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The 7.30 team investigates the "unrealistic" or "contradictory" guidelines for how much time children should spend watching video and playing computer games.
Liam Bartlett meets Sesame Street co-creator Lloyd Morrisett and the team behind the experiment to see if early childhood could be "disguised" entertainment, 50 years ago this year.
Dannii and Gareth meet Amir Taghinia, an Iranian refugee who was resettled in Canada after five years on Manus Island, who shares footage of the conditions in the processing centre.
Watch a short history of Australia's refugee policies since 2001 and Operation Sovereign Borders' attempts to stop asylum seekers who arrive by boat.
Michelle Laurie and Peter Spida Everitt witness an air drop of food over a village near the capital of South Sudan, Juba.
The aunt of three-year-old Alan Kurdi, the boy who drowned in the Mediterranean trying to reach Greece, Tima Kurdi, reveals her guilt over funding the family's flight from Syria.
Gretel Killeen and Steve visit Antakya, Turkey, to learn what impact the influx of Syrian refugees has had on local residents.
Marina Brizar and Jacqui Lambie take part in a exercise to detect improvised explosive devices (IEDs) in a bombed out building in Syria.
Marina Brizar and Jacqui Lambie meet a Raqqa resident, who describes how ISIS evicted him from his home and later coalition forces destroyed it.
Gretel Killeen and Steve meet a refugee in Turkey who negotiates with a people smuggler over the phone to get his family out of Syria.
Liam Bartlett meets parents accused of bullying teachers, the principals managing their "extravagant expectations", and the teachers facing threats of violence in Australian schools.
Marina Brizar and Jacqui Lambie reflect on being attacked by an ISIS sleeper cell in Raqqa, Syria, and what it might feel like for locals.
It's being described as a radical new experiment in education, the Catholic school that has done away with tests, grades and even year levels. St Luke's Catholic College is delivering a personalised curriculum for every student and it's all being delivered in a brand-new, open plan school with life coaches. But critics are questioning the radical approach to learning.