Jamali spends time with hate preacher Ruben Israel and his fundamentalist disciples as they attempt to disrupt the New Orleans Southern Decadence festival.
In the midst of a war on drugs, Ross meets the police and vigilantes accused of a wave of murders as well as drug users and dealers and the families of victims of the violence.
In the wake of Trump's election victory, Ross finds a country riven by racial hatred and extremists on both sides arming themselves for a coming war.
Jamali hangs out with conservative students as tensions on campus rise during UC Berkeley's Free Speech Week.
With people talking more than ever before about women's rights, Jamali investigates what it means to be a third wave, second wave and anti-feminist.
In regional Queensland, one community has made a very big impression in a very short time. Fleeing decades of war and unrest, Toowoomba's South Sudanese community started nearly 20 years ago with just three families. It has since grown rapidly, but has struggled to find a place as media drum up fear of 'African youth' in Australia. The Sudanese community in Toowoomba is fighting to reclaim a positive image.
Hing travels to the town of Woolgoolga, a town with a population of around 4500 people but home to the largest regional settlement of Sikhs in Australia. Woolgoolga's Sikh community are now blueberry barons: 75 percent of Australia's blueberries are grown here. The community that was founded before Federation by a handful of migrant banana farmers from India has now grown to half the population.
Comedian Michael Hing travels to regional Australia to hear how Australians from migrant communities answer a question they're still asked no matter how long they've been here.
Ross Kemp's last investigation hits close to home as he exposes the 21st-century slave trade. Entering the world of human trafficking, Ross need look no further than the UK.
Before Meghan walks down the aisle, she'll have to learn perfect royal etiquette. But being a royal is no easy feat. This special is an exclusive guide to joining the British royal family, and everything Meghan must know.
A look behind the scenes of Australia's most controversial beauty pageant. For 16 years, the pageant has attracted the who's who of Sydney's Lebanese community, as the daughters of proud families compete to be crowned Miss Lebanon Australia. The documentary is seen through the eyes of the contestants and the pageant's 'glam squad', who create the perfect beauty queen over a five-week period. The winner will go on to compete in the prestigious Miss Lebanon Emigrant Beauty Pageant in Beirut, with a history of past queens going on to achieve international stardom in the Middle East.
Since childhood Mekko has had a reputation as a seer in his community, able to see into the future. But now, the only vision of the future Mekko ever sees is his own death.
Vice heads to the US Military's Robot World Championship, before meeting an artist who escaped from a North Korean concentration camp. The program also interviews young street addicts in Greece.
Vice magazine's creative director, Annette Lamothe-Ramos, visits the controversial theme park in China, Kingdom of the Little People. In mushroom-shaped homes and old dormitories, a community of dwarfs all less than 130cm tall can be found singing, dancing, and performing on a daily basis for visiting tourists.
Meet the owner of a vending machine toy empire who made millions, before losing it all. Then, a hunter in North Dakota continues to pursue his passion despite being legally blind.
Professional rock climber Sam Elias travels to Lebanon, where he reconnects with his extended family and also scales an extremely difficult mountain route.
Ali and Sharin are newlyweds from Afghanistan. They have spent the last month camping on the streets, of Thessaloniki, waiting for smugglers to get them across the heavily guarded borders into Macedonia and Serbia. This is not the honeymoon they dreamed of.
A fight on Everest? It seemed incredible. But in 2013, news channels around the world reported an ugly brawl at 21,000 feet as European climbers fled a mob of angry Sherpas. In 1953, New Zealander Edmund Hillary and Sherpa Tenzing Norgay had reached the summit in a spirit of cooperation and brave optimism. Now climbers and Sherpas were trading insults - even blows. What had happened to the happy, smiling Sherpas and their dedication in getting foreigners to the top of the mountain they hold so sacred?
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