If you still haven’t made up your mind who to vote for in the 18 May federal election, you now have two more leaders’ debates to help you decide if one of the major parties is for you.
Prime Minister Scott Morrison has ruled out calling a snap poll in the next 24 hours and has re-granted Opposition Leader Bill Shorten the chance to present his budget reply on Thursday evening.
New South Wales Labor leader Michael Daley isn’t having the best week of his life. The video of Daley saying Asians with PhDs were taking local jobs came to light just days before the election. And it hurt. Daley suffered a 10% fall in his primary vote.
Optimism was rampant about high-level trade talks with Chinese officials, but US President Donald Trump was quick to squash any ideas of a final deal until his meeting with Chinese President Xi Jinping.
Prime Minster Scott Morrison has extended the instant asset write-off to mid-2020, giving small businesses an extra tax break.
British Prime Minister Theresa May is bracing for another crucial day of voting, as she seeks backing from her MPs over the Northern Irish backstop in her Brexit deal with Brussels. It seems May is sending the EU a message geared towards alternative arrangements.
Treasurer Josh Frydenberg says the Coalition’s proposal to slash personal and business taxes will bring an end to Australia’s sluggish wage growth.
Older Australians are some of our most vulnerable, that’s why we trust in aged-care facilities, to know with peace of mind that our loved ones are getting the best possible care. But, for many older Australians and their families the reality is sickening.
The Chinese economy has been slowing down for some time now, and as the world’s second largest economy, this could have flow-on effects around the world, including Australia.
It’s one thing for the government to tax your business. It’s a whole different ballgame for the government to claim a slice of your business as its own.
While the Labor party is celebrating one of its most dominant showings in Victorian state election history, the Greens are licking their wounds.
Australia is a small country, which means it’s sensitive to global shifts. Any slowdown in the US economy, or turmoil in US politics is likely to have a significant impact here.
Rather than supporting the president of his nation, it appears Kerry may be encouraging one of America’s top adversaries to remain defiant.