The war on drugs just isn’t working. We’ve already seen this happen with the prohibition of alcohol in America from 1920–1933. And now we are seeing in the prohibition of marijuana.
The warnings came as Trump announced economic sanctions against Russia for enabling the regime of Bashar Al-Assad. It may seem that he’s waffling regarding Russia as he delays the sanctions his party were preparing for, but Trump is taking action in his own style.
It was described as the biggest national security breach in Australia’s history. But after an investigation into the loss of hundreds of sensitive cabinet documents, it’s been decided that no charges will be laid.
Even as talks of a trade war have quieted down, China is already claiming victory. They don’t need to get into an escalating tit for tat tariff war with the US. Their ‘One Belt One Road Initiative’ will cement their dominance on a global scale.
North Korea opening to diplomatic meetings gives hope that they will attempt to play nice with their neighbours. But their definitive intentions are hard to pinpoint.
China is North Korea’s biggest trading partner, accounting for nearly all of its isolated trade and energy supplies. And the latest list by Beijing sends a clear message to Pyongyang, that China will continue to uphold UN sanctions, according to Analysts.
It was this gauge that Prime Minister Malcolm Turnbull set when he challenged former PM Tony Abbott. His own words are now coming back to bite him, as he crashed into his own benchmark. But the remedy for one poll might come in part from a different poll.
Russian President Vladimir Putin hasn’t visited the White House since 2005. The two super powers have always been on shaky terms, but in recent times any attempt to stabilise their friendship has either been hit or miss.
Labor relies heavily on the Greens to carry them through various elections. But their partnership has been a bit fickle as of late. The moment the Greens don’t support Labor’s latest agenda, they lash out in a furious manner.
Labor’s recent win in the Batman by-election must have come as a big relief for Opposition leader Bill Shorten. Announcing proposed tax reforms just a week before the by-election could have backfired badly for Labor.
During the 2014 Victorian state election, Labor incorrectly used $388,000 of the public money during the campaign, breaching politician’s guidelines for staff.
Facebook is a platform used by many across the globe. Users put trust into the social media giant to not use their data against them. And now that trust is about to be tested.
No other US President has ever held talks or a summit with North Korea. But with the North’s continuing nuclear weapons program, if ever there were a time to hold talks, it would be now.
It was a big weekend for voters and politicians with a by-election for the seat of Batman in Victoria. And also a state election in South Australia. Then of course, there was the presidential election in Russia.
Relations between Britain and Russia are sliding towards a new Cold War after UK Prime Minister Theresa May accused Russia of the recent poisoning of former spy Sergei Skirpal and his daughter.
Opposition Leader Bill Shorten released a plan for tax reforms targeting investors, that Labor admits will affect over 200,0000 pensioners. But Labor’s proposed reforms will not only affect pensioners.
This year’s election is leaning in Vladimir Putin’s favour, as many of his supporters are passionate on the president’s efforts during his term. And his opponents aren’t happy with the tough competition as they describe it as more of a re-coronation rather than an election.
In a move that could set off a trade war, US President Donald Trump yesterday announced that the US would impose import tariffs on steel and aluminium.
Woolworths’ shares dropped this morning after allegations yesterday regarding the firm’s poker machine operations. And Aussie pollies aren’t happy.
In today’s era of ultra-connectivity, celebrity comments can cause significant share market disruptions. And US President Donald Trump has had a lot to say via Twitter.
Remember the opening scene of the first Terminator movie? The opening credits claim that man and machine will fight their final battle in the present, not the future. Well, that battle may be about to begin, with protests over the use of artificial intelligence (AI) to create autonomous weapons of war.
The political climate means that defence spending is on the rise. North Korea is one trigger. As is the ongoing threat of terrorism. The boost to Australia’s defence capabilities may well be timely, possibly even well overdue.
An abundance of Asian shoppers are buying baby formula in large quantities, to sell on to China for profit. Masses of Asian shoppers often go through checkouts and later return to buy more quantities of the product.
You’ve probably heard of the LNP’s recent movement in the defence industry. The Turnbull government wants to increase defence industry exports by $1 billion. The move will push Australia into the top 10 weapons exporters within the decade.
The pursuit of justice, however well intended, can easily get carried away. Especially when it involves big, powerful investigations. These are infamous for heading off in directions you aren’t expecting.
If the government is to follow the international trend of regulating opioids, it should also embrace medicinal cannabis.
The Turnbull Government is finally standing up to Chinese interference in Australian politics. But critics warn of the potential to poison the atmosphere of Australia–China relations.
There’s been much speculation surrounding Russia’s collusion to get US President Donald Trump into the White House. But now it’s the Republican lawmakers who are gunning for a Foreign Intelligence Surveillance Act (FISA) memo to be released to the public.
By clicking a single button, your privacy could already be breached. Thousands of people across 21 countries including the US, Canada, France, and Germany, have already been targeted.
We all know about it. We’ve all heard about it. We’ve all seen it. Political correctness has once again reared its ugly head. This time it’s in the name of diversity.