Last night, Geoffrey Rush had yet more allegations aimed against him. With his defamation case still open, I’m reminded of another case that we can’t talk about.
With Macron buckling to the demands of the Paris protestors, it’s easy to assume that violent protest is the best avenue toward progress. But will it work outside of France?
Well, Theresa May survived overnight’s leadership spill. However, I am worried that our national condition has now reached foreign shores. We’ve failed to contain it.
The Morrison government has announced a transformative health program that will promise “more doctors, nurses and services”, there might be a caveat, however.
Yesterday, the nation was shocked by the footage of Fortnite streamer abusing his pregnant partner. As a survivor of domestic violence, I know that the difficult day is the one after they’ve been charged.
Fronting Burwood court (and the media insanity) this morning, Jarryd Hayne officially entered a plea of not guilty.
The yellow vest protests might feel new, but their motivations lie in a similar Parisian demonstration in the 1950s.
What a week. PETA jumped the shark, odd things were heard in space and our politics went to complete doo-doo.
Geez. You wait for one piece of bad news, and three come along. Overnight, Facebook was caught in a lie, Donald did something silly, and Bob Katter dropped his latest masterpiece.
Republicans have turned on Donald Trump, as they now believe that Mohammed bin Salman did orchestrate the murder of journalist Jamal Khashoggi. Whether it changes anything, is harder to figure.
I was in Paris during the yellow vest demonstrations. While I wasn’t surprised at the violence, I was surprised at how unexpectedly that beautiful city turned ugly.
With the wrongful arrest of Mohamed Nizamdeen boiling down to romantic revenge, I suggest we pause to reflect on our behaviour. Or the face of our true antagonist.
Current affairs this week: escalation in the Crimean peninsula, a racially motivated schoolyard assault, student protest against government climate change inaction, and further erosion for the Libs.
Why you can’t find Palestine when you search Google Maps. If you search for Palestine on Google Maps, you won’t find it. Palestine, the name most continuously used for the territory lying between the Jordan River and the Mediterranean Sea from the fifth century BCE, is labelled Israel. Protestors in the Middle East, and…
A family in the UK has caused outrage after the world got wind of their Christmas dinner being a £17 per person event. Is it that big an insult to the tradition?
The week saw freed Bali Nine smuggler Renae Lawrence turn herself in for previous outstanding charges, an American missionary killed in India, and an enthusiastic father going too far to ensure his son’s football team’s win.
A pair of candidates are running for higher office under the banner “End Violence Against Women”, yet, with so many Australians behind this initiative, why are they receiving so little coverage?
Trumpy Bear in time for Christmas, Facebook censoring religious imagery and dead voters still on the electoral rolls: these are the stories flooding our newsfeed this week…but which one of them is actually true?
The Bourke Street terrorist attack ten days ago was a case of Melbourne real life glancing in the rear-view mirror and finding Hollywood. Let’s not ruin the fairytale.
This week was heavy with Brexit splitting the Tories, former Khmer Rouge leaders found guilty of genocide and a jilted bride dishing revenge while it was still hot. At least we got a laugh in at ScoMo…that’s something, right?
May’s Brexit deal has emerged from the fires of her own party, with Theresa believing that her way is the only way forward. God save our gracious et cetera.