September 23rd 2017


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Articles from this issue:

COVER STORY Labor's vision for a transgender world

EDITORIAL Liddell closure: acid test for Turnbull

EUTHANASIA We risk turning our doctors into death dealers

DOCUMENTARY Harvested Alive: killing Falung Gong in China

AGENDA FOR AUSTRALIA Distorted jobless stats defeat planning efforts

ENVIRONMENT Hurricane Harvey: don't let a good disaster go to waste

AFL GRAND FINAL Bob Santamaria predicted the sunset of Aussie Rules

HISTORY After 500 years, is sugar going sour?

IDEOLOGY OF TRANSGENDERISM Reshaping our identities and relationships

MUSIC The Sequence: it's elementary

CINEMA The Hitman's Bodyguard: 'Eighties' action with popcorn

BOOK REVIEW One of globalisation's dwindling band

POETRY

HUMOUR

LETTERS

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News Weekly current issue featured articles:

COVER STORY Labor's vision for a transgender world
The Labor Party National Platform provides a stark vision of what Australia would look like under a Bill Shorten Labor government.
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EDITORIAL Liddell closure: acid test for Turnbull
Faced with soaring power prices, a warning by the Australian Energy Market Operator (AEMO) that eastern Australia faces the prospect of power blackouts as early as next summer, and a long-term crisis over the projected closure of AGL’s Liddell Power Station in the NSW Hunter Valley in 2022, Prime Minister Malcolm Turnbull has called for continued power generation from the plant for at least another five years.
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EUTHANASIA We risk turning our doctors into death dealers
We’re told repeatedly that having the “option” for an early death by way of a lethal dose or a lethal injection will help our medical professionals talk more openly to their patients about their medical situation and their eventual death. This is a slur upon the medical profession.
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DOCUMENTARY Harvested Alive: killing Falung Gong in China
The recent film, Harvested Alive, documents the latest chapter in the dark history of persecution perpetrated by the Chinese Communist Party against its own people.
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AGENDA FOR AUSTRALIA Distorted jobless stats defeat planning efforts
The third Thursday of every month should be re-named “Full Employment Day”, complete with bells ringing (or champagne corks popping) at 11.30am, when the Australian Bureau of Statistics (ABS) releases the monthly unemployment statistics.
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ENVIRONMENT Hurricane Harvey: don't let a good disaster go to waste
Following the destructive flooding in Houston, Texas, caused by Hurricane Harvey, climate alarmists claimed that the hurricane was a consequence of human-induced “climate change”.
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AFL GRAND FINAL Bob Santamaria predicted the sunset of Aussie Rules
Bob Santamaria was born in Sydney Road, Brunswick, almost in the shadow of Princes Park, the home ground of the Carlton Football Club. Throughout his life he was a loyal follower and supporter of the Blues.
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HISTORY After 500 years, is sugar going sour?
People have always craved sweetness. Babies are drawn to it, naturally, unlike any other substance.
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IDEOLOGY OF TRANSGENDERISM Reshaping our identities and relationships
The following is an extract from Patrick J. Byrne’s forthcoming book (Wilkinson Publishing) on transgenderism and the consequences normalising it and writing it into law will have on marriage, education and culture.
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MUSIC The Sequence: it's elementary
One of the most basic elements of musical composition is the sequence. As the word suggests, this is the sequential movement of a melodic line. The rhythm and intervals are maintained, but the line is repeated with different pitches. An obvious example is the opening two phrases of Mozart’s Rondo alla Turca.
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CINEMA The Hitman's Bodyguard: 'Eighties' action with popcorn
The Hitman’s Bodyguard is not a film to watch for plot or realism. Variety accurately described it as a “live-action cartoon”, a foul-mouthed hyper-violent Looney-Tunes-esque action comedy, where the performances, especially the chemistry between the leads, raise it from being a pedestrian thriller to an enjoyable, if lightweight, entertainment.
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BOOK REVIEW One of globalisation's dwindling band
The Economist, like Bill Emmott, was and remains a devotee of the Washington Consensus view of economics and politics. In due course, this evolved into neo-liberalism, a branch of political economy that – despite the beliefs of Emmott – has played a large part in undermining confidence in most of the good things about Western philosophy
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POETRY
Emergency Ward 
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HUMOUR

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LETTERS
The decision by the Weatherill State Labor Government to build a solar thermal power plant at Port Augusta at a cost of $650 million doesn’t make economic sense.
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MARRIAGE The issue, Bill, is transgender marriage

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EUTHANASIA What disability advocates say about assisted suicide by Daniel Giles

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November 28, 2016, 9:38 pm