This special compile DVD looks at the revelations of sexual abuse and violence perpetrated against Aboriginal women and children in some Northern Territory communities. Segments include:
This special compile examines the issues around the controversial plan by the Federal Government to intervene in Aboriginal communities. Segments include:
A follow-up to the earlier Andrew Denton series "Blah Blah Blah", using a late-night chat-show format, and featuring a particular topic for each episode, with comedy sketch segments, vox pop street
Heroin addiction is a worldwide medical and social problem that seemingly has no cure.
Ever felt bloated, tired, lacking in motivation? A kind of overloaded feeling like you’ve eaten and/or drunk far too much?
In this program Greg Fleet, one of Australia's leading comic performers, shares half an hour of laughter, tears, truth and pain telling his story of when he was addicted to heroin.
This five part series explains the mechanisms through which these drugs have their effect, and in doing so illuminates some aspect of the workings of the human body.
Youth-driven discussion program, hosted by John Faine. This series reviews situations in which teenagers make contact with the Police Legal system. Drama is used to demonstrate issues.
The story of Ted Noffs, a maverick Methodist minister, whose groundbreaking work with the young and destitute in 1960s Australia lives on through his son and grandsons.
Compass follows the fortunes of three young men diagnosed with a mental illness who are given a new chance in life by getting a roof over their heads.
A story that tells the latest chapter in the life of a remarkable community that has battled with missionaries, governments and the horrors of alcohol abuse.
Every day, worldwide, laboratories routinely analyse human genes to pinpoint a whole range of suspected diseases. Life-saving treatment can depend on fast, accurate diagnoses.
**Warning - Coarse Language and violence**
This is a story Australians think they know: the gift of a donated organ that transforms the life of someone with a devastating illness.
The Damiani family's story has been described as a breathtaking example of how medicine can be transformed by the determination of ordinary people.
The most exciting breakthroughs in medicine are happening in the smallest of scales - in the world of micro, nano and quantum technology.
In 2011, 35 year old fashion photographer David Murrell was told he had just months to live. A tumour the size of an orange was removed from his brain.
Dead Drunk: Lights Out in the Cross?
In Felicity's Mental Mission, comedian Felicity Ward takes up the challenge of breaking down the stigma around mental health.
Go behind the headlines and inside the heads of young Aussies as they experience the fun, anxiety, hope and confusion of Schoolies on the Gold Coast and in Bali.