Commuters helped free a man whose leg was trapped between a train and a platform by all lining up alongside the carriage and pushing.
Six-month-old Gammy was abandoned by his Australian parents when they discovered he had Down syndrome and a congenital heart condition.
In some remote areas of Australia, 87% of Aboriginal children struggle with literacy, but will the government's plans to change this work?
A 57-year-old man was killed by a 15ft crocodile in front of his wife while the couple fished in a northern Australian river notorious for the deadly predators.
The man, whose name has not been released, entered the Adelaide River to unsnag his line when he was taken by the saltwater crocodile, Northern Territory Police Duty Superintendent Jo Foley said.
ITV News cannot independently verify this footage, which purports to show the crocodile in question:
The woman did not see her husband taken, but heard "a scream and then turned around and saw a tail splashing in the water," the officer said.
According to the Australian Broadcast Corporation, the crocodile locals call Michael Jackson, was shot after the victim's body was found.
An Australian hospital has mistakenly sent out death notices for 200 of its patients. Austin Hospital in Melbourne, "killed off" the patients when it faxed death notices to their family doctors.
The error was a result of change to the templates the hospital sends to doctors once a patient has been discharged, its officials said in a statement.
"We apologised unreservedly to affected clinics who, for the most part, were very understanding about the error," it said.
David Farnell, the father at the centre of a surrogacy row over a baby with Down Syndrome in Thailand, told Australia's 60 Minutes that he was no longer a risk to children.
Revelations last week that Farnell was a convicted sex offender exacerbated public outrage over the case. According to Australian District Court documents, he was jailed in 1997 for a minimum of three years for sex offences involving three girls aged under 13.
– David Farnell
I've been convicted of child sex offences and I hang my head in shame for that and I am deeply regretful and I'm so, so sorry to those people.
David and Wendy Farnell, the couple criticised for allegedly leaving a baby boy with Down's syndrome in Thailand but taking his healthy twin sister home, have given their side of the story to Australia's 60 Minutes.
David Farnell breaks down as he explains: "The surrogate mother wanted to take our girl - and we were getting scared that we would lose her."
That was the reason the couple left baby Gammy behind with the surrogate, the 56-year-old told the programme.
David Farnell also admitted in the interview, which was broadcast on Sunday night in Australia, that he had been convicted of child sex offences in the past.
The biological parents of baby Gammy said they wanted him well as his twin sister but they feared losing both children when the surrogate mother threatened to involve the police.
David and Wendy Farnell were criticised for leaving the seven-month-old in Thailand after finding out he had Down's syndrome, while returning home to Australia with his healthy sister Pipah.
But the pair told 60 Minutes on Australia's Nine Network that they had little choice but to leave Thailand after the children's surrogate mother, Pattaramon Janbua, warned that she would involve the police and try to keep both children if they attempted to take the boy as well.
David Farnell, 56, said: "We wanted to bring him with us," adding that he and his wife still wanted the infant, who is being treated in a Thai hospital for a hole in his heart and a lung infection.
The father of a baby with Down's Syndrome allegedly abandoned in Thailand told his friends that the boy had died, a neighbour has told Australia's 7 Perth News.
The woman, who did not wish to be identified, told the news station: "He said, 'I'm really upset' and [was] crying.
"He said, 'Oh the baby girl survived but the baby boy didn't make it'."
Asked about claims regarding the father's alleged criminal past, she added, "They are a really good family ... since he moved to our neighbourhood he's a really good person".
The Western Australia's Department for Child Protection and family support has been made aware of police information over "allegations of the father's criminal background" in the case involving Down Syndrome baby Gammy.
A spokesman told the BBC: "Last night we were made aware of certain information by the police regarding allegations of the father's criminal background."
Australian Prime Minister has described the circumstances around a Down Syndrome baby who was abandoned with his surrogate mother in Thailand as an "absolutely tragic human situation".
– Australian Prime Minister Tony Abbott
It's an absolutely tragic human situation. I don't think there would be anyone in the country who wouldn't be really cut up about what's happening here. There are no easy answers when it comes to government, to institutional arrangements. The one shining light to come from this most unfortunate, deeply regrettable situation is there appears to have been an absolute outpouring of generosity towards baby Gammy and his mother. That's the one thing I would like to say redeems this otherwise terribly unfortunate situation.
A surrogate mother in Thailand who was left with a Down's Syndrome baby abandoned by his Australian biological parents has said she would be happy to have the baby's healthy twin returned.
Pattaramon Chanbua, 21, said: "If she (baby girl) is happy, then I, as a mother, am also happy. I don't want to bring her back to suffer or anything. A mother would never want her child in trouble. But if she really cannot go on living there, then I'm very happy to have her back in my arms."
She said the father rejected Gammy, while taking his healthy twin sister home to the state of Western Australia.