Discussion with then Foreign Minister regarding expulsion of Israeli diplomat following incident in Dubai
Look at the future of Europe and whether any countries will be kicked out, with particular focus on the Greek financial crisis.
An internal dispute within the Wilderness Society threatens to tear it apart.
The story, 'Seeing red', investigates the political unrest in Thailand. The story, 'The love lab', details how scientists in America are cracking the love code, by tracking the chemicals in our brain when we fall in love. The story, 'Veil of suspicion', examines the wearing of the hijab and the head-to-toe burka by Muslims in various countries.
The story, 'Something about Mary', details Mary Hutton's campaign to save the sun bears in Asia. The story, 'Fighting spirit', follows two families that have children born prematurely. The story, 'Swept away', examines the sport of rock fishing.
On this, the last show of the series, George Negus travels to London for Dateline to work out where Britain's future lies following the incredibly interesting general election on May 6th.
Stories include, 'Markets down on European debt fears', 'Stephen Long discusses market panic', 'Hockey links dollar's fall to mining tax', 'Media under fire for outing MP', 'Frontbenchers debate the week in politics', 'Adelaide Archbishop denies sex-abuse knowledge', 'US oil spill worse than expected', 'US Islamic women fight for quality'.
Explores the numbers in the life of our human body - from the age of ten to middle age. We follow a girl's journey through puberty, a boy after his testosterone levels have soared 50 times transforming him into a man, and the incredible transformation a woman's body goes through in order to have a child. We also examine the everyday tasks our body's perform, including laughter.
Stories include, 'Facebook friend or foe?', 'Class action could harm corporate Australia', 'Ross Garnaut on the resource profits tax', 'Clarke and Dawe ask the million dollar questions'.
Mysterious creatures from the depths of the Southern Ocean; did humans kill off Australia's megafauna?; and gardens taking the heat out of hi-rise.
Stories include, 'Army regains control of Bangkok', '$750m worth of art stolen in Paris', 'Rio Tinto rethinks plans over profits tax', 'Ross Garnaut supports a tax on mining profits', 'Christopher Hitchens discusses his memoir', 'David Campbell resigns after gay club allegations', 'North Korea sank South Korean navy ship: report'.
The latest IQ2 debate asks "Should Governments Censor the Internet?". It features the Head of Public Policy for Google Asia, Ross La Jeunesse, journalist David Marr, Beijing-based columnist Kaiser Kuo and more.
Stories include, 'Red shirt leaders surrender to police', 'Tourists avoid land of smiles', 'Hockey dodges details', 'Shadow Treasurer Joe Hockey speaks with Kerry O'Brien'.
Stories include, 'Greens look to win over disaffected Labor voters', 'Radical treatment gives MS patient back his life', 'Gillian Armstrong meets up with old friends'.
Australia has apparently got through the global financial crisis remarkably unscathed compared to the rest of the world - for now. In large part, that's for reasons that have less to do with economic management than the bounties of nature. Australia is China's quarry, and as that nation industrialises at a cracking pace, our raw materials have ensured the money and the good times keep on flowing. But what happens if China sneezes? Australia will catch more than a cold.
How big is too big? Australia is taking unprecedented numbers of migrants - permanent and temporary. Insight examines whether a bigger Australia is really a better Australia.
This feature is only available for subscribers. Please contact your EnhanceTV school administrator or email email@example.com