In this clip from Four Corners, journalists discuss the challenges they come up against in this era of 'fake news'.
When La Trobe University academic Benjamin Habib suffered a panic attack during an interview on ABC News Breakfast three years ago, his private struggle with anxiety became very public. Virginia Trioli revisits the international relations lecturer to learn how a moment of humiliation came to inform discussions about anxiety, as he shared what it felt like to "freeze on national television" with the world.
Discover the challenges the Manjit's business faces when looking for change in their very stable business run by an enthusiastic family.
Discover how things have changed for the Gujral family over time. Marriage is a whole different concept to when Manjit and his wife were married, arranged marriages and not the way things work now.
Inspired to make a movie about bushranger Ned Kelly, Charles Tait, his brothers and collaborators set out to produce a fictional narrative film comprising five reels - unheard of in 1906. They released 'The Story of the Kelly Gang', which at about 60 minutes in duration was the first example of what we now understand to be a feature film.
Some fingerprints are visible to the eye and easy to detect. But latent fingerprints are invisible to the naked eye. In the 1980s, the Australian Federal Police and Australian National University engaged Milutin Stoilovic, a physicist specialising in fluorescence, to solve the problem. Dr Stoilovic invented the Polilight: a ground-breaking technology that brought a whole new dimension to forensic crime scene investigation through the collection of fingerprints.
William Henry Bragg and his son, William Lawrence Bragg, were the pioneering scientists who invented X-ray crystallography. It was William Lawrence who developed Bragg's Law, which - when combined with his father's newly-invented spectrometer - enabled scientists for the first time to observe the atomic structure of our physical world. The Nobel Prize-winning father and son team radically changed the world, with their invention paving the way for new discoveries in chemistry, space exploration a
In this clip from Foreign Correspondent Craig visits a company making cell based and plant based meat. He tries a 'cultured chicken' nugget.
The Insiders panel explain why the Australian political parties have been so slow in responding to gender and sexual-related issues within the parties themselves.
While NAPLAN is under review in three states, 7.30 meets advocates and critics of the tests, amid a call to boycott the program, and proposed on-demand testing.
Candlebark School principal John Marsden, the author of Tomorrow When the War Began, discusses overprotective parenting and his school, where the motto is "take risks".
Psychiatrist John Cade's use of lithium to treat patients with bipolar disorder has had an enormous impact on the lives of millions of people worldwide. A former prisoner of war, Dr Cade was uniquely equipped to empathise with the lives of those he was treating. His discovery ranks as one of the great turning points in the history of medicine.
Fiona Wood changed the lives of burn victims across the world by developing a spray-on skin using the patient's own skin cells. The invention reduced scarring and recovery time, as well as the amount of healthy skin needed for a donor site. This means those with burns across a large part of their body can be treated much faster and safer. The invention came to prominence following its use by Western Australian medical teams following the 2002 Bali Bombings.
Early in the 19th Century, before equipment and practices to prevent the spread of bacteria in hospitals, approximately 50 percent of patients died from surgery and many women died during childbirth from infection. In 1946, Eric Ansell invented the first automated glove-dipping machine. His son, Harvey, later developed the process further to make perfectly sterile and disposable gloves for the medical industry.
Challenge the class to this test. See how the European Space Agency assesses the mental acuity of potential astronauts, reciting a series of numbers backwards while climbing up and down a step.
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