September 21st 2019


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Articles from this issue:

COVER STORY Federal Government should abolish Renewable Energy Certificates

ENERGY BP annual Review shows consumption, production up

CANBERRA OBSERVED NSW Labor caught in Panda's paws doing 'whatever it takes'

RELIGIOUS FREEDOM Religious discrimination bill: A litany of questions

FOREIGN AFFAIRS Boris' brinkmanship shakes up Britain, EU

WATER POLICY Angry farmers protest over Murray-Darling Basin Plan ... again

TECHNOLOGY Are we the dumbest devices in the room?

HISTORY AND POLITICS Lord Acton, nationalism and multiculturalism, Part 2

LITERATURE D.H. Lawrence: The Modernist in exile

MUSIC Dialectical transcendence

CINEMA The Farewell: Elegant and bittersweet

BOOK REVIEW Owning up to market imperfections

BOOK REVIEW Heroism and faith under tyranny

BOOK REVIEW The love that comes after love is gone

LETTERS

EDITORIAL Gladys Liu controversy ignores reality of China's interference

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News Weekly current issue featured articles:

COVER STORY Federal Government should abolish Renewable Energy Certificates
The inexorable push to drive Australia towards greater reliance on wind and solar power is pushing up average power prices, increasing the unreliability of the system, and may force the premature closure of remaining coal-fired power stations. This is occurring despite prices falling below zero during times of over-supply.
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ENERGY BP annual Review shows consumption, production up
 
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CANBERRA OBSERVED NSW Labor caught in Panda's paws doing 'whatever it takes'
The New South Wales right faction of the Labor Party was once considered the ultimate political machine in Australian politics – both feared and admired by allies and enemies alike.
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RELIGIOUS FREEDOM Religious discrimination bill: A litany of questions
Religious freedom is a basic liberty or inalienable human right, recognised in international instruments and treaties such as the Universal Declaration of Human Rights and the International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights. Is it something that should be restricted to the provisions of a piece of legislation?
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FOREIGN AFFAIRS Boris' brinkmanship shakes up Britain, EU
Britain’s new Prime Minister, Boris Johnson, has well and truly thrown the cat among the pigeons by proroguing the Houses of Parliament for a month in the run-up to Great Britain’s withdrawal from the European Union, due on October 31.
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WATER POLICY Angry farmers protest over Murray-Darling Basin Plan ... again
Around 1,500 angry farmers have called for a pause to the Murray-Darling Basin Management Plan, while others have accused non-farmer water investment companies (water barons) of holding back water from sale in the middle of today’s severe drought to spike the water price.
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TECHNOLOGY Are we the dumbest devices in the room?
Do you remember what life was like before the release of the first iPhone in 2007? Did you know that an estimated 5 billion people now use a mobile device? That means over 66 per cent of the world’s population is now connected. That sort of global penetration of a new technology is unprecedented in history.
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HISTORY AND POLITICS Lord Acton, nationalism and multiculturalism, Part 2
Read the first part of this article here.
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LITERATURE D.H. Lawrence: The Modernist in exile
When D.H. Lawrence visited Australia in 1922, he was not impressed. He found the suburbs of Sydney to be dreary and the Australian bush to be vaguely threatening. The Australians he met were not interested in ideas and their mode of expression was prosaic.
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MUSIC Dialectical transcendence
When it comes to identifying what makes for great music, there are two features that are most prominent. One is refinement: having an unusually fine-grained understanding of the subtleties of melody, or rhythm. The other is reach: having the ability to go places that have not been explored before.
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CINEMA The Farewell: Elegant and bittersweet
Death and dying, love and loss, are universal features of the human experience. But how they are dealt with differs with different people and different cultures.
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BOOK REVIEW Owning up to market imperfections
It could also be said that Stiglitz remains perhaps the most outspoken and radical critic of United States economic policy among mainstream U.S. economists. People, Power and Profits, his latest book, is by any measure his most comprehensive in its analysis of U.S. policymaking procedures and the consequences that have followed from them – not least because, in the U.S. context, he makes the necessary connection bet­ween economics, politics and law when making policy. He advances a view that these must proceed in harmony if the full benefits of democratic government are to be realised.
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BOOK REVIEW Heroism and faith under tyranny

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BOOK REVIEW The love that comes after love is gone

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LETTERS
I have no involvement in the legal profession; I am simply a concerned resident of Victoria. And the trial and subsequent appeal of Cardinal George Pell have caused me to have severe misgivings about the legal system in Victoria and the consequent affect on our society’s freedom.
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EDITORIAL Gladys Liu controversy ignores reality of China's interference
The Hong Kong-born federal member for Chisholm, Gladys Liu, certainly has questions to answer over her membership of organisations controlled by the Chinese Communist Party.
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