The Mustangs-Wildcats merger means constant fighting in the new team. If they want to win, it's time to make some big changes.
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.
The penalty shootouts are nail-bitingly close but even after the whistle blows and the final score is announced, there's still one last surprise in store for the Mustangs.
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.
The looming final against the Wildcats is sending everyone a bit crazy. Have the Mustangs got what it takes to finally win the trophy?
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.
After spying the Wildcats bullying Ruby, Anusha gets carried away with a plan to take action. But Ruby stands up for herself.
Marnie desperately wants to get scouted. To do that, she has to persuade Anton to let her play with the boys, and miss half of the Mustangs' crucial semifinal.
Playing in a skills camp with the best in the league, Marnie gets a wake-up call - she's going to have to work a lot harder for her dream than she'd realised.
Jane Hutcheon sits down with sports stars, celebrities, philosophers, politicians and public figures for an in-depth conversation with leading newsmakers from Australia or overseas.
Marnie has been keeping a secret from Liv and when it emerges, Liv questions whether soccer is really her passion.
David Marr began his working life in the law, before finding his calling as a writer. He's spent almost half a century observing and chronicling the country he loves: Australia. He speaks with Julia Baird.
Marnie and the team campaign to get sanitary bins for the Mustangs clubhouse, while Anusha struggles to find the balance between independence and the support she needs.
Former nun Margaret Harrod turned whistleblower on her twin brother - a Catholic priest - when she realised he was sexually abusing children. He's now in jail. Margaret speaks with Eleanor Hall.
Marnie is forced to play friendship umpire when a team night watching soccer gets turned into a pity-party for heartbroken Liv, and Ruby's unexpected appearance divides the girls.
Ella Holcombe lost her parents and home in the Black Saturday bushfires 10 years ago. She's now written a children's book based on her story, and is speaking publicly for the first time. She sits down with Eleanor Hall.
The grudge match against the Wildcats has everyone feeling the pressure, especially Marnie, who develops some obsessive pre-game rituals.
Ellen Fanning interviews the outgoing director of Sydney Festival, Wesley Enoch.
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