Neil Finn reveals how playing at house parties established the way Crowded House wanted to connect with their audience.
Back on Earth, Watney lectures astronauts in training on the importance of having the right attitude for surviving a disaster in space.
Citizens of Oceania consume their breakfast in a mess hall. Over breakfast, a colleague talks to Winston about his love for the destruction of language and the new edition of the Oceania dictionary. Winston responds that the revolution will be complete once the language is perfected.
As Chris' sister notes her brother's issues with their parents, a flashback depicts the arguments and violence that characterised their home life.
Tilly offers to make Gertrude the most striking girl in the room if she'll confesses she let a bully know where she was hiding many years ago.
Thomas and his father, Simon, discuss the challenges and "fairness" of caring for someone with autism, and the importance of taking responsibility for your family.
Watch a short history of Australia's refugee policies since 2001 and Operation Sovereign Borders' attempts to stop asylum seekers who arrive by boat.
Eddie seeks financial aid to support his family while running the case against the Queensland government. Back home, the whole family watch a news segment about the case, the Minister for Aboriginal and Islander Affairs, Bob Katter, appears speaking in opposition to the Mabo v Queensland legal action.
Indulging children is a relatively modern concept. In 1870s England, children were needed to work from sun up to sun down.
Set to a musical montage with LoTel's Teenager Of The Year, Josie takes her HSC exams, father helps her to study in his office, and her grandmother casts a spell.
The treatment of Jewish residents in Krakow in 1939, at the outset of World War II, as seen in Steven Spielberg's Schindler's List.
The Can Of Worms panel discuss the morals of telling charity workers you've already donated when you haven't.
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.
Bonita and Koiki's son accidentally ingests some kerosene, and they must take him to the town hospital. After their son is released, they must find somewhere to sleep for the night and wait for the morning train, but all the hotels refuse to let the young family hire a room. After work the next day, Eddie takes a small stand against the endemic racism First Nation people face.
Stephen Page reveals the creative process behind his work with the Bangarra Dance Theatre.
Gertrude makes an entrance in the dress Tilly made her, revealing a makeover that stuns the Dungatar townsfolk at the dance.
After muckup day, Josie and her friends discuss their futures while studying in the library. Josie storms out when one of those friends insists they can only ever hope to marry people from their own ethnic groups. (Coarse language).
Meshel Laurie and Peter Spida Everitt witness an air drop of food over a village near the capital of South Sudan, Juba.