Creativity defines the human species, it underpins our favourite technology, lies behind our music and arts and has allowed us to journey beyond our own planet. For a long time, it was seen as a gift of the gods, something beyond scientific explanation. This film finds out what really happens in your brain before you have a great idea, discovers how day-dreaming can help you become a creative genius and explores the link between obsession and great ideas.
Most of us walk past homeless people on a daily basis. But how many of us really take a moment to stop and ask who these people are, and what it's really like not to have a place to call home?
Take a walk through the shadowy boundaries that lay between fact and fiction. From the media mogul undercover MI6 and Mossad spy, alleged UFO sighting cover-ups by the UK government, to the murky world of Hollywood - each chapter connects the conspiracy theory dots. Each episode will select a historical 'fact' and examine it through a conspiracy theorist's lens. These theories seek to expose as myth much of what we accept as truth. Did Hitler really die in 1945? Did a Russian nuclear submarine attempt to launch a nuclear missile at Hawaii in 1968? And was Diana ruthlessly murdered by members of her own family? These theories, as we'll find out, are, for some, far closer to the truth than you would have ever imagined.
Perth-based burns surgeon Fiona Wood talks to Geraldine Doogue about the power of the place she nominates as her sacred space: the operating theatre.
Robots are increasingly used with children on the autism spectrum. So what are the ethical and moral implications of using robots to teach children social life skills?
Driven by a deep Christian belief to help others less fortunate, three Polish missionaries devote their lives to caring for people, providing basic health care and education to people in remote parts of PNG.
Baptist Minister Karina Kreminski is well known in the neighbourhood for her blog Surry Hills and Valleys. We explore Karina's theology, life story and her views about the life and times of Surry Hills locals.
At Newcastle's John Hunter Hospital, clinical and theatrical expertise are brought together to provide groundbreaking opportunities for people living with the devastating effects of a stroke.
Photographer Hoda Afshar's experience of migration to Australia has redefined her relationship with Iran, Islam and her art. Her portrait of author/refugee Behrouz Boochani won last year's Bowness Photography Prize.
Strong connections are forged when girls from a Sydney high school travel to Brewarrina to play netball with a team of young Indigenous people. They meet Elders and hear stories of past injustices and dreams for the future.
Deborah Cheetham, proud Yorta Yorta woman, opera singer, composer and entrepreneur talks to Geraldine Doogue about her deep connection to her country in regional Victoria.
Explores the religious complexities of Sri Lanka through the experience of an Australian-Sri Lankan family, the De Silvas, and people from other faiths who live in the island nation.
This filmmaker and playwright also studied electrical engineering. His great passion is bringing people to Christ. As a child, he fled the Congo, then had eight years in a camp before being accepted as a refugee to Australia.
With help from Rebecca Gibney and eating disorder experts around the world, Kylie starts to find some answers as she provides an intimate insight into one of the world's deadliest mental illnesses.
Rebecca Gibney presents the raw and revealing story of Kylie, who has suffered with anorexia and a binge eating disorder since age 15. This is an insight into one of the world's deadliest mental illnesses.
A heart-warming, inspirational story about a bunch of young blokes who live for the game but have never been allowed to play, who start a physical disability rugby league competition in regional Australia.
Eight survivors from eight different disasters go back to the moment of impact, recalling exactly what happened, how they survived, and ultimately where their lives are now.
At Christian Brothers College in WA, boys are guided by mentors and teachers through a year-long program of ritual, self-reflection and challenge to shape and define the type of man they want to be.
What does being deaf feel like? What do deaf people wish they could hear? Through sign and speech, eight profoundly deaf Australians give a unique insight into their lives.
Having left politics behind them, ex-politicians reflect on what life was like in the Canberra bubble and what they learned from it.
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