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An Interview with Darren and Brose

Lovers of sketch comedy, Darren and Brose aim to bring back locally produced comedy to Australian television. Jena and Cecilia spoke to the comedic duo.

The demons within

Honest and unapologetic, Felicity Ward opens up about her personal experience with anxiety and depression in this interview with Sheridan Lee.

The free music future

Is uploading your music for free the appropriate thing to do? Meaghan Weiley investigates.

Leader of the pack

From a Sega-loving kid, Jeremy Neale worked his way through the ranks to become Brisbane music royalty, writes Meaghan Weiley.

Breast Cancer: the untold stories

In light of Breast Cancer Awareness Month, Rikki-Lee Burley spoke with two women who had very different experiences with the disease.

50 Interviews: Defending a 26-year legacy

Sir Alex Ferguson is made to work hard to defend his marvellous legacy at Manchester United in this interview selected by Luke Karlik for our ’50 Interviews’ project.

Diwali set to light up Mernda

Joel Hargreaves discusses the importance of bringing the Diwali festival to the local community of Mernda.

50 Interviews: Postecoglou’s turning point

Young Socceroos coach Ange Postecoglou walks away with his reputation in tatters following a disastrous interview, selected by Andrew Dimopoulos for our ’50 Interviews’ project.

Harts on fire

Glowing comparisons aside, Darren Hart is one of a kind, writes Callum Godde.

50 Interviews: A message to the kids

Menacing rap impresario and gangland figure “Suge” Knight uses a prison yard interview to send thinly veiled threats to his rivals, selected by Rudi Edsall for our ’50 Interviews’ project.

Keeping up with the iPhones

The hype around the release of the iPhone 6 demonstrated society’s obsession to have the newest product, writes Rikki-Lee Burley.

Spoken word speaks up

Despite a submersed scene, spoken word poetry in Melbourne is alive and well, writes Samuel Trask-Marino.

We’ve got spirit, how ‘bout you?

Australian university students are proud of the institutions they attend, they’re just not as loud about it as their US counterparts, writes Rikki-Lee Burley.