A man who has devoted almost his whole professional life to the world of international politics, George's choice as the topic that best tells the story of his Australia and how it has changed may surprise: football.
Chaos and confusion rule in the party rooms of the New Democrats as many people have now attached themselves to the party. TV1 has invited them to participate in a panel discussion on the integration of ethnic minorities and so they need to find a party spokesperson on integration. They also need to find funding for the party.
History doesn't travel in straight lines. The truth is far weirder and more fascinating than anything you learned at school. The most iconic events of the modern era - the Moon Landing, the Roswell Incident, the death of Martin Luther King Jr. - are all the product of small things - chance meetings, friendships, collisions of ideas and crazy stories. These are the connections that make history.
Steven Spielberg says that science fiction is the greatest exercise for the brain, it stretches the belief that anything is possible. George Lucas, Ridley Scott and James Cameron talk about how science fiction films developed from the earlier naive films to today's sophisticated sci-fi thrillers, and how they have remained popular. They analyse films from the '50s including Cold War productions dealing with the paranoia of the time regarding the atom bombs and the end of the world.
With a major defence white paper about to be launched, Jim and Rhonda ask Tony for help. Meanwhile, Nat is summoned to Canberra for an exciting new job. Back at the office it is time for a Risk and Safety audit.