When a new, deadly virus spreads across North America at an alarming rate, one man is singled out for bringing the disease to the country.
As President Donald Trump declares war on MS-13 and points to the killings on Long Island to justify efforts to ramp up deportations, The Gang Crackdown investigates the fraught relationship between immigrant communities and law enforcement, and whether the crackdown is making Long Island safer - or scapegoating innocent Hispanic teenagers.
This is the story of the apartment in downtown Johannesburg that, between the late 1940s and early 1960s, became a hub of resistance against apartheid.
A portrait of an intrepid group of leitis, or Indigenous transgender women, who are fighting a rising tide of religious fundamentalism and intolerance in the South Pacific kingdom of Tonga.
A cattle station's view of negotiating with a distant bureaucracy, this fascinating observational documentary documents relationships within the Aboriginal community of Collum Collum.
John Pilger's documentary goes to the heart of the struggle for democracy today. Britain's National Health Service, the NHS, was the world's first universal public health service. Designed to give millions of people freedom from fear, the NHS today is under threat of being sold off and converted to a free market model inspired by America's disastrous health insurance system, which results in the death every year of an estimated 45,000 people. Now President Trump says the NHS is on the table in any future trade deal with America. Filmed in Britain and the United States, this timely, compelling documentary touches us all and reveals what may be the last battle to preserve the most fundamental human right.
In rural Australia, where young adults can live up to a day's drive from their closest neighbour, contact with the opposite sex isn't always so easy. B and S balls have subsequently found their place as a notoriously raucous event for singles to connect.
After an oil boom in North Dakota, the state's crime rates have surged. On the Fort Berthold Indian reservation, rates of sexual violence have increased 168 percent, with Indigenous women most affected.
What's it like to be young, and find out you've got cancer? This film, narrated by actor and comedian Jack Whitehall, tells 11 inspirational stories, revealing how a range of young people have dealt with their cancer diagnosis and the treatment process. We hear, primarily in their own words, about their fears, their hopes, and their experiences.
Deep beneath the complex world of organ and tissue transplantation are the heart-wrenching stories of real people awaiting lifesaving organs in Australia. Why must they wait so long? Are changes in policy required - or shifts in perception? Is it as simple as signing up and having the conversation with loved ones? And why do we avoid the topic of death?
In 1987, a teenage girl escapes from a lakeside compound. She triggers the police to raid the property and rescue her siblings. What is this cult called the Family?
When Aussie plasterer Scott fell head over heels in love with Ethiopian nanny Eskii, he had no idea how complicated planning their wedding would be. Eskii's parents are insisting she includes as many traditional Ethiopian elements as possible. She's pushed to breaking point trying to keep her family happy whilst making sure Scott feels included in his own wedding. Meanwhile, Greek Australian George always thought he'd marry a Greek girl in an Orthodox Church. Things changed when he met a Malaysian Indian doctor, Ranmeet, a Sikh who dreams of a traditional wedding in a Sikh temple. They understand each other's desire for a religious wedding, so they've found a unique solution - two weddings in two countries! Only glitch - Ranmeet must convert to Greek Orthodox and George must take on a new Sikh name.
We follow the lives of three young women, Diana, Lida and Vika, who live in the metropolis of St Petersburg and share a goal of finding a husband. But how do you find a man in a country where women by far outnumber men? Psychologist Vladimir Rakovsky has an easy solution. He is a tutor of his own school, and runs highly priced courses. We witness Rakovsky teaching Diana, Lida, and Vika, together with a bunch of other young women, how to seduce a man.
Where are the lost kids of 2008's confronting documentary The Oasis? This follow-up film revisits the homeless teens whose chaotic lives shocked the nation.
Wagga residents Katherine and Mason are recovering from the break-in that left their Housing Commission home trashed. Determined to make their home a safe haven, they've opened their doors to other young Wagga residents facing struggles of their own.
We meet individuals and families from different parts of the New South Wales Riverina area who are facing a range of challenges - from homelessness, to drought, and a crime wave that's swept through parts of Wagga Wagga. Mason and Katherine live in the Wagga suburb of Tolland with their two-year-old daughter Suzianna. After returning to their house after a night away with friends, they find their house has been ransacked and valuables stolen. Will they be able to find trust in the community again or will they seek a better life elsewhere for their daughter?
Filmmaker and former actor Ben Steel embarks on a soul-searching journey that looks beyond the bright lights to explore mental health issues within the Australian entertainment industry.
In New Zealand's rural Taranaki region, adolescent boys growing up in poverty often end up turning to crime, some racking up criminal convictions before they hit 16. Most young offenders find themselves locked up - but a lucky few get a chance to avoid 'juvie' by participating in START Taranaki, an early intervention program designed to give them a second lease on life.
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