Members of the Russian activist group, Pussy Riot, are challenged with questions about the effectiveness of some of their tactics and given a chance to respond to the accusations that they're simply using activism as a successful business model. (Coarse language.)
In response to Sonia Kruger's arguments against Muslim migration, The Project host Waleed Aly evaluates the way Australians respond to fear and inflammatory comments amid what he calls the "inertia of outrage". Aly calls for a more constructive and constrained approach to criticism and hostility, suggesting we should send forgiveness viral.
In 2012, 19-year-old Thomas Kelly was killed in a cowardly one-punch attack, prompting Sydney's strict 'lock-out' laws. Four years later, his little brother Stuart committed suicide due to the hate and bullying placed on him by a society that blamed him for killing Sydney's night life.
The University of Melbourne's Professor John Hattie evaluates criticisms that there have only been small improvements in schools over the 10 years since the National Assessment Program - Literacy and Numeracy began.
Students and teachers reveal how alternative approaches to education, at Noosa Flexible Learning Centre and Carinity Education Southside, improve learning outcomes for children who have struggled to 'fit in' to mainstream schools.
Tara Brown is on the ground in London ahead of Prince Harry and Meghan Markle's big day. While the world if buzzing with royal wedding fever - not everyone is so excited. Republican and feminist Germaine Greer predicts the marriage won't last.