Chloe Shorten writes exclusively for Fake News on what it is about her husband Bill that encourages people to take so little notice of him.
After Tony Abbott congratulated himself for the formation of his stable government, the last leader of the Soviet Union followed suit.
Cec Pitt, one of the greatest natural talents in fake news, discusses the vital role of political assassination in a modern democracy.
Frank Rarely reports from Canberra where the Coalition is deciding whether it should become the world’s first driverless government. NEG vibes be damned.
Cec Poole, an inveterate writer of letters to the Editor, reacts to the latest dire warnings on climate change and ponders what he can do to save the world because politicians don’t seem to be up to it.
The second age of Clive is upon us. To articulate the size of the kangaroo’s scrotum, we sent our best man in with a protractor.
Senior Fake News correspondent Frank Rarely discusses the opportunities for populists and masochists alike to join Pauline.
Hugo Morthanigo reports from Singapore on the upcoming meeting between Trump and Kim and how the local authorities plan to dispose of the nuclear fallout.
Frank Rarely, Canberra’s most celebrated Fake News correspondent wonders if there’s any merit to the budget whatsoever.
Park An-go, our Fake News correspondent in Seoul, articulates the thrust of the two Korean leaders, as they both try to navigate the Trump hump.
Tom Peeping, Fake News’ relentless royal watcher, discusses whether there’s any prospect of Charles being heir today and king tomorrow.
Flo Stopper, Fake News’ traffic correspondent, analyses whether there’s any chance of George Street recapturing its glory days as a Sydney traffic thoroughfare, and doubts whether Glad has the street-smarts to fix it.
With 30 news poll losses around the corner for Malcolm Turnbull, it might be time for him to do what all the cool kids are doing.
In a rather inclusive exclusive, our Fake News cadet sat down with Peter Dutton to discuss her thesis. Make contain traces of falsehoods.
Fake News’ highly respected political correspondent Frank Rarely has just filed this exclusive report on the Batman by-election.
Fake news correspondent Frank Rarely believes frantic preparations are already in place following Malcolm’s invitation to Trump to pop around.
Frank Rarely discusses the serious implications of Malcolm’s move to clamp down on politicians bonking their staff irrespective of whether it involves rorting their travel expenses.
Prue Rience, distinguished authority on political sex scandals, evaluates Barnaby’s debut in this fascinating genre and puts it in the proper historical perspective.
Frank Rarely, our man in Canberra reflects on Labor’s chances of victory in the Batman by-election. To the greensmobile!
This week’s Fake News Editorial examines the mysterious face-time between Sarah Hanson-Young and Donald Trump in Davos.
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?