Guy Kennaway was shocked when his mother asked him to help end her life. But he doesn't want her to suffer a painful "modern medical death" like his stepfather did.
Animal activist group PETA faces a backlash over tweets accusing Google of dangerously "fawning" over the late conservationist Steve Irwin, with the organisation accused of "dragging a beloved dead man's name through the mud" for publicity.
Scratch the surface of the history of swimming and you might find more than you bargained for — like why your local pool is shaped like a rectangle (hint: it's linked to Napoleon).
An alarming number of natural disaster victims turn to high-cost, short-finance — or pay day loans — to avoid going broke, financial counsellors say.
At 130 metres tall, the transmission tower perched atop kunanyi/Mount Wellington watches over the Hobart CBD from the mountain's summit. Over the years, the state's tallest structure has been a source of both fascination and anger.
It's an unlikely place to look, but lessons from the world of financial investing provide us with some clues as to how we can protect ourselves from the ravages of relationship breakdown, writes Andrew Robertson.
Fears of AI wiping out future work are well founded, but as the current workforce grows up alongside an ageing population, future generations will have many job opportunities if they acquire the right skills, writes Lisa Denny.
In a drawing room above his laboratory, chemist Humphry Davy threw quite the soiree. But his nitrous oxide parties were more than a rollicking good time: they led to the discovery of anaesthesia.
There is a deep irony to Martina Navratilova's claim in a newspaper article that trans women have a physical advantage over "innocent" cisgender women, writes Noah Riseman.
Let's face it, who doesn't love an unjustified, entirely subjective pet peeve? Being precociously cantankerous, especially about language, is how I've formed my identity, writes Gary Nunn.