Tracie challenges Tom to get his act together, while Digby must juggle the demands of preparing for an exhibition while pursuing his plans to live independently.
Three people with Down syndrome take their first strides towards independence. Digby Webster is an artist who wants to live alone, Tom Elenor wants stardom, and Tracie Sammut is an actress who wants to teach.
Geraldine Doogue makes a powerful connection with Australia's first female archbishop, Kay Goldsworthy, as she reveals her sacred space and what it means to her.
Jewish singer Fay Sussman takes her klezmer band to Poland on a very personal journey to revivify klezmer music and seek out her Polish Jewish heritage.
Could you imagine forgiving the murderer of your child and grandchild? Agnes Furey did just that. In the process, she not only gave the killer his life back, but rediscovered her own sense of purpose.
Shebah, the taxi service for women, offers a fascinating perspective on women of different faiths and cultures as they drive and ride in a supportive, safe environment.
Is the need to confess an imperative all humans share? Kumi Taguchi reveals what confession looks like today; the Sacrament of Reconciliation in the Catholic tradition, and a secular urban confession offered on street corners.
What happens to old dogs when their owners can't take care of them anymore? Compass meets older people who have been 'matched up' with older dogs, bringing new life to both. Final for 2017.
Growing up in South Africa, Steve Pasvolsky and his siblings were cared for by their nanny Angelina. When the Pasvolsky family migrated to Australia, they left Angelina behind. Forty years later they return to find her.
In the 500th anniversary of Luther's challenge to the Catholic Church, Kumi Taguchi explores the relevance of the event that kickstarted a revolution that continues to resonate in Australian lives today.
Brazilian spiritual healer Joao De Faria Texeira treats people using controversial methods. The filmmaker follows the journey of her friend Lya who has advanced cancer as she travels from Melbourne to the Brazilian village.
Anne Deveson was the first female talkback broadcaster in Australia, a writer/filmmaker/mental health activist/mother. At 85, she grappled with Alzheimer's as she prepared to donate her papers to the National Archive.
Cana Farm provides a new way of life for some of society's most marginalised people through its prison release support program. Here inmates learn both practical and life skills as they try to reintegrate into society.
Husna Pasha is an Australian-Indian dynamo with a burning desire to be Australia's answer to Oprah Winfrey. Growing up in rural Tasmania, her family were not just "the only Indians in the village", they were the only Muslims.
Julie McCrossin charts the rise of Australia's LGBTQI rights movement. From the first Mardi Gras to legislative and social changes, we hear from those who put everything on the line in the fight for equality.
Black Power with Stan Grant: Looking back on pivotal events like the founding of the tent embassy and the Freedom Rides, Stan asks how far have we come? Is there such a thing as an Indigenous nation and how does it define itself?
Kumi Taguchi explores migration to Australia and changing attitudes towards our newest citizens. Migrants reveal what contributes to their sense of belonging and how it enriches our society as a whole.
Child Survivors of the Holocaust Community in Sydney and Melbourne retain a child's perspective of memories from a culture and society extinguished during the Holocaust.
This feature is only available for subscribers. Please contact your EnhanceTV administrator or email firstname.lastname@example.org