With the Canadian government taking steps to legalise marijuana, many predict that matters are set to steer in a new direction. The potential for economic growth for the country is huge.
Shorten said he disagreed with ‘using people on Manus and Nauru as political scoring points for a debate in Australia’. But when asked again if that meant he would end indefinite detention, he couldn’t conjure a real response.
US President Donald Trump has described his day with North Korean leader Kim Jong-un as both historic and progressive. The entire world sat back anxiously on Tuesday as the two leaders exchanged terms of peace with one another.
Trump is willing to defend his country and allies against hostilities, but his peaceful intentions outweigh any form of aggressive approach. As we approach the summit, we become closer to finding out if North Korea are willing to turn over a new leaf.
Automated machinery and artificial intelligence (AI) customer service have hit us with the harsh reality that computers are out for your job. Society simply isn’t ready for technology to evolve so rapidly.
It seems that with each layer of this issue we peel back, more Chinese influence can be found staring us in face. This isn’t the first we’ve heard of the problem, and it won’t be the last.
Foreign Minister Julie Bishop didn’t feel any bit of warmth when she met with counterpart Wang Yi in Argentina, earlier this week. He merely lectured her briefly regarding Australia’s shortcomings.
Trump knows there won’t be a fairytale ending with North Korea, despite how well things have been going so far. But one thing we know about US President Donald Trump, he gets the job done.
Australia’s GDP growth has been in the spotlight recently, with the federal government proposing a budget heavily reliant on rosy growth predictions. But are our assumptions about economic growth reliable?
China’s growing influence over its neighbours has become a major issue in the upcoming 14 June elections for the tiny Pacific nation of the Cook Islands.
Currently, domestic air passengers aren’t required to show photo identification to board domestic flights. But this could all change. And it’s all under the guise of best practices and your protection…
After US President Donald Trump recognised Jerusalem as the capital of Israel, issues with Palestine arose. Tensions in Palestine have reached high levels, as its people in West Bank and Gaza are encouraged to protest Trump’s move.
With both the government and the opposition having put forward their proposed budgets, Monday seemed the perfect time to ask some questions and get some answers. But those answers, ultimately, lead to a lot more questions.
Speculation from Hillary Clinton has warned Australians that China may be interfering in domestic political decision making. Clinton feels it’s not too late to put a stop to China’s influence spreading throughout Aussie politics.
Changes to go before parliament this week will see mayors or councillors charged with serious integrity offences automatically suspended with pay. This leaves the Mayor of Australia’s sixth largest council in a bit more than a spot of trouble…
Australia has lost its fuel refining industry, with many shutting down in 2003 and 2011. Australia is no longer able to refine fuel from crude oil. Currently, we depend on imports for most of our fuel needs.
With more news surfacing about the unethical behaviour from AMP Limited this week, we have to ask ourselves the question: Are we are doing enough to ensure we’re not being taken advantage of?
Following their release, all three prisoners appeared in good health, as stated by US President Donald Trump. The return of the American citizens removes any potential tension the two nations may face during the summit meeting.
Malaysian police say they have cracked open an international people-smuggling syndicate. This comes after intercepting a modified tanker carrying 131 Sri Lankans, believed to be bound for NZ and Australian shores.
Australian Treasurer Scott Morrison is expected to announce a plan to reduce income taxes when the Federal budget is released today. But the treasurer warns that Australians shouldn’t count on ‘mammoth tax cuts’.
Donald Trump has exempted Australia from the steel and aluminium trade tariffs. But not the EU. 25% tariffs on steel and 10% on aluminium now apply against the EU. The US and the EU strain increases. Setting off arguments before the World Trade Organisation.
The royal commission’s revelations were disappointing to Malcolm Turnbull. He said on too many occasions, the customer is not put first. Now, Mr Turnbull has advised AMP that they should change their processes.
The punches keep on coming for the Commonwealth Bank of Australia (CBA). Now CBA is facing heat from the Australian Prudential Regulation Authority. Treasurer Scott Morrison expects more executives at CBA will go after the ‘damning’ report by banking regulator.
It was back in February when former Prime Minister Tony Abbott prompted a national debate over immigration. And it seems Former Prime Minister John Howard is not only listening but supporting his successor.
The movers and shakers of Home Affairs and Defence departments have exchanged letters on a proposal to bulk up the powers of the Australian Signals Directorate (ASD). Under the new plan, the ASD would be able to access Australians’ emails, bank records and text messages.
Australia are left without a United States Ambassador, as the US sent their Australian bound ambassador to South Korea instead. And it doesn’t look like we’ll get one any time soon.
The federal government is pressing to get corporate tax cuts passed this week, in the final Parliamentary sitting before the May Budget. The government is arguing that cutting company tax from 30% to 25% by the 2026–27 financial year, would trigger jobs and wage growth.
Prime Minister Malcolm Turnbull gave a critical speech in Germany declaring a trade agreement would be more than just economics. This comes amid worries of protectionism in the US under US President Donald Trump, and populism in parts of Europe.
This cyber espionage campaign targeted government agencies, businesses and critical infrastructure operations. Although no Australian information has been compromised in this attack according to the ABC, the attack targeted hundreds of Aussie businesses back in 2017.
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.