Nash struggles to come up with an original idea for his thesis but is inspired by a woman at a bar.
The Hollywood team members discuss whether they vote or not. Voting is not compulsory in the United States. Do you think voting in Australia should be voluntary? Why? Why not? The President's advisors are happy the scandal is not on the front pages of the newspapers, would it be more difficult to hide a story in this day in age of social media?
The President's advisor (Robert De Niro) puts it to a Hollywood director (Dustin Hoffman) that 'War is showbiz'. He reels off slogans and images from the past 50 years of war. Does he have a point? Do people remember images and catchy slogans more than cold hard facts?
After a fictitious story is created about a soldier called 'Schuman' being captured in the fake war in Albania. The producers start a trend of throwing shoes as a show of support. How is this an example of mob mentality? Can you think of other examples in mob mentality either from your own experience or in popular culture or days gone by?
Presented by Charlie Pickering along with Tom Gleeson and Kitty Flanagan, The Weekly is a half-hour news co
Chris' sister describes the loss experienced by their family as a result of her brother going missing.
After coming to the conclusion that a fulfilling life is one that's shared, Chris realises he is trapped in the wilderness.
Chris lectures retiree Franz on how he should challenge himself, and senior tells his young friend the value of forgiveness and love.
On his journey across the US, Chris passes through a city and observes the contrast between the haves and the have nots living so closely together.
As the McCandlesses meets for dinner, Chris is unimpressed with his parents' offer of a new car as a graduation gift, offended by the consumerism.
As Chris' sister notes her brother's issues with their parents, a flashback depicts the arguments and violence that characterised their home life.
Dr Mark Cross consults with 20yearold woman who is hearing voices.
Parents visit adult children at a mental health unit where they discuss their treatment and hopes for the future.
Darryl decides to fight the decision to evict the family from their home.
Lawrence argues that the Kerrigans should be better compensated for the compulsory acquisition of their property, saying that the home was more than just bricks and mortar.
Banding together, Darryl, Farouk, Jack and Yvonne move ahead with the David and Goliath case. At court, Dennis struggles to articulate his argument, calling on a broader, ethical understanding of justice, the Constitution and the historical Mabo v Queensland (1992) native title case. Outside, Darryl meets retired barrister Lawrence Hammill and they chat having pride in their children, and the case. Back in court, Darryl discovers they lost. With a heavy heart, Darryl must inform his friends.
Con and Tracey, returning from their honeymoon in Thailand, are collected at the airport. Back home, Con and Tracey recount all the fascinating aspects of the flight and the airline, and give out gifts from Thailand. The Kerrigans leave for Bonnie Doon the next day. While the boys go fishing, Tracey does Sal's hair and they chat about children, careers and changing times. That afternoon, Darryl admires his family, the Bonnie Doon's "serenity", and the smell of a two-stroke engine.
The Kerrigans receive a notice of "compulsory acquisition" of their family home. They soon discover that their elderly neighbours Farouk, a recent migrant from Lebanon, and Jack are being evicted too. Seeking explanation at the local council, Darryl argues that "compensation" isn't the question and decides to fight the eviction head on. Darryl turns to Dennis Denuto, an incompetent but friendly lawyer who has worked with the family previously. At home, Darryl continues to celebrate family achiev