The audio recording that detailed the torture and murder of journalist Jamal Khashoggi also starred an Australian-educated forensic doctor who performed the dismemberment – to music.
Despite the Saudi government admitting that they murdered US-based journalist Jamal Khashoggi, we shouldn’t expect a Trump authored investigation.
Well, it’s the morning after. Robbie Williams ruined the World Cup, Donald Trump turned 71 and Apple will (sort of) remake Steamboat Willy.
Saudi Prince Mohammed bin Salman is young, he is also a product of the times. But will he be the force to bring moderation to the Kingdom?
It’s been a rather violent week, punctuated by the abuse of Sam Dastyari, assumed peace in the Middle East and the prohibitive standards of decorum.
Hooray for stupidity. Christopher Pyne was quoted out of context, a teenager was arrested for doing the Macarena and Donald Trump’s latest venture is a hit in rural Germany.
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.
In her latest exclusive communiqué from Washington, Ivanka gives an account of the debriefing she gave Reince and Kellyanne on her overseas trip with Dad.
What a ludicrous week. Trump swans closer to the oval office, Obama mends atomic fences and Saudi Arabia wants to ban animal selfies.
With Saudi Arabia taking an active role in regional conflicts, light must now be reveal Australia’s hidden arms deals with the Kingdom.
John Moneir looks at how the world has a gained a strange peace waging war against ISIS, but sees that removing ISIS doesn’t remove the problem.
They may have changed the name of the conflict in Yemen, but René Wadlow questions whether the new operation is really “restoring hope” to the troubled region.
Michael Burrill shares the world’s news, in a week that saw little movement on the RET debate, the Moss Review, increasing violence in Yemen and espionage allegations from the US against Israel.
Michael Burrill’s Current Affairs Wrap: environment in 2090, world leaders to Saudi Arabia, Peter O’Neill on asylum seekers, Brandis on metadata and Rupert Murdoch on Twitter.