April 20th 2019


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Articles from this issue:

COVER STORY Budget 2019: The dark side of 'back in the black': no vision

EUTHANASIA FYI: How to navigate the voluntary assisted 'dying' process

CANBERRA OBSERVED Take your tax cuts and be merry, for tomorrow ... is another day

FOREIGN AFFAIRS New Middle East alliance will challenge Saudis

LIFE ISSUES ALP abortion policy blithely tramples all our consciences

SOCIETY AND TECHNOLOGY Will Artificial Intelligence do the walking for you?

LIFE ISSUES Trump, Shorten and Morrison on abortion

GENDER POLITICS Women abused at Women's Day March

NATIONAL AFFAIRS Bill Shorten's bizarre electric car policy

FAMILY AND SOCIETY Revitalising marriage and family: an especially lay apostolate

ASIAN AFFAIRS Entire nations going out without a baby's whimper

HUMOUR

MUSIC 1+1=Sublimity: Explanations are like the back side of a tapestry

CINEMA Shazam!: Ambitious teen finds out what's in a name

BOOK REVIEW What will be left us after the deluge?

BOOK REVIEW Author puts some great minds to work

LETTERS

POETRY

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News Weekly current issue featured articles:

COVER STORY Budget 2019: The dark side of 'back in the black': no vision
 
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EUTHANASIA FYI: How to navigate the voluntary assisted 'dying' process
 
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CANBERRA OBSERVED Take your tax cuts and be merry, for tomorrow ... is another day
The 2019 Budget delivered by freshly minted Treasurer Josh Frydenberg, together with Opposition Leader Bill Shorten’s Budget-in-reply speech, focused largely on tax cuts and short-term lures to the electorate at the expense of any solid plan to secure Australia’s long-term future.
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FOREIGN AFFAIRS New Middle East alliance will challenge Saudis
A leading American strategic analyst has drawn attention to a new political alliance of Turkey, Iran and Qatar, which is challenging the dominance of the Saudi regime in the Middle East.
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LIFE ISSUES ALP abortion policy blithely tramples all our consciences
 
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SOCIETY AND TECHNOLOGY Will Artificial Intelligence do the walking for you?
For many people, innovation in the ways of participating in and the organising of productive activity is always seen as a threat to the tenuous equilibrium of their economic lives, and indeed it has been. While inno­vations will always find support from those who can benefit from them, they will usually be resisted by those whose trades and occupations are at risk of being destroyed by them.
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LIFE ISSUES Trump, Shorten and Morrison on abortion
As part of their inexorable push to the extreme left, many Democrats in the United States are now actively supporting late-term abortions and even infanticide. Donald Trump was mocked when he warned about this during the 2016 presidential campaign.
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GENDER POLITICS Women abused at Women's Day March
 
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NATIONAL AFFAIRS Bill Shorten's bizarre electric car policy
Do you believe in fairies at the bottom of the garden? If so, you’ll love Bill Shorten’s plan for 500,000 new electric vehicles (EVs) to be sold in Australia in 2030, compared with just 1,124 sold across the country in 2017 (the latest year for which there are figures).
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FAMILY AND SOCIETY Revitalising marriage and family: an especially lay apostolate
Archbishop of Hobart Julian Porteous delivered the following paper at the National Civic Council’s 2019 Annual National Conference, which was held in Melbourne over the weekend of February 1–3, 2019. Archbishop Porteous recaps the dire state of marriage and family in Australia, both socially and legislatively, and reminds us that reviving these fundamental social institutions is a task specially for the laity.
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ASIAN AFFAIRS Entire nations going out without a baby's whimper
East Asia is dying. All East Asian societies have birthrates below the replacement rate and, as a result, their populations will shrink.
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HUMOUR

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MUSIC 1+1=Sublimity: Explanations are like the back side of a tapestry
Composers and songwriters are generally quite uninteresting when they talk about their own work. This should not be considered surprising.
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CINEMA Shazam!: Ambitious teen finds out what's in a name
The early superhero comics were largely written for younger audiences, but their heroes tended to be adults. One 1940s series found a creative way to connect with younger audiences without resorting to precocious teen adventurers – the original Captain Marvel.
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BOOK REVIEW What will be left us after the deluge?
From searching accounts of the pervasive logic of technology to the perverse and escalating freedom of the Sexual Revolution, for example, Chaput makes a convincing case that America as it is at present is what liberalism always had to look like once the Enlightenment acids of freedom and possibility had more or less completely burned through the Scriptural beliefs and culture of faith that inspired them.
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BOOK REVIEW Author puts some great minds to work
Rousseau denies belief in original sin by contending that humans in their natural state were virtuous; however, external social influences have made them bad. In their natural state, humans did not generally live in families as we understand them, with men and women coupling only for reproduction. Rousseau also contended that morality is essentially what the ruling class believes to be right and wrong, and, that in a given society, the ruling class uses morality as a means of controlling and oppressing the population.
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LETTERS
Most readers would be too young to remember the show trials of Cardinal Stepinac in Poland and Cardinal Mindszenty in Hungary. Prayers were said worldwide for them. Both Poland and Hungary then were ruled by communist governments.
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POETRY
Not enough options, so I need plans. No answers or good ideas most days, so I need a good read after tea. No prospects, so I need good deeds and merits.
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All you need to know about
the wider impact of transgenderism on society.
TRANSGENDER: one shade of grey, 353pp, $39.99


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April 4, 2018, 7:41 pm