Jenny Brockie takes a look at why remorse matters in the law, and how to tell if someone is truly remorseful.
Jenny Brockie takes a look at how animals can have a positive impact on a person's health.
When Fidan Shevket started dating her boyfriend, she wouldn’t let him leave a toothbrush at her Sydney apartment. She was worried it could be used as evidence of a de facto relationship, which could give him claim to part of her home if they ever broke up. “If we're ever going to move in together, if we're ever going to get married, if we're ever going to do anything to make this relationship go to the next level - then I absolutely want a [prenup],” Fidan tells Insight’s Jenny Brockie. Fidan has been a family lawyer for 15 years and has seen how bitter break-ups can get, especially when it comes to the division of assets. So, after two and a half years with her boyfriend, she is writing up what she calls “the greatest [prenup] ever drafted.” When Kathy Robinson met her now husband, Cam Robinson, money was tight. She had four children and had just come out of a difficult break-up. She was left with the family home, a big mortgage and a little in the way of savings. Cam, who was single with no children and owned multiple properties, had far more in assets than Kathy – so a discussion about getting a prenup arose early in the relationship. But the couple quickly decided it wasn’t for them. “Going into a relationship you have to have trust,” Kathy says. “If you can’t trust your partner, then who can you trust really?” Family lawyer, Jodylee Bartal, writes prenups for her clients and says they are no longer just the domain of the rich and famous. But often certain clauses she gets asked to include in a prenup aren’t legally binding, and putting too much detail into prenups can increase the risk of the Family Court voiding the agreement. Family lawyer, Kasey Fox, recently signed a prenup with her fiancé, Travis Goode. They decided against putting this kind of detail into their agreement. “I actually think it can be dangerous to put too much of that detail in about what's going to happen during the relationship, because the whole idea of one of these agreements is that they only come into effect if you separate,” she says. For all of Fidan’s efforts, her boyfriend has not yet signed the prenup. “If he doesn't sign, I've been very clear on this: if he doesn't sign it there's big trouble, meaning the relationship will probably come to an end – almost definitely, it will come to an end.”
Jenny Brockie takes a look at how transgender teenagers are navigating their way through the ups and downs of school and life.
Jenny Brockie takes a look at how people decide when to intervene with surgery for their individual weight loss.
Jenny Brockie takes a look at how life worked out for the promised brides sent to Australia in the 1950s and '60s.
Jenny Brockie takes a look at what young people who have attempted or contemplated suicide are thinking and feeling at that time.
Jenny Brockie takes a look at what people who are under cost-of-living pressures are expecting from Government in this election.
Bowel cancer is Australia’s second biggest cancer killer, with 5597 Australians expected to die from it this year. But it’s also treatable if found early, and could be prevented with a healthier lifestyle. Why are so many Australians being diagnosed with bowel cancer? And how can you prevent it?
Jenny Brockie takes a look at what happens when family and faith collide. What is more important?
Jenny Brockie speaks to people with HIV, and they discuss what it's like to date and love in 2019.
Bullying happens to one in four kids and can have long term impacts but some schools are reducing it. This week Insight hears from students who have been bullied and the bullies themselves about how their school is stopping it.
One in four Australians feel lonely at least three days a week, and experts warn this could be our next health epidemic. This week Insight looks at why loneliness is an increasing problem in Australia and hears what is – and isn’t – working to overcome it.
Jenny Brockie takes a look at what the evidence says about vitamins and supplements, and discusses whether people care about them.
Jenny Brockie takes a look at why more and more kids are getting sports injuries.
Jenny Brockie meets with people whose lives were changed after being saved by a stranger.
Jenny Brockie takes a look at how pill testing could change attitudes towards recreational drug use.
Jenny Brockie takes a look at endometriosis, a disease that plagues many women across Australia. Endometriosis is a disease where tissue similar to the lining of the uterus grows outside the uterus on other parts of the body like the bowel and bladder. Many women with endometriosis experience pain on a daily basis and this can greatly impact every aspect of their lives.
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