Jimmy Barnes' tough upbringing shaped the artist Australians know and love. And here he reveals to 7.30 what he wish he knew when he was a child.
This week Insight hears from students who have been bullied and the bullies themselves about how their school is stopping it.
Nassim and Dip's confession to the police leads them to court. While tensions bubble over, the judge throws the case out - which is a relief, but also doesn't bring any justice for Andy. As everyone tries to return to their lives, Ray is forced to confront that he may have done more harm than good as Dip is removed from his maths class - and turns to a reluctant Eliza for help. While Zoe and Dip seek some kind of retribution against Andy, Simone finally accepts the reality of her family - and the fact that there might not be anything she can do about them.
Ben picks up Julie, who just received some bad news and needs to get away. Beck still isn't quite ready to let Ben in yet.
Yoshe Taylor's incredible fight for justice as she speaks out for the first time since being released from a Cambodian prison to warn of the scam that's turning innocent people into unsuspecting drug mules.
The third of a series of documentary films that have followed the lives of 14 British children since 1964, when they were seven years old. The children were selected to represent the range of socio-economic backgrounds in Britain at that time, with the explicit assumption that each child's social class predetermines their future. Director Michael Apted takes the helm as the subjects, now aged twenty-one, talk about their lives and their hopes and dreams for the future.
The second of a series of documentary films that have followed the lives of 14 British children since 1964, when they were seven years old. Now having reached the age of 14, the kids drawn from every strata of the British social class structure provide fascinating and at times, poignant insights as to how their dreams and ambitions had been altered.
The first of a series of documentary films that have followed the lives of 14 British children since 1964, when they were seven years old. Acting upon the venerable Jesuit edict "Give me a child until he is seven, and I will give you the man", director Paul Almond and his team of assistants (including later director Michael Apted) selected a group of children to represent the range of socio-economic backgrounds in Britain at that time, with the explicit assumption that each child's social class predetermines their future. Alternative spelling: Seven Up.
As the police begin to investigate Andy, his mother Simone starts to consider that her husband and son have been lying to her. Eliza is disappointed at her school's lacklustre response to the issue and decides to report the website to the press, hoping to increase public pressure and bring about a change in culture. Ray feels betrayed, and their relationship hangs by a thread. When Nassim's attempts to reconcile with Dip lead to her father finding out about the photo, she looks for support online, leading her to Zoe, who has decided to publicly out Andy in social media. Zoe convinces Nassim and Dip to take their case to the police, which leads to unexpected consequences.
Ben suffers through the world's most graphic oversharing, helps a passenger land his dream job, and learns some life lessons from a playful senior citizen.
An exclusive on the shocking story of Yoshe Taylor, a Queensland mother duped into smuggling drugs for an international syndicate.
Ray and Eliza agree to keep the presence of the website hidden from their principal, in the hope that Nassim will be able to get Dip's photo down before she finds out. However, Dip is trolled anonymously online - and when she discovers why, she finds it impossible to keep it hidden from her conservative mother. At Spencer High, Zoe discovers an image of her tryst with Andy stuck to her locker - but can't believe it when the school refuses to do anything about the situation.
At West Park High, teachers Ray and Eliza discuss their school's hard line policies around sex and technology, and a burgeoning new romance soon begins between the two. When Ray finds a naked photo of diligent student Amandip (Dip) Dhaliwal on the phone of her new boyfriend Nassim Bitar, he decides to keep his students safe from repercussions and not report it. But, when he finds the photo has been uploaded to an illegal website, Ray is thrown into a spin. Meanwhile, at nearby Spencer High, 16-year-old Zoe Hunt-Laskaris has been experimenting with online sex with popular, confident Andy Luke. Andy, however, has been recording their interactions - and is deeply involved with an online community of boys sharing images of their friends and peers online.
Leigh Sales presents an engaging and enlightening look at the day's events, from exclusive investigations, probing interviews and revealing feature stories on the issues that matter. Plus, political analysis from Laura Tingle.
Cheers turned to boos in the final years of AFL champion footballer Adam Goodes' career when he publicly called out racism. This impassioned film tracks Australia's heated and divided response.
Sydney woman Li Ying Andrews searches for her lost past. Abandoned by an uncle at an acrobatic school in Taiwan when she was just a small child, Li Ying grew up never even knowing her real name or her birthdate. Perth woman Marie-Anne Keefe, adopted as an infant, goes in search of her biological father after a terrible tragedy prevented her from ever meeting her mother.
In this final episode, Paul and Symon - who were filmed at seven growing up in the same children's home - have an emotional reunion in Australia, where Paul emigrated as a teenager. We catch up with Neil, one of the series' most memorable characters with perhaps the most dramatic course of life events.
Discover the life story of Sir Ian McKellen, as told by the man himself. He shares his personal stories and thoughts from his childhood to present day as well as a wealth of never-before-seen material.
In this episode, we catch up with Bruce, the boarding school boy who was filmed, aged seven, missing his daddy. Growing up, he longed to be a missionary in Africa, but chose a teaching career in the UK instead. As retirement looms, he reflects on his life and work.
The 2019 instalment of the groundbreaking, award-winning documentary series from director Michael Apted, who returns to visit the people whose lives have been followed since they were seven.
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