Donny Woolagoodja interprets the Aboriginal rock art at Raft Point for Neil Oliver, and demonstrates how he restores the images of Wandjina spirits.
Neil Oliver visits the Buccaneer Archipelago to learn how Cygnet Bay Pearl Farm cultivates and harvests pearls.
This BBC clip looks at New York's proposed solution to sea level rise - a huge barrier that would in theory manage water levels
What exactly fuels volcanoes. Antarctica's treacherous Mount Erebus holds some spectacular clues.
Fossil clues and fossil fuel formed from a lost ancient sea give us some tantalising clues on how modern Eurasia was formed.
All the great southern continents we know today were once joined as a super continent. Find out how we know - and what this epic continent must have looked like.
Historian Mat McLachlan discusses the history of Perth, in the context of the mining boom that shaped Western Australia.
A Muslim woman describes an incident where she was racially abused in Sydney and Simon Reeve reflects on her sense of Australian identity.
David Williamson discusses how he re-evaluated his idea of Anzacs to write this script.
Stroke is the second leading cause of death in Australia, however, many strokes are preventable and more treatable than many peo
Aboriginal Australians begin demanding equal rights as White Australia pats itself on the back during the 1930s.
The 1930s saw the Great Depression's decline but saw a rise in reflective fear across Australia.
Sami Shah has been in Australia for less than a year, but he's already made a name for himself on the stand up comedy circuit.
Michael Mosley swallows a tiny camera for a tour inside the human digestive system.
The BBC's Dr Michael Mosley swallows a tiny camera for a tour inside the human digestive system. This clip shows exactly what go
There are many reasons why the Galapagos Islands were so influential to Charles Darwin. The sheer isolation of the islands, their unique geography, water currents and broad variety of environments all proved to be instrumental in supporting the theory of natural selection.
The vastly varied environments on each of the Galapagos islands has led to animals that not only look different, but also behave very differently. Some species of the same animal behave in such an alien way to those on other islands, that they can no longer interbreed.
The movement of oceanic plates created the volcanic islands of the Galapagos as the plate moved over a volcanic hot spot. As the plate moved, it carried older islands away from the hot spot, gradually forming new environments for evolution.