My question is again addressed to the Prime Minister. Given that yesterday the Treasurer falsely claimed that drought was the number 1 call on the budget, will the Prime Minister agree to have a debate
Like survivors of a disaster that may or may not have been caused by climate change, Labor is slowly emerging from their bunker to survey the wreckage wrought upon them. Five months on from their night
Farmers are calling on the government to develop a new drought policy that ends an “ad hoc” and reactive approach to drought, saying government efforts to date have been a national failure. The National
Liberal senator gives final speech. Plus, Scott Morrison tells parliament IMF update ‘reflects the uncertainty of the times in which we live’ And on that note, we will call it a night. A very big thank
Anthony Albanese declined to criticise his resources spokesman, Joel Fitzgibbon, for arguing the ALP should lower its ambition on climate policy as the Labor leader confirmed a backflip on the Morrison
While national politics frets about its trust crisis, the bulk of Australian voters appear reasonably sanguine with both of the major parties five months on from the federal election, with more than 60%
Anthony Albanese is holding his press conference on the climate emergency motion. He says Scott Morrison is “all rhethoric...when it comes to substance, he gets caught out that he is loose with the truth”.
Joel Fitzgibbon has copped a blast in the left and right caucus meetings for declaring Labor should adopt the Coalition’s Paris emissions reduction target rather than pursue ambitious cuts to carbon pollution.
On Scott Morrison’s visit to the United States, Penny Wong says: What was interesting … is that [the prime minister] didn’t achieve anything through that trip when it came to the trade war between China
The nurses’ union has joined calls for Labor to block new free trade agreements that undermine Australian working conditions, as the party splits over whether to support new deals with Indonesia, Hong