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        slot doi thuong Cá cược bóng đá miễn phí

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        (Image: AAP/Mick Tsikas)

        New US infection crisis will hurt Australia’s economic recovery no matter what Morrison does next

        The accelerating pandemic in the United States will delay the recovery of that economy, weaken world economic growth and inevitably hurting Australia

        Andrew Bolt leaves court in 2011 (Image: AAP/Julian Smith)

        Why Andrew Bolt is addicted to vilification

        Andrew Bolt's recent, vicious attacks on people of colour suggest he's trying to get back to happier days.

        (Image: AAP/Daniel Pockett)

        How cultural blindspots and a lack of diversity undermined pandemic response

        Right-wing media is blaming a COVID-19 spike in Victoria on multiculturalism, but a lack of diversity is the more likely culprit.

        Supermarket shoppers queue for toilet paper in March, 2020 (Image: AAP/James Gourley)

        US surge continues, supermarket limits return, and UK anarchy

        The number of confirmed infections in the US has gone past 2 million, but the real rate is likely higher. Plus more of the latest coronavirus news.

        Former high court justice Dyson Heydon (Image: AAP/Joel Carrett)

        Dyson Heydon is not being martyred. An employer simply did the right thing

        The suggestion Dyson Heydon's reputation has been shattered is correct — he has been found, following a due and fair process, to have done things that deserve exactly that result.

        Former Melbourne lord mayor Robert Doyle

        More #mefree than #metoo as police confirm no charges against ex-mayor Robert Doyle

        More than two years after he was accused of sexual assault, Victoria Police have confirmed that no charges will be brought against former Melbourne lord mayor Robert Doyle.

        Victorian Premier Daniel Andrews (Image: AAP/James Ross)

        Everything sucks: Australia — and the world — just had one hell of a week

        ABC cuts, environmental turmoil, virus spikes and political malaise — Australia just had a week, and it's not going to get any better.

        (Image: AAP Image/Dan Peled)

        Scientists are enchanted by Australia’s horrifying murder-clouds (and other news you may have missed)

        The effects of the devastating 2020 summer bushfires are still wowing scientists. Plus other stories that slipped through the cracks this week.

        Senator Jacqui Lambie (Image: AAP/Lukas Coch)

        Social Watch: ABC friends out in force … Latham’s hit list … Lambie’s trust deficit

        From Jacqui Lambie to Ita Buttrose, here's what Crikey's followers had to say on social media this week.

        (Image: Adobe)

        Google pays publishers, including Crikey, for using news. Will audiences follow?

        Google will pay some publishers for their content for a new news product.

        Emma Alberici (Image: AAP/Richard Wainwright)

        The midst of a recession is the worst time for the ABC to cut economics coverage ?

        The ABC is proposing a cut to its business reporting team in the midst of a recession.

        (Image: Getty)

        Australian journalists are producing miracles amid industry collapse

        Australian media are producing some of their biggest stories while mastheads continue to fold.

        Get ahead of the headlines with The Worm.
        Free to your inbox every weekday morning.

        (Image: Wikimedia Commons)

        Anatomy of a disaster: how the NTEU’s plan to save jobs fell apart

        A controversial plan by the National Tertiary Education Union has divided the rank and file membership during a period of increasing uncertainty for the sector.

        Inside the opaque and unbalanced world of judges’ associates

        Landing a job as a judge's associate is the biggest prize a law graduate can get. But there's a darker side to that intimate professional relationship.

        (Image: AAP/Paul Miller)

        The honours system may evolve, but don’t expect openness any time soon

        Even the monarchists think the Australian honours system needs to be overhauled. But what are the chances politicians make the process more transparent and accountable to the public?

        Bettina Arndt (Image: Facebook)

        Will Bettina Arndt join the Order of Australia’s shame file?

        Over its 45-year history, the Council of the Order of Australia has stripped awards from 46 people. Is Bettina Arndt next?

        (Image: AAP/Daniel Munoz)

        Top tier Tories: how politics is colouring the Order of Australia honours

        The Coalition comes out well and truly on top in this full list of Order of Australia honours given out to politicians over the past few years...

        Thousands of job cuts, Victoria calls in the troops, and some relief for the arts

        Qantas will sack 6000 of its employees, as job losses are felt across the country. Plus more of the latest coronavirus news.

        (Image: Getty/
maksicfoto)

        How small is the government’s arts package? Very, very small

        The government's arts assistance package, like its state equivalents, is trivial given the size of the industry and the catastrophe that has befallen it.

        (Image: AAP/Scott Barbour)

        Are Victoria’s COVID-19 clusters the new normal? ?

        The recent spike in coronavirus cases in Victoria shows the pandemic is far from over.

        NSW Premier Gladys Berejiklian (Image: AAP/Joel Carrett)

        Victorian virus spread worsens, neighbourly feuds, and limited trust

        A Victorian man has died overnight as that state records a full week of daily double-digit growth in coronavirus numbers.

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        Bettina Arndt (Image: Facebook)

        Will Bettina Arndt join the Order of Australia’s shame file?

        Over its 45-year history, the Council of the Order of Australia has stripped awards from 46 people. Is Bettina Arndt next?

        (Image: Adobe)

        Time to ban facial recognition in Australia before it wrecks more lives

        US states, cities, police forces and tech companies are turning their backs on facial recognition technology. Why is Australia continuing to embrace it?

        Emma Alberici (Image: AAP/Richard Wainwright)

        The midst of a recession is the worst time for the ABC to cut economics coverage ?

        The ABC is proposing a cut to its business reporting team in the midst of a recession.


        Ten reasons why Jacqui Lambie should reject the university funding reform bill

        Jacqui Lambie is in a unique spot to derail the government's proposed university fee hike. Here's why she should.

        Liberal MP Tim Wilson (Image: AAP/Mick Tsikas)

        Donation laws prove tricky in phoney war on super — while the real war hots up

        While the Liberal Party continues to attack the industry super sector, the profound flaws on the retail super model are about to be played out in court.

        (Image: AAP/Mick Tsikas)

        Labor offers to deal with terrorists in climate wars

        In offering bipartisanship on energy, Labor is offering to do a deal with the 'terrorists' who have thwarted all forms of climate action for years.

        Minister for Education Dan Tehan

        How did Dan Tehan stuff up higher education reform so badly?

        The government's university fee hike is a sloppy, rushed proposal which will achieve the opposite of what it proposes... but maybe that's the point.

        Here’s the news: endless turmoil at ABC, latest cuts start of new efficiency drive

        The ABC's five-year plan has been revealed, with 250 jobs expected to go. But that's just the start of the cuts.

        (Image: AAP/Alan Porritt)

        Anatomy of a sting: how sexual harassment allegations against a High Court judge came to light

        Crikey goes inside how a pair of journalists reported Dyson Heydon's downfall...

        Greens Senator Lidia Thorpe (Image: AAP/James Ross)

        Anatomy of a News Corp beat up

        Don't expect this to be the last time News Corp goes after Greens Senator Lidia Thorpe. Once they spot an ideological enemy, there is no development, no angle, that will be left unexplored.

        (Image: Adobe)

        A sign of the times: the audience for news sorts itself out from right to left

        A new report shows that Australia's media is now more visibly starting to divide itself down political lines.