It's a hung parliament. Four independents and a Greens MP will be critical in determining who forms government. Insight will examine what a minority government will mean for stable government in this country.
Introduced by Rupert Murdoch. Driven by personal tragedy, a former diplomat abandons his political ambitions, to confront a pandemic affecting young lives. "When I look back, I've been through a lot of pretty traumatic times. I've faced demons. And in the course of that, I've stumbled upon what I feel now is my life purpose... helping young people face their demons and actually get to a better place." - Jack Heath "He's one of the most decent people in the world. A man of many qualities. He's devoted to what he does. But what he does is so clearly unselfish and good for other people. He really is an inspiration." - Rupert Murdoch When the suicide of his 21-year-old cousin followed soon after the murder of a close friend, Jack Heath was forced to address his own repressed childhood trauma. This self reflection produced a watershed moment for the former diplomat, political advisor and Keating confidante, and set him on a transformative course with far reaching consequences. Seeking a more meaningful life, Jack Heath turned his back on a promising political career, and sought cooperation and investment from corporate Australia to establish the Inspire Foundation - a not-for-profit organisation committed to supporting and inspiring youth, reducing youth suicide and eliminating the stigma of mental illness. By extension, the Foundation's Reach Out online initiative has provided Jack Heath with the opportunity to exorcise some of his own demons while changing the lives of many at-risk 14-25 year old Australians. "Jack had the reputation of being a 'Superman' - he had this tremendous drive to make a difference. Resigning his position from Keating's office was definitely the hardest thing he has ever had to do. Once he'd done that, he then had to face everything about himself. It was like he threw himself off a cliff." - Michael Rennie, benefactor and friend. When the interactive Reach Out website was established in 1997, Australia had one of the highest rates of youth suicide in the western world. Over the past decade, suicide among young Australians has almost halved - an extraordinary public health achievement. This is a story about a high flyer whose personal commitment to the cause helped achieve this significant reversal - and who now aims to replicate Australia's success internationally. Producer: Renata Gombac Executive Producer: Deborah Fleming
Stories include, 'Week two of negotiations begin', 'Independents home turf', 'International betting scandal rocks Pakistan', 'Conservative movement rallies for Restoring Honour'.
Stories include, 'Labor loses two-party preferred vote', 'Animal bars have no place in the Territory', 'Shadow cast on historic test victory', 'Bishop: Labor lost the election', 'UK hung parliament an uneasy alliance', 'DJ sex case expands beyond chief executive', 'Bones discovered in Milat's dumping ground'.
An investigation that takes us inside major Australian organised crime networks. Four Corners details the activities of these powerful networks. The program reveals how these networks are able to function despite attention from the police. It shows how officials on the waterfront and other points of authority are paid off to assist the importation of drugs and the chemicals needed to make them. As a result, the networks imported and sold drugs worth millions of dollars. The program also reveals the identity of the men involved, the network they created and the police operation that targeted them.
Panellists include Jessica Rudd - author, Campaign Ruby, Malcolm Fraser - former Australian Prime Minister, John Keane - author, The Life and Death of Democracy, Chris Berg - research fellow, Institute of Public Affairs and Christine Wallace - journalist and commentator.
The story, 'Ultimate betrayal', details the night Robert Farquharson cold bloodedly drove his three sons into a dark, freezing dam and drowned them in 2005. The story, 'Whale of a time', investigates the dwarf minke whales in the Great Barrier Reef. The story, 'Five days in hell', examines the response by authorities when Hurricane Katrina hit and how America failed its citizens.
Indigenous communities are vulnerable to consumer scams. Healthy food can be beyond some Indigenous people's budget. Plus, Casey Donovan is back!
Mark Davis profiles anti-Islam Dutch politician Geert Wilders, who's come from the fringe to have a deciding vote over who governs the Netherlands. President Barack Obama has been swimming off the Gulf Coast in the United States recently to try to convince everyone it's safe again after the oil spill, but Environmental Scientist Wilma Subra from Louisiana is one of the people who's far from convinced. Also this week, David Brill has been back to the scene of the Exxon Valdez oil disaster off Alaska, to see the Crude Reality of how lives are still being shaped by what happened 21 years ago.
The story, 'Madness on the motorway', details the events that unfolded on the M6 motorway in England in 2008. The story, 'The beauty trap', investigates the dangers associated with cosmetic surgery. The story, 'King of comedy', speaks with Robin Williams about his stand up comedy show- 'Weapons of Self-Destruction'.
Stories include, 'Abbott agrees to costings compromise', 'Parliament confirmed as a deadlock', 'Government will be tested in Parliament', 'Fight against AIDS not yet won', 'UN delivers mixed discrimination report', 'Trapped miners face three-month wait', 'Scars of Katrina still visible'.
The Oscars of Aussie science - the Eureka Awards; penguin winners and losers; your pass to the Australian Museum; the unsung hero of science - the Zebra Finch!
Stories include, 'Abbott silly and ill-advised: independents', 'Brown: What does the Coalition have to hide?', 'Rush lives with a deep sense of guilt', 'Police dismissed over offensive emails', 'Kilcullen on rising Australian casualty rate'.
Stories include, 'Independents put demands on the table', 'Minority rule', 'Hasluck candidates hold their breath'.
Stories include, 'Independents present demands', 'Katter: We will not give a blank cheque', 'Unique opportunity for reform', 'More open government possible: Xenophon', 'Email scandal strikes Victoria Police', 'Digger killed in Afghanistan', 'Bombers strike across Iraq'.
Stories include, 'Independents meet in Canberra', 'Green updates on seats still in doubt', 'Americans divided over Ground Zero mosque', 'Chilling statistics for young drivers'.
Is it possible to defuse a terrorist? Can a violent extremist be disarmed, mellowed and transformed into an upright citizen who values human life and religious diversity? These are some of the profound and perplexing questions confronting authorities in Indonesia as they face rampant recidivism among terrorists. Jihadis do their time only to head out of their prison cell and back into a terrorist cell.
This feature is only available for subscribers. Please contact your EnhanceTV school administrator or email email@example.com