
Mel Greig and Michael Christian will appear on three television shows to speak for the first time about the call in which they tricked two nurses at London's King Edward VII's hospital.
Jacintha Saldanha, 46, who took the initial call before putting the pair through to a colleague, was found dead on Friday in what appears to be a suspected suicide.
Ms Greig and Mr Christian, DJs on the station 2Day FM, will be quizzed about the incident on the Australian TV programmes A Current Affair, Today Tonight and The Project.
A tweet from A Current Affair said: "First interview with the #2dayfm djs just recorded with @TracyGrimshaw. It's raw & emotional. The full uncut interview at 6.30 tonight". A spokeswoman for the station's parent company, Southern Cross Austereo, said the presenters want to speak out about Ms Saldanha's death.
The pair are on indefinite leave from the station and are receiving "intensive psychological counselling" to deal with the tragedy, The Australian newspaper said.
Bosses at Southern Cross Austereo said on Sunday the station is is reviewing its broadcasting practices and will help with any investigations into Ms Saldanha's death.
They spoke out after British police confirmed officers had contacted their Australian counterparts over the death.
Ms Saldanha's family believe she died because of overwhelming "shame", it was reported. She was a "proper and righteous person" who would have been "devastated" about what happened, her brother Naveen told the Daily Mail.
The Australian Communications and Media Authority, which regulates radio broadcasting, confirmed it had received complaints from all around the world, and said it was considering whether it should launch an investigation into whether the presenters breached the commercial radio code of practice. Sources told the Press Association an investigation was "likely" to be opened into the broadcast.