Brought up under apartheid in South Africa, Anton Enus only tasted real equality on arrival in Australia. Now a well-known media figure, he's turned his cancer battle into a health campaign. He speaks with Kathryn Robinson.
After nine years and 500 interviews, Jane Hutcheon prepares to say farewell to the program. In her final interview, Jane speaks with an Australian icon, media doyen and current chair of the ABC, Ita Buttrose.
He's one of Australia's leading actors, but as a young man John Howard lacked confidence. After flunking medical and legal studies, his sense of self-worth soared when he discovered acting. He sits down with Jane Hutcheon.
William Yang has spent five decades exploring cultural and sexual identity through his work as a photographer. After coming out as gay, it took him many more years to shrug off shame around his Chinese heritage.
Rosie Batty has been a tireless crusader against family violence since her son Luke was murdered by his father in 2014. After years of activism and a clutch of accolades, she's finally allowing herself to grieve.
As one of Australia's most prominent social justice advocates, Tim Costello has fought against poverty and inequity for much of his life. He speaks with Jane Hutcheon about faith, humanity and what the future holds.
Melissa Kang was the longest-serving 'Dolly Doctor', answering letters from adolescents for 23 years. While the magazine has closed and teenagers now turn to the internet, Dr Kang says the concerns are largely unchanged.
Australian Federal Police Commander Grant Edwards was once an elite athlete and Australia's strongest man. But his work to prevent child exploitation pushed him to the brink of his emotional endurance.
Athlete Jana Pittman is a two-time world champion and four-time Commonwealth Games gold medallist, but her dream of Olympic victory eluded her. She swapped the pressures of elite sport for motherhood and a new career.
Jane Hutcheon sits down with sports stars, celebrities, philosophers, politicians and public figures from Australia and overseas, for an in-depth conversation.
Filmmaker PJ Hogan drew on the challenges of his own childhood to make the hit movie Muriel's Wedding. Life has continued to throw him curve balls, with none so tough as having two autistic children.
Nyadol Nyuon grew up in a Kenyan refugee camp and moved to Australia in her teens. She defied the low expectations of her teachers to become a lawyer and advocate for refugees and human rights.
As founders of Lonely Planet, Tony Wheeler and his wife Maureen cornered a market and built a multi-million-dollar travel guide empire. The business has now been sold, but Tony remains a tireless globetrotter.
London-trained artist Bernard Ollis spent decades teaching in Australian art schools before returning to the studio full-time. He now paints and travels the world alongside his partner, artist Wendy Sharpe.
Nakkiah Lui grew up in a close-knit Aboriginal family in Western Sydney, fiercely proud of her heritage but uncertain of her place in the world. Now she's forging a path as a playwright, actor and comedian.
Seven years ago, Murray Cook hung up his red skivvy and left The Wiggles after 21 wildly successful years. He struggled with the decision for a while, but has now found a new musical calling - as a rock band guitarist.
Comedian Mikey Robins has never hidden his complex relationship with food, or the enduring battle with his weight. He's now combined his passion for history and food in a book of bizarre food-themed stories through the ages.
Maya Newell describes herself as a "gayby" - the child of same-sex parents. Growing up with two mums, she spent years answering questions about her upbringing, and now works as a filmmaker spotlighting stories of difference.
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