Once upon a time, every Australian town had a branch of the so-called 'Cranky Women's Association'. Today there are fewer halls, but the Country Women's Association's mission is to improve life for women and children living in rural and remote areas.
In the lead-up to the Invictus Games, Kumi Taguchi explores the work of writer Sarah Sentilles, whose latest book Draw Your Weapons wrestles with some crucial and relevant questions.
Presenters from the Centre for Public Christianity investigate some of the worst that Christians have served up over the centuries, while tracing the origins of Western values like human rights, charity and humility.
This story follows Jo Inkpin, Australia's only openly transgender priest, and Rhett Pearson, a transgender man, as they embark on their own individual quests to reconcile their true identities and their faith.
As coronavirus threatens delivery of services to the disadvantaged, we follow Bill Crews, his staff and volunteers as they fight to keep the Exodus Foundation's doors open for their guests.
Rob Galea is a priest whose conversion to Catholicism followed a tumultuous adolescence in Malta. Now an accomplished singer working from a parish in Bendigo, he works to engage young people through song.
The Red Cross, St Vincent de Paul and the Salvation Army are collaborating on a project called Moving the Needle, hoping to change behaviour in every part of the fashion circle by involving government, industry and consumers.
Hindu's regard Varanasi as the spiritual capital of India and believe that if they die here they will reach Nirvana. 'Death hotels' and a whole industry of death revolves around the disposal of bodies in the holy city.
A group of people with mental health challenges have their photographic portraits displayed publicly at the Emmaus Community in Perth. Founder Al Archer reveals his motivation for starting the centre.
Dr Meredith Lake, award-winning author of The Bible in Australia, links the Easter story of renewal and the Anzac story of sacrifice from a uniquely Australian perspective.
Increasing numbers of older people are living alone, while students and low income earners are finding it hard to find places to live as rents soar. This program follows people taking the first steps to match and hopefully hit it off.
As more people of faith become climate change activists, three Australian Christians reveal what leads them to take non-violent action in support of the climate emergency.
Geraldine Doogue seeks powerful connection with prominent Australians through an investigation of their sacred space. Filmmaker James Ricketson talks about his connection to his home in the northern beaches of Sydney.
When Diana Fisk's infant son was diagnosed with a condition that she was told would see him "abused, bullied and embarrassed" she went in search of someone who could teach him anything is possible.
The program returns with a look inside physical culture, more commonly known as 'Physie', it's like a secret dance club. You might not have heard of it, but chances are someone you know is doing it.
On the 102nd anniversary of the Battle of Beersheba, this program showcases participants in the Light Horse re-enactment and the Ride Like an Anzac commemorative bike ride.
The remarkable story of Genna Radnan, who went to Kenya in her gap year, and based on the need she saw there, began a charity for Kenyan women that has profoundly affected the lives of hundreds of women and children.
Before women had the vote in Australia, Anglican Deaconess Ministries was working to empower women to provide practical, educational and financial assistance in the community, and 127 years later they are still going strong.
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