Britain may be quickly approaching the worst possible outcome for Brexit, but a more united brand of democracy is already on the rise: crowdfunded politics.
Well, it’s been a difficult one. Theresa May barely kept her job, ugliness revisited the streets of Melbourne and a sweet new hairdo hit China.
In an extraordinary move, Queen Elizabeth II has returned herself to power after “having enough” of Brexit.
What a bloodbath. This morning, Theresa May suffered the greatest defeat in registered history, as the parliament laughed off her Brexit deal. So, what happens now?
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.
Last night, the European Court of Justice allowed the UK to kill off Brexit without penalty. Disappointingly, Theresa May’s titanic deck chair shuffling may see that deal expire.
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?
Yesterday, Theresa May told the UK that her Brexit deal had the backing of her own party. We now know that to be a patent fabrication. So, what happens now?
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.
This morning, Brexit’s head negotiator resigned, leaving Theresa May alone in a storm of her making, clouding the future of her nation.
As we shuffle closer to Brexit, the incompetence builds. On the back of developing a crucial citizenship app that half the population can’t use, I suspect it might be deliberate.
A Ricki Lake-grade zinger, a foreclosed farm and a pack of people whining “you’ve changed, man” highlight the worst parts of #AusPol this week. Standard.
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.
Hooley dooley, what a week. We’ve witnessed Trump burn bridges anew, marriage equality arrive on our doorstep, and a rather notable culinary scribe outed as a fraud.
After a study discovered that 75% of people no longer trusted their government, the next Brexit is a ‘when’ not an ‘if’.
Our problem with those who arrive on our shores is well documented, however, after recently visiting Britain, who harbours a similar problem, the solution is obvious.
With the news that the latest Brexit deal was rebuffed by France and Germany, UK Brexit insider Tori Banger believes that the only thing anyone will truly leave is their senses.
Is it time for Britain to accept Brexit, at least for now? Trisha de Borchgrave unpacks the prodigal but toxic path the next British Government will inevitably face.
Jeremy Corbyn’s poetic verse at Glastonbury spoke of the grand possibilities, however, amidst all this hope, the truth is harsher: nothing has changed.
Yes, 2016 was a bad year, but this one is somehow worse. I, like many, am feeling the burn of compassion fatigue, but it behoves us to keep caring.
Frank Rarely, head of Fake News at our Canberra Bureau, flew to London for an exclusive post-election interview with Theresa May. Here’s the account of their cathartic conversation.
The cold facts of May, a pouring wave of misrepresented disrespect and the hope of all bald men differentiate this week from all the others.