According to a new poll, only 38% of Australians support Scott Morrison’s religious freedom laws, with the same measure supporting Israel Folau’s crusade.
With Facebook, YouTube and Twitter freely swinging their ban hammer, I think we need to talk about censorship.
Israel Folau asking his supporters to prejudice people with love illuminates a flaw in his logic, and a flaw in the source material.
This week has been a series of unfortunate affairs: Alabama doubles down on their abortion rhetoric, Folau will finally see the inside of a courtroom and still no word on the Australian missing in North Korea.
With the Australian Christian Lobby fighting on behalf of Israel Folau, it’s best that we understand who they are, and what they stand for.
Those defending Israel Folau have viewed GoFundMe dumping his campaign as an abuse of freedom of speech. Again, we find ourselves at the same confused placed we visited in 2017.
GoFundMe has taken a stand against Israel Folau, shutting down his campaign over a breach of their conditions. The question is, of course, what took so long?
While Israel Folau has decided to crowdfund his defence, I believe our focus should be on those who financially support him, and why.
This morning, the words of Israel Folau hit the front pages. If we’re so opposed to his message, at what point do we stop magnifying it?
Israel Folau is heading to the Federal Court on the basis that he was fired for practising his religion. However, the law is stacked against him.
Israel Folau will not appeal Rugby Australia’s decision to tear up his contract. In railing against the judicial system that found him guilty, he promises some sort of action.
The state of Israel Folau echoes the state of free speech in this country. The words of one legendary writer warned us of this day.
Israel Folau has jumped the gun, quitting before Rugby Australia can sack him, sensationally choosing to enter politics as One Nation’s latest candidate.
News this morning states that Israel Folau’s contract has no clauses that forced him to behave on social media. However, one legal expert believes that his employer’s case may not need it.
Recently, we’ve excoriated Israel Folau for his comments, but history is awash with examples of us giving sports stars a free pass.