US President Donald Trump is once again the target of an unfounded and unfair smear campaign from the mainstream media. This occurred over the two days following his return from commemorations in Paris marking 100 years since the end of the First World War, and the anniversary of the country’s 2015 terror attacks.
The following descriptions will be both troubling and confronting… Tuesday, 18 March 2018. Clarendon Street, South Melbourne, around 4:20am. Seven teenagers demand money from an innocent bystander walking home from work.
‘The Liberal Democrats have always argued that the government has no business telling people who they can or can’t marry, so we strongly supported legalisation of same-sex marriage,’ Senator Leyonhjelm said.
For all the controversy over whether the event is, or should remain off the record, the most news worthy thing published in the mainstream media was the off-the-cuff heckling that surrounded the charity event.
Russian President Vladimir Putin undoubtedly puts his nation’s interests first. But over the past months, he’s met with US President Donald Trump and German President Angela Merkel to propose closer economic and diplomatic ties with the US and EU.
Peter Dutton is already facing heat over his intervention in two visa cases, and now it seems that Labor is looking to restart the discussions over Dutton’s eligibility to remain in parliament.
Before Prime Minister Scott Morrison takes a vote of no-confidence against Peter Dutton, he insisted that Australians still have faith Peter Dutton will keep the nation’s borders safe.
After knocking Foreign Minister Julie Bishop out of the race early on, it became a battle in which the best man would win, determined by a Liberal party room vote. The ballot gave a 45–40 result, with Morrison coming out on top.
US President Donald Trump is considering pardoning Manafort, his former campaign chairman, according to a Fox News reporter who interviewed Trump. Manafort was convicted of bank and tax fraud on Tuesday this week.
Facebook has not been quiet with their push to gain access to users’ banking data and other sensitive financial information.
More than 15 people are being questioned by police as part of a fraud investigation into Victorian Labor’s rorts-for-votes scandal. State secretary Samuel Rae said the party will continue to co-operate with police, but this didn’t stop them at hitting out at the fraud squad’s tactics.