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Psychology
Prof Richard Whitfield argues that we must get our relationships right if we are to give the next generation a fair chance in life.
What can a play about a reclusive American poet tell us about ourselves? Quite a lot, if the experience of its creators is anything to go by. Edie Campbell and Jack Lynch talk to Mary Lean.
John Lester, a medical doctor, dispels some of the myths surrounding depression--and looks at some of the issues that would-be carers need to consider.
The last year has been characterized for me by two apparently opposite emotions. On the one hand the pain and grief surrounding the decline and death from cancer of my brother-in-law.
When her husband and her daughter became seriously ill, Harriet Cameron's world was turned upside down.
Jean Brown eavesdrops on relationship between two 'large souls'-- and comes home to herself.
Since becoming Australia's Governor-General in 1996, Sir William Deane has spoken compellingly about Australia's social needs. These remarks are taken from his address to the Australian Council of Social Services (ACOSS) in November 1997, with the last two paragraphs from his Vincent Lingiari Memorial Lecture in August 1996.
Public apology, an empty gesture or the creation of trust?
At times the pressure of balancing work, relationships and leisure leaves us with a juggling act at best.
Possibly Australia's most unconventional priest, John Smith is increasingly taking his message to his country's centres of power. He and his wife, Glena, talk to John Bond.
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