Iraqi artist Wafaa Bilal had a camera surgically planted in his head so that he could explore the "unseen" is in his life. It was turned on for 24/7 and streamed live. Turns out his life had few surprises.
Wafaa Bilal began creating political abstract art as a student in Baghdad during Saddam Hussein's rule. When he began to fear for his life, Wafaa fled his homeland and ended up in a refugee camp in Saudia Arabia. Rather than losing hope, Wafaa continued painting, turning tents into canvases and paying drivers for supplies.
Lindsay Morgan Lockhart, a designer for the Halo video game series, tells host Dick Gordon: "I'd love to get to a place where women don't exist to be sexualized in games, but at the moment, I'd even take more games with female protagonists."
The fight against HIV-AIDS in Africa is a matter of two steps forward and one step back, as Catherine Piwang knows well. People were just beginning to talk about this mysterious new disease when she left Uganda in the late 80s. When she returned in 1996, seven of her siblings had died of HIV-AIDS and two more were gravely ill.
From the time she was a little girl, Barbara Quinn loved the idea of nursing. But after marriage, kids and a career as a public health nurse, at age 68 it was time to retire. Now she's 72 and back at work…as a volunteer. She works at a clinic staffed by health professionals who have come out of retirement to treat the needy.
Capt. Shannon Meehan is one of the soldiers from Iraq who took his wartime stories to the psychiatrists at Fort Hood. But since the mass shooting there, allegedly by psychiatrist Maj. Nidal Hasan, Shannon is now worried that other military personnel won't want to share their stories with mental health professionals. Also in this show: Newlyweds