bored already? more promises than sliced bread? bitter disunity? frothing up things on radio? new toilet brush?
I have been slightly disturbed by Paul Craig Roberts comments. Not that I don't value his inside information and judgement but he has made a few "wild claims" in the recent past, including conspiracy about 9/11. On closer analysis, his claims make sense and are very disturbingly on par with what we spruik here on this site — or even what we could spruik, beyond the ridiculously conspiratorial.
Fairfax Media staff will hold stop-work meetings after up to 30 journalists were made forcibly redundant.
Images from Media Watch ABC TV... Saved me some time at making up a full toon... Actually one could not do ANY better at deriding, lampooning, satirising, debasing, stupidising the Daily Telegraph than the DAILY TELEGRAPH ITSELF.
don't trust this rubbish in this lousy paper. YOU want better faster NBN? YES? simple. don't vote for malcolm...
Once more, the merde-och press attacks Labor for thinking ahead. You NEED a better NBN than what Malcolm is delivering with his mixed up bag of nineteenth century technology, wires pre-world war two, and a bit of optic fibre. Labor still wants you to have the best and it's AFFORDABLE. But Murdoch and his troops don't want you to have it because it's likely to be BETTER than his cable TV... So the exclusive is now about "budget blow", as if Malcolm had not blown the budget on trying to fix something that won't work well and will cost three times as much. Don't vote for Malcolm if you want a BETTER NBN.
the outrageous behaviour of the empire... getting worse than dubya's disastrous "mission accomplished"...
Following a sponsored visit by Reagan adviser Arthur Laffer, Malcolm Turnbull’s budget is based on the fallacy of his trickle-down economics.
The story goes that in 1974, at the Two Continents restaurant of the Hotel Washington, a conservative economist named Arthur Laffer met with two rising stars in the Republican Party, Dick Cheney and Donald Rumsfeld.
A report that recommends putting a price on emissions from the electricity sector has been held back by the Climate Change Authority until after the election, prompting calls from Labor and the Greens that it be made public to inform debate.
The independent authority, whose board is now dominated by appointments made last October by Environment Minister Greg Hunt, was to have released its policy options paper for the power industry by the end of April.