The pattern is clear, our government is hellbent on punishing the whistleblowers who unearth wrongdoing, not ensuring said wrongdoing does not take place.
In their keenness to avoid another massacre spreading on social media, our government passed a draconian bill without debate or consideration of its cause and effect…in a minute flat.
There’s something we’ve long desired. Something that we had, but lost. So, where’s our stable government, Australia?
China has developed glasses technology that allows the wearer to cross-check faces with government databases. Truth is, we’re not that far off implementing it here.
The news from Indonesia gave me a jolt. We, a nation that routinely legislates against human rights, have “serious concerns” about another nation’s violations. While we do not condemn SSM with a cane, we do so with a fountain pen.
The trial of the card that stops welfare recipients from buying “non-essentials” like alcohol is complete. Alan Tudge has hailed it as a success, but almost half of the users disagree.
When Bernardi turned his back on the Coalition, a brief pang of SSM optimism was felt: would it now be discussed differently? We quickly got our answer.
Last night, Oliver Bridgeman spoke out against the charges levelled at him by the AFP, but his conviction could lead to vast ironic blowback.
Derryn Hinch held strong opinions on capital punishment and organ donation, but after some research, he’s changed his mind.
Echoing the findings in a recent Deloitte study, Andrew Birmingham outlines how the Australian Government can save money by digitising transactions.