Find out who's shaping Africa's fashion scene with Diana Opoti as she travels to Africa's fashion capitals and shows you the latest trends and portrays emerging young talents.
Rick McCrank. Frank Gerwer. Two seasoned pros throw their hats into the ring to see if they can cut it in the highly competitive worlds of freestyle and slalom.
Bundjalung elder Arthur Williams is one of the few members of the community that still speak language, he will sing and talk about his life through his words.
When two men from Western Australia's Kimberley region became dads, they never expected they would be raising their daughters, five girls between them, on their own, as single dads.
Elder Stewart Hoosan reveals the importance of keeping lands healthy and alive through his paintings and unique storytelling from Karrwa country.
Three young men gather reflections around the Yindyamarra Sculpture Trail by the banks of the Murray River near Albury-Wodonga.
Filmmaker Michael Moore predicted that Donald Trump would become the 45th president of the US. Travelling across the country, Moore interviews American citizens to get a sense of the social, economic and political impact of Trump's victory. Moore also takes an in-depth look at the media, the electoral college, the government agenda and his home town of Flint, Michigan.
Sit down, and get ready for a quick lesson on Aboriginal humour. Join Kiara Milera as she explores the use, ways, and origins of the unique humour of her people.
Local woman Tracey Cooley shares the history of La Perouse and its importance to the Aboriginal community and introduces us to the weekend world of Lapa Panthers.
Rapper Abie 'Predator' Wright, from Street Warriors Fame, takes us to his special places around Newcastle and shares his love and passion for family, community and the steel city he calls home.
George Hayes Sr was the owner of the Neutral Junction Station, in the central desert of the Northern Territory. When he passed away, he handed the ownership of the station to his son, George Hayes.
The 747 was a game changer; the jet that gave us cheap air travel. With its distinctive hump, the 747 is the most recognisable airliner on the planet. It's so massive the Wright brothers could have made their historic flight in economy. But it is much more than just a big aeroplane. We look at how this giant transformed our world when it first took to the skies in 1970. Now it has transported the equivalent of 80 percent of the human race and travelled 100,000 round trips to the moon. But this first wide-body airliner was a billion dollar gamble that took technology to the limits - and nearly destroyed the Boeing Company. This is the remarkable untold story of the jumbo jet.
With an idyllic island lifestyle as the backdrop we find out what makes Badu unique through the stories of the people as expressed in their art and culture.
This program investigates how and why the problem of sexual abuse and exploitation by peacekeepers has persisted despite the UN's efforts to stamp it out, and why the UN has a record of only 53 uniformed peacekeepers and one international civilian peacekeeper being sent to prison for sexual offences. Correspondent Ramita Navai and the film team track down survivors across the globe who were as young as 10 when they say they were raped or exploited by UN peacekeepers who were supposed to protect them.
When news hit on March 24, 2015, that a Germanwings Airbus A320 had crashed in the French Alps, no one could have guessed the cause. The co-pilot, 28-year-old Andreas Lubitz, had deliberately flown the plane into the side of a mountain to kill himself and the other 149 people on board. It was a terrifying act that triggered questions about the safety of air travel and the reliability of pilot testing.
Former Australian prime minister John Howard shares memories and opinions with veteran journalist Mike Munro.
Is there anything closer to the heart of Australians than beer? More than any other ritual in the past 200 years, two men sharing a beer has defined the Australian character. It's brought us together in pubs and sporting grounds, lubricating our friendships, quenching our thirst and rewarding our labours at day's end. Your Shout is a the definitive history of beer in Australia, an untold story that both delights and surprises. As far back as Captain James Cook's first charting of the east coast of Australia in 1770, beer has played a central role in our history. Cook actually brewed beer on that voyage to sterilise the ship's fetid drinking water. When rum-fuelled drunkenness swept the early European settlement, beer was officially promoted as a healthier alternative. While home brewing was the norm for many early settlers the brewing of beer soon became one of the major industries of Australia and established some of the nation's great family fortunes. Our first official brewer was John Boston whose concoction was made from Indian corn and with cape gooseberry leaves. Then, in 1824, Peter Degraves built the Cascade brewery in Tasmania, which has survived to the present day. Today Australian beer is loved and enjoyed around the world, and two great corporations dominate local industry with sales of $8 billion a year. Your Shout is the history documentary all Australia has been waiting to see.
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