The Government Asked Asylum Seekers About Their Sex Lives, Then Fought To Keep The Interviews Secret
A government employee asked two asylum seekers for intimate details. The government didn't want you to know about it.
Exclusive: A government report has revealed the “unbelievably high” rate of medical admissions for refugees suffering mental illness on Nauru.
Australian Border Force gave me 107 pages of documents about this 700-word article.
If you have a go, you'll get either Albo or ScoMo.
Anthony Albanese is currently the only contestant in the race to replace Bill Shorten as opposition leader.
Tony Abbott spoke on Saturday evening after losing his seat to Zali Steggall.
Independent Zali Steggall unseated Abbott, who was prime minister from 2013 to 2015.
For the last few weeks, candidates, campaigners and the AEC have been criss-crossing the Northern Territory in a huge logistical effort.
Pencil + Paper + Ink = Democracy.
Who said it? Take the quiz and find out how much attention you've been paying to the 2019 Australian election.
"You can understand if you're the local MP and there's an election coming and you can announce, 'I've got a headspace in my electorate', that looks great."
Possibly our toughest quiz ever.
Prime minister Scott Morrison called the Greens "a very dangerous fringe party".
The country that got a new prime minister only nine months ago is heading back to the polls.
This Tiny Remote Town Asked Tony Abbott For Better Housing — And Were Surprised When It Actually Arrived
After years of waiting for new housing, Borroloola residents credit Tony Abbott with taking action.
Kids In This Remote Community Are Wandering The Streets At Night And Sleeping For Hours At School Because Of Their Houses
In the remote community of Borroloola in the Northern Territory, some people say housing is the most important issue at the federal election.
We've got just three sleeps until the election, but there's still plenty going on.
Paul Keating Calls For Voters To "Drive A Political Stake" Through Peter Dutton's "Dark Political Heart"
The former Labor prime minister delivered the scathing attack on the home affairs minister as the election campaign became more hectic and intense, less than a week from polling day.
Because voting day is always sweeter with a $2.50 caramel slice in hand.
Look, Scott Morrison had a go. Or he got a go. Wait, is he getting a go? Is it a fair go for those who keep their promises?
The election is next week and things are getting serious. Except, they also aren't.
Australian Politicians Are Now Trying To Explain Memes. Please Can We Just Have The Election Already
If the endless slog of an election campaign wasn't hard enough, politicians now have to compete with a new royal baby and impossible sporting comebacks for our attention.
The Labor leader called the Daily Telegraph's story about his mother "a new low".
What is it with eggs and Australian politics?
Kevin Rudd And Julia Gillard Were The Divorced Parents At Labor's Campaign Launch And This Isn't Awkward At All
*rocking back and forth* It's OK, the election is next week, It's OK, the election is next week...
Well done everyone, but especially well done Angus.
The prime minister is a firm believer in having a go. And getting a go.
We've got 16 days to go, come on everyone — we can do this.
A Liberal candidate was disendorsed over his anti-Muslim comments, another resigned over anti-gay remarks, and a Labor candidate apologised over rape jokes.
The federal election campaign has decided to give Game of Thrones a run for its money in terms of drama.
I guess we've got three weeks of the Palmer Show now folks.
Ex-pollie calls famous river "very poor", while Tony Abbott sees red over Speedo piss-take.
After taking off the gloves over Easter, our politicians are back in campaign mode. We are concerned about the PM's head.
We've got a whole month left to go, kids.
The election campaign on Wednesday involved George Christensen's travel to the Philippines, the prime minister posing with some carrots, and both sides talking about Labor policies.
Two prominent journalists have received legal letters from energy minister Angus Taylor.
Healthcare spending, tax plans, and the Notre Dame cathedral fire dominated the agenda today, but no-one came up with a proper explanation for the way prime ministers sit in front of the TV.
It's because there's an election going on, I think.
Friday saw the two main parties argue over Labor's tax policies and Dutton face criticism over his comments about his opponent Ali France.
We've got five weeks of this, so strap in people.
Imagine what's going to happen when the campaigning actually begins.
Victoria Police said the far-right Australian senator acted in "self-defence" when striking the teenager who broke an egg on his head.
The man's case was heard in the Federal Court of Australia on Thursday. He says his drug convictions should not mean his visa is cancelled.
The government said reopening the centre was vital after changes to refugee medical transfer laws — but nobody has been transferred there.
There was way more stuff about ants than I think any of us anticipated.
The government plans to spend $185 million on reopening Christmas Island detention centre... and then closing it again.
“It is a national tragedy that we lose so many people to suicide and that so many people live a life of quiet desperation.”