As Australia reaches 100 years of air travel, Justine Clarke sets off to discover a turbulent history that's also the story of modern Australia. Justine meets air hostesses, pilots and stewards of the 1960s and '70s, including those called 'old boilers' who fought for equality.
Presented by Ann Widdecombe, this documentary goes behind the walls of one of the most unusual prisons in the world, Halden Prison in Norway. In her time as the government's Justice Minister back in the 1990s, Ann visited 135 prisons in the UK. Norway boasts one of the lowest rates of recidivism in the world, so Ann is intrigued to find out what they're doing right.
Julia Hales explores people's thoughts when they face a decision about having a baby with Down syndrome and re-examines her experience as she confronts parents' fears and celebrates the joys of living with Down syndrome.
Paul meets chatty nine-year-old Ocean who was in perfect health until she woke up one morning with a mysterious swelling on her forehead. Ocean tells Paul she's been diagnosed with Pott's puffy tumour.
Paul meets three-year-old Angel who is a regular visitor to Eagle Ward. Angel has been visiting GOSH three times a week for two and a half years as she needs dialysis while she waits for a new kidney.
After 10 weeks, Emma's time as a maternity care assistant comes to an emotional end. Katherine's hopes of a natural birth are over once she's rushed in to theatre.
First time mother-to-be Maddy is taken to theatre after her baby's heart rate drops. Emma is taught to give breastfeeding support, a subject close to her heart.
Emma undertakes bereavement training. Tara suffers a cord prolapse while in labour, a high risk situation that puts her unborn baby in immediate danger.
Justine Clarke tastes the dangers of flying in the 1920s, discovers how daredevil aviators lifted the spirits of Australians bereft by war, and measures herself against the demanding standards of the first airline hostesses.
Emma shocks everyone and takes a turn for the worse while observing a procedure in theatre. She seeks advice from her mum, Cathy. Bea survives a scare after her birth.
After the dramatic fire that ravaged Notre-Dame de Paris on April 15, 2019, the cathedral is still standing, but the building's overall stability has been weakened. Archaeologists are poring over each piece of charred debris to learn more about the building's structure, while rope access technicians, stonemasons, and carpenters, under the supervision of the chief architect for Notre-Dame, work tirelessly to shore up the remaining structure before it is too late. This documentary special was produced in the immediate aftermath of the Notre-Dame de Paris' fire tragedy. With special access on-site, we are embedded with all the highly skilled craftsmen qualified with the experience needed to prevent the cathedral from collapsing. It captures unique human stories and bears witness to the progress and challenges of this once in a life time mission.
During a long hot summer, 40 girls and gender diverse teens gather for the first Girls Rock! Melbourne Camp. Through the camp, and months after, five participants find their sense of belonging and identity through rock'n'roll.
The definition of a wardrobe staple, denim is as diverse as the people who wear it. Kyle Ng travels to Japan to see how to make the world's best jeans.
Emma meets second-time mum Lianne who is expecting twins, but complications mean they might be delivered prematurely. Carly is kept waiting by her second baby.
Kyle Ng travels the US to explore the past and present of the T-shirt. He sees new silhouettes, walks the memory lane of 1990s rap tees, and tie dyes with a master.
Paul meets 12-year-old Amelie, who's been coming to GOSH since she was a baby with a rare case of juvenile idiopathic arthritis. Amelie struggles to walk far and has physiotherapy and medication to keep her mobile.
Paul meets the remarkable 11-year old 'butterfly skin boy' Fazeel. He was born with epidermolysis bullosa, a genetic condition that causes his skin to blister at the slightest touch.
Living near the worlds largest uranium mines is complicated for residents of English River First Nation, since you're either working for the mines or your fighting against them.
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