Yes, Labor lost the election, but much of the blame should go to their divided and delusional voter base.
Those who hail from Queensland are being uniformly panned for swinging the election. But wanting to cleave the state from the continent merely illuminates a lack of knowledge. Let me school you.
The opinion poll may have reached its nadir on Saturday evening, but it can stay – providing that it changes its ways. Here’s how.
63% of us identify as either an atheist or non-religious. If that’s the case, how did we elect an openly devout leader?
Well, that just happened. However, Scott Morrison sensationally winning the federal election was merely the top of a very shady iceberg.
For those puzzled about how the Morrison government won the election, I think our confusion is based on a flawed assumption of who we are as a nation.
Well, we survived the most moronic, divisive and boring election campaign in living memory. I think we all deserve a round of applause and/or onions on our sausage.
With Warren Mundine set to contest the seat of Gilmore, he sat down with TBS publisher Alexandra Tselios about his past, his hopes for the future and the criticism he has received.
Despite the growing numbers of first-nation voices in parliament, they are often found on the fringe. However, things are beginning to change.
According to new polling data, Labor is unlikely to forge a majority in Senate come election day. Here’s how.
The vomit principle is a political tactic that wilfully disgusts us in order to grab our attention. Sound familiar?
The reduction of our liberties is a systemic issue, with the future severely impacted by the past. In this country, we stand at a pivot point.
Yesterday, Bill Shorten railed against News Corp and made the nation feel something. However, last night’s debate was an exercise in apathy.
We know who will be doing what in the Shorten government, whereas Morrison’s cabinet merely looks like a collection of holes to be filled. Jumping beyond May 18, we know a good deal more about how a Shorten government ministry would look than the shape of a re-elected Morrison government. A rash of…
It’s been a particularly grim week regarding politics, as candidates from both sides have resigned over awful comments made online. There is a silver lining, though.
Clive Palmer is back, and this time, he’s brought some friends with him. But, what does he actually want, and what policies are he putting forward?
Spending my weekends being abused by kids and their parents has taught me something about what we accept as leadership.
The murder of journalist Lyra McKee sends an obvious message. The troubled Northern Ireland of yore hasn’t left – it is here to stay.
Our Watergate sees water bought with taxpayer funds, filtered through a Cayman Island company owned by sitting politicians. Yet, our media has been reticent to cover it. Why?
In the run-up to our Federal Election, Facebook is under fire for purported use of fake news to influence our democratic processes.
The debate swirling around the issue of climate change has been high on nonsense, low on objective fact. We do have options, and making Labor the climate boogieman solves nothing.