Adam reveals why you have nothing to fear from strangers with candy and how the "panic" over Orson Welles' War of the Worlds broadcast was the clickbait of the 1930s. And, mediums and seances have a long history - of being fake.
With almost a million Australians currently living with an eating disorder, this is a subject that affects many but is still largely misunderstood, this episode of You Can't Ask That puts a human face to eating disorders.
Women and men tell their deeply personal stories of sexual assault, sharing what happened, how people reacted, whether they got justice and what they did to recover. These are voices and insights you won't hear anywhere else.
In a satirical Media Sasquatch segment, Shaun Micallef and the "dean of journalism at the University of Coober Pedy" discuss the reporting of department store sale prices during current affairs broadcasts.
Adam explains how the idealised lawn is an unnatural monstrosity, and that the design of the suburbs is slowly killing you. Plus, the racist history of suburban planning led to today's institutionalised segregation in schools.
David studies how to throw a punch and avoid being hit, and learns what happens when a punch connects. Boxing champion Bernard Hopkins is recruited to deliver David's first real blow. (S.2 Ep.3) (Class. tba)
Emily gives Adam the greatest birthday gift of all by ruining his own show. Emily debunks IQ tests, tells Adam what the show's gotten wrong in the past, and explains why it's so hard to change people's minds.
Resilience, rights and respectful relationships can be modelled at school to inform students about positive relationships at school, home and the world. Share this playlist that focuses on building positive relationships.
Classrooms are where respect and equality can be modelled as well as inform young people about violence and how it can be prevented. Share this playlist which focuses on building respectful relationships.
In August 1945 the US dropped two nuclear bombs on Hiroshima and Nagasaki, devastating the Japanese cities. See the aftermath of the attacks while exploring the history of nuclear disasters. (ACDSEH107, ACDSEH127)
On April 27, 1994, millions of first-time voters cast their ballots in South Africa's first free elections, ushering in the presidency of Mandela. Learn about the enormous change from those who lived it.