Much like the brain surgery he does every day, Dr Charlie Teo is a challenging, highly complicated individual. The self described maverick, many patients see him as a miracle worker.
We all know a homeless person when we see one, right, they're that wino passed out in the doorway, or the person with their head down, sitting on the street corner begging for money.
One in four relationships in Australia will be scarred by domestic violence. It's a subject tinged with shame and too often kept out of sight.
In 1993, Andrew Denton proved that it's healthy, not sick, to poke fun at cancer.
The seeds of love can grow in the most unlikely soil. Shahin Shafaei and Gaby Schultz met in a detention centre. He was an asylum seeker from Iran, she was a guard from country New South Wales.
Matt Laffan was born with a debilitating condition and little expectation that he would survive.
Jimmy Webb is considered one of the world's greatest tunesmiths - 'Wichita Lineman', 'By The Time I Get To Phoenix', these are just some of his hits.
Life is full of journeys but rarely do any of us travel as far as Johnny Lee Clary.
He has been a hero to his people, an icon of their long and bloody struggle for independence.
Michael Parkinson has a reputation that is positively Bradmanesque, arguably the greatest the game has ever seen, he plays with style, grace and an unfailing sense of decency.
A world leader in the field of neuroscience, she's devoted her life to studying the 1.5kg of tissue that makes each one of us who we are.
When French novelist Emile Zola said 'I am here to live out loud', he could have been talking about Robert Hughes.
At just 26, Stephen Page became the artistic director of the internationally acclaimed Bangarra Dance Company.
Few of us could truly imagine what it's like to be without a limb, to go through life minus something everyone else has taken for granted.
The interview you're about to see is the equivalent of a guerilla raid on a heavily fortified position. The subject, Jeff Kennett, doesn't want to be interviewed.
There are two types of war correspondent - those who stick to the circuit of military briefings, safe hotels and careful excursions into unstable areas, and those who throw themselves at the job wi
The philosophy behind Enough Rope is that everybody has a story, and that's been demonstrated many times over the years by the extraordinary range of tales from the studio audience during Show and
Follow 10 characters, including Dacre Smyth, a 21-year-old Australian Gunnery Control Officer, through the dramatic 10-day countdown to D-Day and the beginning of the end of World War II.
Geoffrey Robertson presents a unique story of real Australian heroes.
Live coverage of Remembrance Day at the Australian War Memorial, Canberra in 1998, to celebrate the 80th anniversary of the signing of the Armistice at the end of World War I.