With the Brittany Higgins scandal and a growing number of sexual assault claims engulfing federal parliament, Q and A brings together a panel of women to discuss gender, justice and equality. How do we end the power imbalance? Panellists: Isabel Allende, internationally acclaimed author and feminist; Susan McDonald, Queensland National Party senator; Anne Aly, WA Labor MP; Samantha Maiden, national political editor, News.com.au; Dhanya Mani, lawyer and former NSW Liberal Party staffer; and Kate Crawford, academic and leading artificial intelligence expert. With a live performance from Somalian poet Hani Abdile.
In 2012 Curtis McGrath was a young soldier in Afghanistan when he stepped on an IED, changing the course of his life forever. He speaks to Kurt Fearnley about recovery, and winning gold at the Rio Paralympics.
Scott Morrison dismisses calls for an inquiry into the historical rape allegation denied by Christian Porter. Scientists call for the release of Kathleen Folbigg, arguing a medical explanation for her children's deaths. And meet The Dry author, Jane Harper.
Prince Harry's Nazi costume, Prince Andrew and the porn star, Prince Philip - practically every time he opens his mouth. They're the scandals that show the royals are as human as the rest of us. Experts reveal how the House of Windsor has survived the tabloid storms that have battered it over the past decades.
Christian Porter strenuously denies historical rape allegation. Australia's coronavirus COVID-19 vaccination program is off to a slow start.
2021 Australian of the Year, Grace Tame addresses the National Press Club.
When the massive Tohoku tsunami engulfed the north-eastern coastline of Japan in 2011, it wiped out everything in its path. Now a new 14m-high, 400km-long protective seawall is dividing communities and, some fear, placing them in greater danger.
The historical rape allegation continues to dominate politics. Tensions remain high in Townsville following the death of a young woman in a traffic accident involving vigilantes. Music industry icon Michael Gudinski has died.
Small publishers are concerned they'll be overlooked as Facebook and Google begin signing commercial deals for news content. Holding the government to account over rape allegations in federal parliament proves a challenge for reporters.
China's President Xi Jinping is a force to be reckoned with. As leader of the Communist colossus, he commands the world's attention. But who is China's strongman? How did he rise to power and what is his agenda? China specialists warn that countries such as Australia were too slow to understand the challenge posed by the rise of President Xi. Prominent China scholars say that China has already fundamentally rewritten the international rule book. The question is, how will the rest of the world respond?
A rape allegation from the 1980s poses an existential threat to the Morrison government. The Aged Care Royal Commission final report handed down. Donald Trump delivers his first speech since leaving the White House at CPAC.
Unique and outrageous, Jeanne Little was the comedy dah-ling of daytime television in the 1970s and 1980s. Four months after her death from Alzheimer's disease, daughter Katie reveals some intimate family secrets.
The Princess Diaries The disturbing saga engulfing the royal family of Dubai has taken another incredible twist. Princess Latifa, the 35-year-old daughter of the Emirates' ruler Sheikh Mohammed al-Maktoum, who claims she is being held hostage by her father, has managed to smuggle secret video diaries out of her palace prison. In the recordings she describes the hell she's endured since attempting - but failing - to flee Dubai almost four years ago. Tom Steinfort, whose multiple reports for 60 Minutes about the princess have received international attention, says Latifa's videos are a positive development because they reveal proof of life. They also add weight to efforts by the United Nations seeking clarification from Dubai about her welfare. Despite these encouraging signs though, Latifa's supporters remain concerned that her latest attempt to draw attention to her plight may have exposed her to dangerous repercussions. Out of Control At the height of Britney Spears' fame, exclusive paparazzi shots of the pop star sold for up to a million dollars. With ridiculous money like that on offer, it's little wonder she became the most hunted celebrity on the planet. It's also not surprising the never-ending attention crippled her. In 2008, Britney's erratic behaviour and tumultuous personal life led to a very controversial court order which gave her father, Jamie Spears, control over every part of his daughter's life, including the tens of millions of dollars she earned as one of the world's most popular singers. Effectively, Britney went from performer to prisoner. Thirteen years on, the conservatorship, as it's called, is still in place, but it seems Britney, who turns 40 this year, now wants her father to back off. As Karl Stefanovic reports, so do many of her adoring fans who've started an extraordinary movement to set her free.
An American surfer's life is in danger. Also, a family follows the 'what not to do' guide while packing their bags, and even officials are shocked at the contents of a package from India.
A random baggage search turns ugly when two Australian men returning from Asia object to their luggage being checked. Narrated by Grant Bowler.
A huge operation to stop the illegal fishing threat in our northern waters heats up. Meanwhile, a young Japanese passenger is acting very nervous and customs want to know why.
David Speers interviews federal opposition leader Anthony Albanese. Mike Bowers talks pictures with Triple J Hack's Shalailah Medhora. On the panel are the Australian's Rosie Lewis, the AFR's Phil Coorey and the West Australian's Lanai Scarr to discuss the ongoing scandal over allegations of sexual abuse and harassment in Parliament, Craig Kelly quits the Liberal Party, the coronavirus COVID-19 vaccine rollout and JobSeeker.
The Queensland company leading the world in ag-robots. The relentless march of the fall armyworm. Championing home-grown coffee beans. Farmers and citizen scientists help the Australian Museum to find frogs.
This feature is only available for subscribers. Please contact your EnhanceTV school administrator or email email@example.com