The Guardian Episodes
Guardian Australia's Mike Bowers sends back footage from Yaouk Road as a fire front approaches on Saturday afternoon – more than three hours before sunset
Qassem Suleimani, who was killed in a US drone strike in Baghdad, was widely considered to be the most powerful man in Iran after the supreme leader, Ayatollah Ali Khamenei – and Iran's leading military figure.
In the UK, only one in four middle-income millennials are on the housing ladder. Twenty years ago, 65% of this group owned homes. What's changed? Is it possible to buy a house without help?
Almost as rare as the plants he protects, 24-year-old Josh Styles is not your average botanist. In 2017 he founded the North West Rare Plant Initiative, a conservation project in his local region.
Mina La Voilée is a female rapper from Parcelles, Dakar, who is breaking taboos by rapping about women's rights
Leah Green tries out a form of meditation which aims to help people who suffer from death anxiety.
The 2019 Guardian and Observer appeal is supporting four charities that help to slow down the damage of the climate crisis - by harnessing the power of nature.
Joe is 34 and is facing his own death. He was given a terminal cancer diagnosis and has already lived longer than doctors predicted.
Mark Starr died on the streets of Glasgow earlier this year; his family found out five weeks later on social media.
At the stroke of 10pm on Thursday 12 December, the 2019 general election exit poll will be unveiled – producing the first tangible sense of where voters stand.
Zwarte Piet or Black Pete has been a festive tradition in the Netherlands for generations – which sees thousands of people, who are often white, dress up as the character wearing afro-style wigs, red lipstick and full blackface makeup.
In the heart of the Amazon rainforest, an alternative climate conference is taking place that brings together youth activists, indigenous leaders, scientists and forest dwellers.
As election day nears, John Harris and John Domokos head for a SNP/Labour marginal and talk to people whose lives have been turned upside down by universal credit, a policy imposed by the Tories in Westminster.
What does it mean to have a good death? Leah Green meets with Aly Dickinson, an end-of-life doula.
It is 45 years since the Turkish army came to blows with the Greek and Cypriot armies, and the island remains physically and politically divided - not least by a wall that cuts through the capital, Nicosia.
The Guardian's Kate Proctor dispels some winter election myths.
A lot of people are scared of death. But some people, including Leah, think about it an unhealthy amount.
In the 'food deserts' of Memphis, Tennessee, dominated by fast food outlets and convenience stores, locals lack what seems a basic human right in the richer half of the city: a supermarket.
Sulphur-crested cockatoos are some of the nation's smartest and most destructive birds.
Two people were killed and three injured in a terrorist attack near London Bridge on Friday, police have confirmed.
What does it feel like to know you're dying? In episode two of Death Land, Leah Green meets people who are facing up to the end of their lives.
Behrouz Boochani, the Kurdish Iranian refugee and journalist who became the voice of those incarcerated by Australia on Manus Island, has landed in New Zealand.
Chlorinated chicken does not sound like something you'd like to see on a menu.
As their national election trek goes on, John Harris and John Domokos hit the Surrey town of Guildford, recently won by the Conservatives with a big majority.
What if you could cheat death and live for ever? To people in the radical life extension movement, immortality is a real possibility.
In the 2016 referendum, John Harris and John Domokos watched the Staffordshire city vote heavily to leave the EU.
In a move sure to ruffle some feathers, the Australian Museum's top ornithologist shares her top picks for the 2019 Bird of the Year.
Kung fu references crop up a lot in black culture - Jim Kelly in Enter the Dragon, Wesley Snipes' Blade films and hip-hop artists like Wu-Tang Clan.
Thousands of firefighters have been battling wildfires across California, after warm temperatures, strong winds and low humidity turned the state into a 'tinderbox'. So is this the new normal?
More than 33% of students at UK schools are from black and minority ethnic backgrounds, but only 4% of the protagonists in children's books in the UK are BAME.
Naaman Zhou went to Sydney's Eastern Creek racetrack to try out the latest electric and hybrid vehicles.
In July 2019, Guardian Australia immigration reporter Helen Davidson travelled to Manus Island in Papua New Guinea. Here she explains how the tropical island became an Australian-run prison.
In 2016 Nazanin Zaghari-Ratcliffe was arrested in Iran and charged with espionage. Her young daughter, Gabriella, was with her at the time and the family have been separated ever since.
Doyte lives in South Omo, Ethiopia, one of the most remote areas in the world and hard hit by the climate crisis.
The Guardian visits three gay bars in Texas, Mississippi and Indiana, where the owners and punters share how important those spaces remain for a community threatened by Trump.
Corporate culture in Japan involves strict hierarchy and long hours that have led to cases of death from overwork – so some 'salarimen' started an underground rap battle to let off steam.
Menstrual cycles have historically been a personal topic.
Emotional support animals, or ESAs, have exploded across the US in recent years, with rising numbers of pet owners getting their animals certified online.
The FA has rebooted its Respect Campaign this season to protect grassroots referees in England but many continue to suffer both mental and physical abuse.
Cyclists can be a nuisance, running red lights, riding on the pavement ... but are they dangerous, and if not, is it a problem if they break the law?
Prof Jennifer Doudna, one the pioneers of Crispr-Cas9 gene editing, explains how this revolutionary discovery enables precise changes to our DNA.
Hear how teenagers from across Britain really feel about Brexit, in their own words.
Khaled al-Nairab belongs to a generation in Gaza who have spent their entire lives in the fenced-off enclave.
Ten years after climate movie The Age of Stupid had its green-carpet, solar-powered premiere, we follow its director as she revisits people and places from the film and asks: are we still heading for the catastrophic future it depicted?
In the 1970s and 80s Mogadishu's airwaves were filled with Somali funk, disco, soul and reggae. Musicians rocking afros and bell-bottom trousers would perform at the city's trendiest nightclubs during the height of the country's golden era of music.
In the second episode of Five Minute Masterminds, the author and broadcaster Timandra Harkness introduces big data, explaining how big it actually is, its impact on recent political elections and how it can change your life.
Memory does not work like a video tape – it is not stored like a file just waiting to be retrieved. Instead, memories are formed in networks across the brain and every time they are recalled they can be subtly changed.