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?
Return to the year filmmakers and toymakers teamed up to turn two hours of entertainment into all consuming franchises, in 1989: The Year That Made Us.
Mireya and Ronny make a powerful discovery in the area around the nest. Bryce suspects Bigfoot is emitting infrasound to repel the team from its territory.
Russell finds a structure he believes is a Bigfoot nest. Meanwhile, new team member Ronny joins Mireya in a race to the nest to collect DNA samples.
With a team member down, Russell and Mireya must forge ahead to hunt down leads. Their investigations uncover the first pieces of potential Bigfoot evidence.
A team of specialists, armed with the latest technology, try to locate the fabled bigfoot. The start of their search takes them to the forests of Oregon.
Multiple news programs reported on a piece of turf being transplanted from the MCG to the GABBA for the 2020 AFL Grand Final. However this was not news but a promotion instigated by Rebel Sport. When is news considered news and not advertising? How may Rebel Sport have benefited from these news reports?
Republican US President Donald Trump and Democrat candidate Joe Biden face off in a fiery first presidential debate.
Political cartoonists have a field day with the Federal Government's announcement of a 'gas-fired recovery'. Consider the imagery in the cartoons, look at the size and positioning of different politicians. How do the cartoonists tell a story and demonstrate relationships with a simple image? How do some of the cartoons and images refer to previous moments in history eg; bushfires and the Copenhagen climate change conference.
How did trafficking in conspiracy theories move from the fringes of US politics into the White House? This documentary examines how once-fringe conspiracy theories came to be wielded as a tool at the highest levels of American politics.
A tense cat-and-mouse narrative about a jihadi sleeper cell planning a massacre at an iconic British event. Faced with this scenario, real counterterrorism experts reveal the tactics being used to try and foil such plots, showing how elite decision-makers in the police, the government and the security services work together to prevent a terrorist outrage. All the while they have to balance the impact of their decisions on civil liberties and public safety, while grappling with the complex legal and moral questions surrounding counterterrorism.
In the lead-up to the Invictus Games, Kumi Taguchi explores the work of writer Sarah Sentilles, whose latest book Draw Your Weapons wrestles with some crucial and relevant questions.
Presenters from the Centre for Public Christianity investigate some of the worst that Christians have served up over the centuries, while tracing the origins of Western values like human rights, charity and humility.
In this funny, heart-warming and revealing episode, we speak to kids from around Australia - from the city to the country - about families, friendships, screen time, bullying, sex, death, and the internet.
In 1994, a 13-year-old boy disappears without a trace from San Antonio, Texas. Three and a half years later, he is found alive, thousands of miles away in a village in southern Spain with a story of kidnap and torture. His family is overjoyed to bring him home. But all is not quite as it seems. The boy bears many of the same distinguishing marks he always had, but why does he now have a strange accent? Why does he look so different? And why doesn't the family seem to notice these glaring inconsistencies? It's only when an investigator starts asking questions that this strange tale takes an even stranger turn.
We speak to eight Australians who live in public housing to ask them the tough questions, such as: why do you get a house for doing nothing?
We ask six Olympic gold medallists and one Paralympic gold medallist about winning. Is it all it's cracked up to be? What does it take to be the best in the world?
Eight people talk about what it's like to live with HIV. While the disease is no longer life-threatening - or even contagious - with the right medication, the fear and stigma it still carries for many is life-changing.
By the end of this episode, you'll have met eight remarkable people on the autism spectrum, and been given eight unique windows into a world we rarely, if ever, hear about.
What does it do to someone, ending a life? In this episode, each of the people you'll meet woke up one morning feeling like an ordinary person, and went to bed forever changed.
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