Blue collar dating
It follows a mother who has a young daughter and faces that perennial question of how to look after a child in an increasingly technical world; it taps into helicopter parenting…
I always hope that whatever we tackle, it’s never on the nose and just more in the background but this episode asks how do you be a responsible mother in a world in which you can be all-powerful and omnipresent? How do you ensure you give your child independence in a world in which you can have a lot of control?
It’s hard when you’re an anthology series [but] I think all the new episodes in the fourth season all feel very different – there are things we’ve not yet explored and genres we haven’t tackled.
Episode one: ‘ is the opportunity to create different worlds and moods and tones.
This list is confined to cases in which victims were supported by For civil out-of-court cases, see Section B, below.
And Sections A and B are confined to priests and religious brothers (including trainees).
In the photo, Catholic priest Gerald Ridsdale (left, in sunglasses and hat) walks to court, accompanied by his support person (Bishop George Pell, then an auxiliary bishop in Melbourne), when Father Ridsdale was pleading guilty to his first batch of criminal charges in May 1993.
Too often, the church supported the offending clergy while ignoring the victims.
The above lists (Sections A to C) on this website all relate to priests or religious brothers, as distinct from lay teachers.
Many victims have contacted Broken Rites about offences committed by lay teachers in Catholic schools or school youth camps.
This can force the church to acknowledge the harm that has been done to the victim's life (including harm done by the church’s tradition of cover-up). Sometimes this action can force the church to give a written apology to the victim.
Perhaps, the church might even offer to reach a private settlement with the victim, as the church often regards this as a cheap way of protecting the church's public image and its assets.