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French businessman Jean Fayet has never jibbed at taking risks. He talks to Michael Smith about conscience, cars and the economic crisis in Asia:
Lois O'Donoghue, one of Australia's best known public figures, did not know her mother until she was 35. Mike Brown tells the story of her extraordinary life.
At one week old, Avis was taken away from her mother by the Aboriginal Protection Board to be brought up by the United Aborigines' Mission at the Colebrook Home, some 500 miles away in Adelaide.
Ernst Neizvestney—carver of Khrushchev's tombstone and sculptor of two massive memorials to Stalin's victims—talks to Peter Thwaites.
At times the pressure of balancing work, relationships and leisure leaves us with a juggling act at best.
Liberian peace-worker Samuel Doe describes how an encounter with a starving child changed the course of his life.
'Invisible Allies' by Aleksandr Solzhenitsyn: The Harvill Press, 1997, £9.99
British politician Frank Field talks to Mary Lean about gun control, sleaze and the moral force of the welfare state.
No one gets through life without scars. Anne Marie Tate goes to the roots of inner healing
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.