What was promised is undeliverable and what is deliverable is undesirable.
There’s not much more to it.
We all want to move on, but we can’t pretend anymore.
The only way forward is to give the people the chance to kill it off.
Then we move on, or we drown in it.
She was thisclose to the biggest get in journalism historypic.twitter.com/rsklDbBjW0
Minister @stuartrobertmp says the robo-debt system started under Labor. In fact, the current system - where letters are automatically generated and sent out with DHS oversight - came into play in July 2016: https://www.ombudsman.gov.au/__data/assets/pdf_file/0022/43528/Report-Centrelinks-automated-debt-raising-and-recovery-system-April-2017.pdf …
Excellent ! Subpoena the lot of ‘em - ministers, bureaucrats...http://www.abc.net.au/news/2019-09-17/robodebt-centrelink-class-action-lawsuit-announced/11520338 …
I don't care about David Cameron smoking weed, or how much coke his colleagues and friends shoved up their nostrils. What matters is they back and enforce anti-drugs laws which criminalise and destroy the lives of disproportionately black, poor people for doing the same thing.https://twitter.com/SkyNews/status/1172808063084060675 …
Popular Twitter Account Life Story Offer : The New York Times's Life Story
William Safire was a writer whose column "On Language" was a long-running feature of The New York Times Magazine.
Birthed in New York City in 1929, William Safire invested his early profession as a speechwriter and public relations author, additionally working as a special aide to Head of state Richard Nixon. He joined The New York Times as a Washington-based columnist in 1973 and also won a 1978 Pulitzer Reward for his discourse.