The countrywide push for diversity is upon is. However, it is not always a benefit, and that is bleedingly obvious in the ad space. We should operate on merit, not quota.
The current conversation swirls around The President and Stormy Daniels should be thrown in the biggest bin we can find. We’ve got bigger problems.
According to some, the alt-right is in decline, however, the term still exists, and still remains as an easy band-aid definition for anyone who wants to start a dialogue.
Fake News’ highly respected political correspondent Frank Rarely has just filed this exclusive report on the Batman by-election.
The more tone-deaf hot takes I hear, the more convinced I am that they share a lot of similarities with cooties.
The recent ban of Alex Jones on Youtube highlights the start of a worrying trend. Social media is the next great bastion of controlled rhetoric.
This International Women’s Day, we’re looking at the achievements of our pioneering Australian female politicians. Leave your party politics at the door.
Fake news correspondent Frank Rarely believes frantic preparations are already in place following Malcolm’s invitation to Trump to pop around.
The difference between the political left and right seems to be built on the assumption that the other is wrong. That thinking is fundamentally flawed.
While her outburst was deplorable, it seems that Cash might have been on the money. A true cultural change is in order.
While everyone might be celebrating the end of Barnaby, the horrible truth is that he possesses everything we don’t.
Prue Rience, distinguished authority on political sex scandals, evaluates Barnaby’s debut in this fascinating genre and puts it in the proper historical perspective.
While the Tasmanian election hinges on the issues of pokies, the connection between mainland political parties and the gaming industry is far more opaque.
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.
The old days of duping the populace at gunpoint are over, as yet another country has blamed Facebook for subverting their democracy.
We never set out to be our parents, but whether we want to admit it or not, even the most notable of liberal minds are now dangerously close to Pa’s conservatism.
As we speak, the Dutton camp is using their expanded powers to reduce the impartial nature of law, looking to install those who follow his rhetoric.
Our Fake News correspondent in Canberra, Frank Rarely, dwells on why January is such an agreeable month for politics and whether it might be possible to enjoy the same experience all year round.
It’s clear that the profession of politics is a dying industry, but I’m wondering if we can replace them with anything better?
As America tumbles ever closer to the pit, Aaron Sorkin is one of the few that can accurately chart the detritus and find hope in it.
Despite a whole city rising against his rhetoric, Peter Dutton’s tone is nothing new. In fact, blaming the other is a well worn path in Australian politics.
The Democrats stunning win in Alabama might be historic, but it certainly does not represent any sort of blow to the Republicans, or a turning of the tide.