A return to the Golden Day of Television, a spot of viral marketing and the grumblings of a questionable constitution spotted #AusPol’s Leopard this week. So, who won?
The Section 44 fiasco severely wounded the democratic process in this country. To avoid us returning to the same point, we need lasting change.
Frank Rarely, Canberra’s most celebrated Fake News correspondent wonders if there’s any merit to the budget whatsoever.
In a speech not widely covered, the maiden speech by One Nation’s Stephen Andrew proudly referenced both his ancient roots and retold the suffering they endured under the hand of the white man.
Questionable time travel, alienated cliche and an emptied sack highlighted the week that was #AusPol. Don’t look at us, you voted for them.
Next week, the tax unfairly restricting the craft beer industry will be history. However, it is the many years of work to this point that will enable the market of tomorrow.
A dessert with an appetite, a very childish narrative and an uncomfortable truth make the ingredients for #Auspol’s rancid turducken. So, who won? No-one. Duh.
A fight with a spreadsheet, a big hole digging a bigger one and the pangs of sweet obligation coat the oesophagus of #AusPol this week. So, who won?
Yet more details of Donald Trump’s affair, Facebook’s murky morals and the next step for Cricket Australia highlights the week that was. Hoo-boy.
Michaelia Cash might be the latest example of it, but the general idea our ministers possess is that failure does not equate to removal from office.
An adult movie no-one wants, a terrible 90s reference, and many many falls from grace stain the glass windows of AusPol this week. Who won? Who cares.
Malcolm Turnbull’s questionable cameo at the Mardi Gras highlights a more systemic problem. The lack of political tack which has become the norm.
While her outburst was deplorable, it seems that Cash might have been on the money. A true cultural change is in order.
Yesterday we lost our minds when George Christensen uploaded a questionable image to Facebook. While it was a silly thing to do, our reaction didn’t fit.
Prue Rience, distinguished authority on political sex scandals, evaluates Barnaby’s debut in this fascinating genre and puts it in the proper historical perspective.
Being totally suspended from school, a blunt push for power refused and the return of someone with unfortunate initials. #AusPol, you’re not right.
The public’s outrage to Barnaby Joyce’s affair has been understandable, but gazing at the history of similar actions, don’t be surprised if nothing happens to him.
This morning, Barnaby Joyce simultaneously apologised for the hurt he caused and promised to carry on. Oh dear.
The press gallery has hit back at those who claimed they covered up the Barnaby Joyce story. I’m sorry, but what else are you going to call it?
Oh, the week that was. We got cosy with Barnaby Joyce’s progeny, the depths of the stock market and the national attempt at mirth. Yeah, not good.
A baby was showered in abject criticism, a failed audition and a fetid world record was served up this week in #AusPol. Who won? Who cares.
While the question of a republic remains unanswered, perhaps we could use our democratic rights to choose our next monarch? It’s been done before.