19 Burst results for "Paul Keating"
How to move forward with China
"To fourteen point list of grievances via the australian media. Second wine joined beef. Bali timber lobster call among our exports that the chinese communist party has imposed tariffs on. And then that tweet. This is the tweet of the posting of a digitally altered of an australian soldier about to slit the throat of an afghan child. The chinese embassy issuing a bellicose statement the rage in roar of some ustralian politicians and media was misreading and reaction. It said to deflect public attention from the horrible atrocities by sickness soldiers and to blame china for the worsening of bilateral ties. So what's going on. He and asha camera respond. Jeff rabi is a former australian ambassador to the people's republic of china and he's author of china's grand strategy and australia's feature in the new global order. That's just been published and it's available in all good bookstores jeff. Welcome back to the show so some great to be back now. I your thoughts about beijing's response to australia in recent weeks so we have that list of the foreign complaints the wind terrace and of course that tweet while a say i up disappointing to see the slights that have been made After the two quite constructive comments at the triumph prime minister a last week quite clearly. The prime minister was Diplomatically signaling That there was a strong wish to start a process of getting back to some sort of more normal relationship between the two countries the product make though it sounds dramatic when you run those three things together the way you have done that certainly not the same thing. And i'm not sure that they're all necessarily coordinated. I mean the fourteen points clearly seems to be freelancing by the embassy on matters that well known and in the public record in any case at a very odd way of putting something out if you leak it to a channel nine television crew that seems to be pretty casual behavior by the embassy then the tariff spo there has been a processing trained for months on the wind tariffs and i do understand that that was the normal process and the strain companies were busily making written submissions as part of that process. And then the tweet The present time it sounds like it's been contrived by the chinese foreign ministry as individual action. it was a tweet that was particularly widely on social media by a now nationalist artist and twitter and the foreign ministry spokesperson on his private twitter account. Pinder to name and so it's philippine. Middle level action doesn't really look to millions of any of these really coordinated broad cross section of the australian people just looking at the y. People who've responded this week is there is outrage and surely win china. does things like. This doesn't make it harder for people like you because you've been an eminent company on this issue for several years now. Hugh watt a bobcar. Pass gas on this program. Of course the former prime minister paul keating. Doesn't it make it hot. A all of you to make the case that al leaders should try to rebuild trust with such a regime yet. I can understand the public outrage especially the media is going into overdrive steer and just as you have said running all these things together as a coordinated action from the state It does make it harder to get sensible constructive discussion going a story about how we deal with these things. I like to find myself in such august company as you outlined. And you might add gareth evans. Many others that to the group as well but it certainly history doesn't help and it's difficult context in which to conduct foreign policy. What we're seeing is what is like to live in the situation with china relationships In a very poor state now. Other people in camera that i see welcome this their peopling camera who have the view that bad relations with china are inevitable. This is the new normal. We should get used to it and lupus it while the questioning myself. And the august company you've being linking me with. Is this the best interest of australia. And it also basic question. Your what has australia down to bring on china's in this way why you think china is picking on again. Picking on is quite pejorative. They're not doing this to other states. Our other key point. And i would phrase that differently tom i would say how is it that astray amongst like minded friends and allies other liberal democracies in the world in the region why's at the trial has become an outlaw and i think that really needs to be part of the public discussion. Isn't the reason. The australia is so over exposed to chinese pressure in beijing. Nosy so the chinese leaders going to inflict pain on australia whenever they can't australia. And not the other like minded way boy more. In other countries we ought to forty percent of our exports to china. No other country has that kind of exposure. I prefer countries in the region. China is by far the largest trading power. I mean that exposure would be the same for korea south korea which is liberal democracy in the region. it would be near that level. For nearly all the countries in the east asian region china is the dominant economic patna of all of the countries in the region and that is just a fact at its reflects. The extent to which china has grown as the dominant economic power in east asia. Alexander downer. The former. Foreign minister says that now's the time to reduce our exposure to china. But what everyone is saying. There's nothing new novel in that. And obviously when people start to realize that we are going to have for a long time a difficult and challenging relationship with china's manage. That's a fairly obvious. Point to make interesting from In addition to being former minister former director of the board of while clay. And very active Proponent in boosting. Australia china trade relations phrase time as soon as minister and i work very closely with him in that and i think we achieved a lot. So why wouldn't you wanna diversify every sensible business. Every sensible company diversifies the port made over and over again on this aspect is that it's going to be very hard. Because of the absolute scale and growth and prosperity of china. You are a foreign policy realist. All gripe house ruthless and that includes chana hardball at every turn and the stronger. China gets the more likely to throw its wide around now to the extent. These realist analysis is correct. How on earth do we solve. this problem. absolutely correct agree with all those points. Another point that needs to be made. And you don't make it much tom. And your pride yourself as being a realist and that is the relationship is asymmetrical that is effect. We need china. More than china needs us. This is not a comfortable place for us to be but it's a place we are. It's a place where we're stack and will remain and so We need to work out how to manage that relationship and we haven't done a particularly good job of a judging by the state rewritten today. So although you express yourself in a different way you essentially gray with the foreign policy realists professor join me shauna regular guest on this program and he argues that his china's power increases its definition of its national interests will grow and then beijing will seek a survey influence in areas on which its future security and prosperity dependent in response. The us will go to great lengths to stop china's rises. It essentially. your argument is well up a poet. I'm a great Admire of joint mish as well. I differ with him on a couple of points but his analysis and arguments have been hugely influential in helping me shape my thinking about these But i put on sphere of influence is. I think that's already happened. I think china is the dominant paranagua this at length in my book in eurasia from the east china sea to also china is the dominant parent. That's happened largely because sanctions against russia poor economic performance by russia Pushback from from europe against russia has meant that brushes had to cede to china's ascendancy in eurasia and so very part of the world. And i think we now live in a world of michigan talks about a world of two great powers with boundary orders and in the question then becomes is some equilibrium at stable between the two. And i believe there is.
"paul keating" Discussed on Conversations
"He made his life and other people had to do the same thing. And you're serious quite a serious young man in volume of justice causes the laws and and he's done a law degree and all those things was he sort of. was He proud of that. and was he a proud of the fact that you're you're quite a series dedicated young man. Of course he was and you know I formed beautiful relationship with my dad. Before he passed away he developed a tobacco related Cancer and eventually you know passed away Judah that but that was also important for him because it mellowed him and you know we were able to to really hug and took his A particularly the time when when he was dying and I think for those of us who grew up in that era young men in Australia and particularly May. Okay I think is an only child not having the brothers and sisters you know. I didn't really mellow and and really learn how to how gotta love and Hug as generously as I subsequently learned through my father's illness he's mellowing and when I started to share houses with the people that was reinforced in my life been doing work with the average and legal services in inner city Sydney. At the time. And you're dead had a bit of he did have anti-aboriginal Prejudice in him at the time and you loved him. You love your data. Of course you do. And and he's done all these things for you. I think a lot of people wonder how deal with that when you've got some when you really truly dearly love and that's never going to and they have this kind of side to them themselves that is somewhat. I don't know I suppose that might seem to you to would be politically obnoxious. How do you sort that out in your mind? Well I think when you're twenty two twenty three you fight with them with our AMI emme kidding to that extent but obviously was a source of an almost tension. You know here. He was in the National Party and the very conservative on so many issues and had views. I strongly disagreed with around digital Australians. In that we have strong disagreements. But you know Oh. My Dad mellowed. And when he developed a brain tumor he was in Sydney Hospital and mom and I would work with. Daddy was in a dreadful state. He's mind was slightly addled but he was still very loving and he saw this young aboriginal awfully calm towards him to give him a shave because he lost the use of his hands. Mom and I looked at each other and we thought this is gotta be regard. This has got to be very difficult and my dad's just astounded us. He just pointed to this young man who was was coming to give him the shaven he looked at him and said Oh robs might rob smets and he gave this really rice smile. Welcome this young man to Giving the shave and it wasn't the man from outcome that he predicted. It was just a beautiful moment when I think I saw my a father recognized that we're all part of the human family. It was in this very distressing medical situation. He was in in this personal recognition. That hey I was wrong. Where were you when you were told about his death I was going into a vote in the House of Representatives and as a backbench member I always had great relations with the Parliament House staff and they manage to track me down literally is the bells will ring and they'll parliament house so you're getting the coal is Being tall as the bells ringing division I was walking to the to the chamber and they manage needs to track me down the from the switchboard my buddies and they. My mom was on the phone. I told me my dad died and of course she was distressed. I I was distressed and my colleagues in the in the parliament was saying you know. There's a boat on come on come on Robert. You're going to move bells ringing and I said mom gotta go and you can imagine you know The distress but in the parliament the most beautiful thing happened and it was in the Parliament House and I saw the whip. Bain Humphry going around the front bench assign to the ministers in the front bench. Taking his father just died tickets. Father just died and even though it was noisy. I hear this almost eerie. Since what was being said White way down in front of me and Bob Hawke who wasn't particularly close to you know at that time in beautiful way lift the Front Front of the chamber dispatch box and came up and put his arm around me and A content what that was like It was just the most. I St- Wonderful spontaneous active generosity and enormous comfort. And you know in a taught let me a big life lesson. That's never be afraid to to show you love. You were forty when you had your first kid read And that's always that's gigantic earthquake. Heavier this case sure is was the some of the gut you thinking about what what makes us really is. Is it natural nurture. Is that what she thinking about that. Well I should say to paint the picture. Clearly when I married my then why Jodi I became instant fodder of jade who was six at that stage and she became my daughter but Jack was born in nine hundred ninety two do and yes. It was an extraordinary moment. May I had thought all my life and maybe naively in people can judge me harshly by like but I relied and I didn't have the experience of having biological family and look down on this little boy after he was born and that you bet a genetic connection. Yeah Yeah and and you know it just knocked me for six. And it is the case with many people who've been adopted opted that having a child can be a trigger for lifting the contact retail and it's not a horror story we'll get to and But it was. It was my son. Jack's birth caused me within three months to take the steps to seek out my birth mother. You said there was a contact veto. What what what does that? Well the process that's been put in place I think in all with not much destroyed in states is system whereby Adopted people and relinquishing parents can seek to meet each other through. What am I call? Kind of blind context system in that you can contact directly but you register your interest and when it's interesting registered context my with the other party and then there's a kind of a link up arrangement whereby departmental person will put you in contact but you can correct no I don't desire any contact and it's the quota and I had a contact veto because I was so loyal to my mom and dad. I grew up with that. You Know I. I just didn't want to risk anything to Hook them. And I to be honest you know that was my absolute focus but I was to learn. That is a hello world out there that I really needed to know about so then you decided to lift contact Vita and once you've done that. Do they tell you if the other the party has been trying to make contacts. Yes they do. In my case. My mother hadn't been but she left a note. Essentially it was very brief. Note it it might be that she wanted. She wasn't stopping contact but she wanted to. Have it controlled. Because any immediate intrusion into in her life would have been disastrous for her as I came to realize so so once you begin this process of lifting the contact. That's one thing but then wanting to make contact contact another so at the time you referral Government Minister Witcher. Yes that was was that a little. Did you feel very conspicuous. Do you dealing with the government bureaucracy. Of course I did but got a quick thing. Richard in your introduction. You talked about the native title. Of course the Prime Minister Paul Keating was who is leading this process but for me it was an immense probably the most challenging part of my life as it was for his so when when I was making this initial contact it was pretty much as this. A device was launching and turning very ugly and very bitter later and yes I did feel very vulnerable But in this was an irrepressible need on my part once I had thought about it to to to reach out and try and find my birth family what the department advise you about this process about the nature of how this process works reaching out to you real birth mother. Well those as a caseworker that I was allocated this is also something that's very emotional and she was an outstanding human being And I think others working with her were were doing similar job. I I call it. A public service delivered with love. I mean was that there was a level of professionalism care and commitment was outstanding. I didn't need it. My life was fine. I ground up. You know very very lucky young man. That was a federal minister. You know prime of my life but when I gradually began to hear from my casework Sandra That my mother had suffered so grievously whole life had been shaped by the relinquish moment amount of me as a child and she was fragile beyond belief. And therefore I had to place myself in Sandra's hands every step of the white to get this process right. So what the department till you once. They told you they'd like hey. Did your your birth certificate which was case tip use. Well they manage to you. Get this to me the only time because I was the day I got it. You know I'd flown from a Cape York from our strike where I've been working to Melbourne. For major commitment heels. Veal gone back to Ken but picked up my car in Canberra gone to stand well park then finally to pick up my birth cert. There's only one day was all in one day from the Cape from the strike to Melbourne to Canberra and Sydney. Only one day. When you hear that mom and we have we terrified all the feeling happy? I don't know I would be like well I was of course. Yeah terrifying if I was the biggest thing in my life and I was deeply worried about How it might go? I was working. It sounds crazy but you know one hundred canal a week for you know for years while as as the federal minister you know. I took the view that you're in some privileged position to give you've to others to shape the country in these important wise so I gave it everything but I didn't leave it a lot left for myself and not enough of my my mother there is. I came to meet her. What did you write in your first letter to? Do you remember what what the substances I did. I had an instinctive in Chile feeling that I had to reach out to reassure her. I wasn't judging her that I had a good life and insane that I was also a bit torn because I thought what if she reads this and she feels hurt that she missed out on so much and but I had to tell her I had a good life. I'm okay and that's the truth and it's the truth but yes that re shoring go ahead to try and explain a little bit about my life but my role as a minister was kept from her. She didn't know who I was. I did not think about her. And that's when it got really interesting. PODCAST broadcast online. This is conversations. Aw Richard Fidler.
"paul keating" Discussed on KNSS
"Doctor that I trust with my vision a good group of captains today for Kansas city Travis Kelsey Patrick my homes Dustin Colquitt who today will say tie record for Kansas City Chiefs player with playoff appearances a Serbia's tenth game tyrant Matthews I mention chasing his first playoff victory in his great career Harrison but there will be a captain today as well Anthony Hitchens Hitchens did not play against the Houston Texans back on October the thirteenth one interesting note about the officiating crew today it's the same white hats that work the game on October the thirteenth as ad hoc Juli son is working this game Stephen hockey Lee and our son Hockley I should say but also the same umpire Paul Keating and the same down judge at camp in that game there were twenty one penalties called in that section chiefs game back in October the thirteenth we're still awaiting the coin toss was shown heartily representing the Houston Texans are courses JJ watt young question leader this team along with the Sean Watson we're not Rick McKinney will also come out there to represent the Texans in one of their top offensive lineman Nick Martin center is out there as well along with Jonathan Joseph and he is a veteran many many years in this league this crowd is prime divisional playoff football the team that wins this game will host the A. F. C. championship because of last night's activities in Baltimore and Sean hockey league are you ready for the instructions in the talks.
"paul keating" Discussed on Future Tense
"Good Morning Chairwoman. Waters ranking number mckenry and other members of the committee. I'm pleased to present the Federal Reserve Semi Annual Annual Monetary Policy Report to Congress. Let me start by saying that. My colleagues and I strongly support the goals of maximum. The second major tended to modern monetary theory theory is a rethink of the way. Monetary policies conducted the hands off approach adopted by modern Western governments. No longer works. They say in large part because interest rates sit by central banks are now silo. They no longer have the power to stimulate the economy when required James Mackintosh Tauch is a senior columnist with the Wall Street Journal. I mean clearly. Monetary policy even those who are strong believers in the idea of monetary policy. Maria druggy president of the European Central Bank. For example Bill Dudley. Who ran the new Federal Reserve until recently even these sorts of people very much saying that governments need to come at run deficits because the central banks just can't cut interest rates enough and in the the next recession in particular central banks will once again be back zero interest rights? And it'll be very very hard. Then fill monetary policy to half the usual stimulative effects. I mean they. They haven't really succeeded in stimulating. Inflation for the past decade inflation remains really very low everywhere given given her low interest rates L. and in the next recession the risk as you fall into deflation and there's not a lot central lines can do and sending the central banks themselves worrying about this so it seems reasonable. That other people should do in Australia. Even former Prime Minister Paul Keating has been critical of what he sees as an over reliance on conventional monetary policy. It's run. Its racy argues. The proponents of modern monetary theory say governments need to be much more directly involved in steering the economy and managing inflation not simply leaving those responsibilities to central banks. We are the next year. Go to will likely to say whether the cash right all white zero but it's less than one percent already. That hasn't done much. There really isn't much that the Reserve Bank and couldn't do if the federal government continues and to be fair to them the opposition to have been signed much the same thing this until very recently if they continue to talk talk about the government needs to run a budget surplus under these circumstances they will drive the economy into recession and then people will turn around and think hang on a minute. Who is it? That was predicting this was going to happen. Maybe we ought to listen to them. It's the development of new understanding the wine which our monetary on a tree system operates the wine which are monetary institutions lock central banks and commercial banks government treasuries the Wi fi opera all right the capacities that The currency issuer the federal government in air context have. It's a new way of understanding those things and once you you achieve that I call it lands. It's a superior lands to understanding Nice things and once you tyne that understanding you realized. Is that the sort of neoliberal policies that will lead to believe The only alternative really not the on the alternatives and and the sort of damage that this nearly Blair has inflicted on wide just grows on unemployment on unemployment on poverty rights on rising inequality and slow growth stagnant productivity all of the sort of K.. Things that determine how well being in material terms all of those his policies really were unnecessary and They were alternative. Policies would have delivered superior outcomes and I think in that context that sort sort of enhance as our democracy because it flushes out the sort of myths of mainstream economics which is used as an authority full. Aw nearly brutal policies it flushes. They're mad into the pen and the sort of questions we then ask our leaders political leaders we different because we won't tolerate these economic laws any longer Bill Mitchell the Wall Street Journal's James Mcintosh believes the idea of governments becoming much more interventionist interventionist would be politically problematic in my view. The politics doesn't work like that. So could em- principle. If governments focused focused on inflation. They could in principle raise taxes and cut spending when inflation got out of hand but politically has just completely unacceptable. The idea that any government will come along and do that and history tells us what governments do is a cut spending after elections in race spending just before it actions so that the unpopular likely to win though Mitchell who's An Australian US both driven and one of the leading lights in the program thinks. That's fine fine. And it's democracy and voters can punish incompetent governments but we know the government try and do this repeatedly trying to s a dot of course his w-why democratically elected governments chose to outsource policy monetary policy to sort of arms length central banks in the first place nice to try to overcome this boom bust linked to the electoral cycle. And I just. I'm very cynical by the the idea. The governments will be able to do this as one example. I mean a leading example of this is back in two thousand eight when the. US King System at imploded played in the entire world economy was falling off a cliff congress in the US still. The first time rejected the tall box. It was designed to solve the problem so there is extraordinary political resistance to managing the economy ways just very very difficult whereas that central banks can respond and true the central bank one of the criticisms that MT makes of central boxes and punditry policy isn't really very good and it's true that monetary policy is no perfect being independent politicians or at least alms link from politicians. I think is a very useful. This fall a situation for them to be the problem. Of course I have is not much good being it online if your interest rates are on the floor and there's nothing you can do Take a look at the government should spend to the point with his full employment and a bit of inflation. At that point the government should ease off spending or put up taxes. We'll borrow money to Sort of fund the spending what the critics I and I think the the critics deepest fear is that governments want do that. That is they'll adopt one side of the government which is spend by. Why did the other witches to ease of spending when they've got full employment and inflation and I would not be surprised if some of the people who attacked modern monetary theory a quite comfortable with modern monetary theory in their heart of hats? But they think that it shouldn't be out for public consumption. The idea that there's no financial limit on what the government can spend there resource limit because once you've used up all resources doesn't matter whether you spend more you just create inflation is something they feel. The public isn't ready to handle handle and the other thing is that financial markets are not necessarily ready to handle this and not necessarily reasonable so if the Australian government Edmund announced as menzies did in the early nineteen sixties that. I'm going to run the budget into a bigot deficit. There's a risk that screen jockeys in the financial markets will say the government's being irresponsible. Here we're GONNA soleus trillion dollar and essentially mike the Dollar collapse now. We saw some some of that in the mid eighties. The Australian dollar dropped to less just under fifty. US since it was a pretty unpleasant time. And so that's that's if you like a real restraint now spas they em-empty theorists respond to it by saying or on the financial markets may make things a bit difficult for a while but after a year or two. They'll see sense but it's still a real constraint. That is to say if the government does want to throw the switch to deficit in order to the economy fully employed the need to explain what they were doing at that time because a lot of people don't like the idea because I think the government a household which needs to balance its books.
"paul keating" Discussed on Human/Ordinary
"The Narin Jerry women shared their stories with an anthropologist on the proviso that they'd be read by women. Only this request wasn't respected by some in parliament and the press became rife with speculation as to what the secret women's business was all about was the symbolism in the shape of the street or the joining of the waters or was this all a convenient convenient fabrication since they were records of the stories written down earlier anthropologists all of them what men however rival claims about the tradition within Vigneron Jerry also weakened the case for protection as far as the state was concerned. The Federal Minister for indigenous fits did put a ban on the project going ahead but this was reversed in the courts on a technicality the original narran Jerry women made another appeal to have the sacred site protected and it was then that Jane was appointed to giving legal advice to the labor minister. It was a particularly difficult time at the time. Paul Keating was the prime minister and and he appointed a female minister especially to deal with the issue so there was a full famous line had counsel assisting all for everyone was fine now and then at the beginning of the following year there was a federal election and John Howard came in and and I played it with him to do the same thing but he wouldn't so the minister for Aboriginal Affairs was a man and the women into water and wouldn't tell these stories and so I found it very distressing that were very distressed but they we're prepared to tell the stories because ultimately they will have to be heard by a man and so the bridge was results me build with the change of government. Jane ended up giving her advice to a conservative liberal senator. She wrote that the dreaming stories. May I will make the Google channel a significant aboriginal area and that further consultation was needed to decide whether the construction project disturbed these traditions not to mention archaeological burial sites on the shoreline a few months later. John was removed from her role which was named in conflict with other judicial responsibilities. She still held the report was never completed. The bridge being built in two thousand a year later. Jane retied from fulltime work at the federal court but still kept her finger in many pies she became president of the International Association of Women Judges in Mental Magistrates in Papua New Guinea and other developing countries on on defending the rights of women and children in the courts in two thousand and five she was made an officer in the order of Australia for service to the judiciary to education and her lavish vis generosity to classical music ensembles even in her later years as an acting judge on the Supreme Court in New South Wales. Act Jane Matthews would be asked to preside out of some of the most horrific cases of physical and sexual violence ironic given that when she started her career women were seen as to make a criminal law the sputter enduring during recognition as an impartial and compassionate jurist still got the occasional reminder about the boys club she had broken into my associates had already gone on into the woods sitting in the courtroom was number three court in the King Street complex and they'd run out of court officers so they had to bring one in from outside who was clearly unfamiliar with the building and so he was his duty was to usher me into the court so we went down the corridor into the private area and he stopped at the door before fool the court tool and not three times the court officer always is named opened the door and said silence please stand and it was the men's uh-huh Toilet.
One Month After Australia's Un-Losable Election: Dissecting What Happened
"It's been a month since the federal election and the live apart. And the commentaries they remained in a state of disbelief and despair. This was, we will told the unlivable election. So just how did the pundits get my so badly? Roan is it fair to just blind? The polls will the coalition scare campaign as if scape campaigns never happened in politics. What do you think was this election reminder that many commentators, especially in the camera? Chris gallery. They really do. Leave in a bubble. Well, one veteran columnist consistently believed that the coalition had a pathway to victory and he's my guest today. Jared Henderson, now you've no doubt seen him as a regular guest on the inside, as you can read these call them every Saturday in the Weekend Australian, and he publishes a Wally read blog called media watch dog. Now, jeff. Rod is one of the leading historians of the liberal party. He's books include Menzies child, liberal party of Australia and Santa Maria. A most unusual man as published by immu p the Papp's Jared's. Mine work is executive director of the Sydney institute. Jared, it's great to have you on between the lines. Thanks for the invitation to them. Now, what are the punditry get the election so badly? Wrong, what I think you've got to look at brief contemporary history here. We know that the polls go to wrong with Trump's victory. The polls got it wrong with bricks and the penetration Australia should have been aware that Paul's aunt, who is reliable. But in a in a sense, I think must of the commentators in most of the journalist wanted the coalition defeated, and there was a sort of projection onto the electric of their own views. They didn't believe that the coalition was worthy of government. They didn't believe modem timbale should have been overthrown. They wanted the. Coalition replaced, and I think they projected onto the electric debuts day held without checking out what the views the electric hill, and I think biolog-, many of them are out of touch some common title is on the lift such as professor Judith Brit, from Latrobe university shoot. She took to the cover story in the monthly magazine leading up to the my I election. And she said that this was the headline laced self interest groups, the liberal party has little lift, but appeals to the hypocrisy on her lawn was that the liberals must be hoping that enough of it supporters. These are woods hours, morally bankrupt as it has become happy to try the planets, and they children's future for pocketful of Silva. Judas breath is very often wrong on these matters. It's twenty five years ago. She predicted the end of the liberal party that didn't work out too well, and then I saw her piece in the monthly, but it's rather superficial. Peace and innocent Sasol fractious pace because what she's saying is that Australian shouldn't be primarily consumer their economic interests. Now, I always sought before the campaign during the campaign that essentially Australians would those on their economic interest, because that was the only thing that can really determine about others thought that they should vote on perceptions of climate change who perceptions about the liberal party. But that's not how have worked in the past and, and make sense. If, if you'll someone on on modest to listen, modest means you're gonna look look after self. And, and I think it's wise that you do that. It's not simply self. It's also you family. I think there was a tendency of many of the commentariat heated look down on other astray ins they thought privately I thought they wouldn't express it they thought they went as. Well educated today with I wanted us in a sense that as morals with wanting, the real big issues. I mean in, in a meeting, I did very few discussions before the vixen vetted, one, one business Madiun, David Maron, Jennifer Hewett, and David Meyer. Showed me, the whole election was going to be decided on climate change and suggested David that he might drive out to the suburbs. So into some of the regional towns to find out what people really talking about about. He didn't do this and I didn't finish to the MAs of the will that they, they are get out clause now is that, well that would just following the polls and the polls consistently said that the coalition would not win the election and raises the question. And we saw the same phenomenon happen both with Brexit and Trump. And we've talked about the shy Trump factor that people feed and meeting, I'd vote for the Republican nomination, because he was socially unacceptable during the twenty sixteen Brexit referendum Paul's pointed to remind. Find victory millions of. Scheib residencies unite crypt into the Pauling booze. I voted leave you'll saying the same phenomenon heath. Well, we are saying the same here, but there's another factor. It's wrong to blame the Pels in in this insulin, usually, the Pels arrived, this time, the weren't right? But in any event, the magin was fifty one and a half to forty eight and a half. And that's still within the magic mirror. So very unwise for any journalist to say, well, look, the coalition's behind by that, much, of course, look at ninety ninety three when Paul Keating won a come from behind election victory Johnson. That was a classic wasn't it. Well, it was in 'cause pull ditties victory speech out in the western suburbs. And he come into the second eleven of journalists being sent. All the I live in was hanging around waiting for Joan his victory speech, which he, which he never delivered. So in a column, I did the Australian before in the period of the election said, Labour's, he went from a position on three occasions, not seventy two with Gulf with him. He was not a popular figure, but a huge figure then with Bob Hawke, who was both very popular figure, and a huge figure. And with Kevin rod who wasn't a huge figure, but a very popular figure. Now, when you look at it that way, Bill, shorten wasn't at that level. And then there was this fixation among sections of the press. Go raise it, the review among sections, the prescription some other commentators, that's okay for the liberal party to have a later who might win provided his name, Malcolm Turnbull, preps. Julie bishop. They didn't believe that the term should have been replaced, and therefore, they didn't believe that Morrison could win because they predicted they've you of turn belong to the electorate. But the electric didn't have that view of timber all guest is Jared Hinson is a columnist with the. Australia now on election, not the vanquish Tony Abbott. He talked about a political realignment in this country. Let's heave from the former prime minister. There is something of a rail lineman poets going on rolling around this country. It's clear that in what might be described as working seats. We are doing so much better. It's also clear in, at least some of what described as wealthy Sates way undoing it tough. And the Green Left is doing better. They will be gripe deal of analysis of the pot that climate China deal did not ply in the ring outcome. And let me just say these says, my first word if not necessarily my last word on this subject. Climate change is
"paul keating" Discussed on News-Talk 1400 The Patriot
"Did you? As gosh. Show co a berry. Joe dates or out. Thank you, Michael, we have been very emphasize music, something antipathy. And because a guest is load Conrad Black. Follow him on Twitter, Conrad and black, the author of the new book Donald J Trump president, like no of. And I have to ask a question about the end tippety, look, I'm biased. I worked for the president. You've had business dealings with the president. He recently pod from this outrageous. Kef esque experience, you had with the American legal system, but it's hard to deny wherever you stand, politically Conrad there is a global phenomena, whether it's Brexit, whether it's the elections in Hungary in Austria in Italy, the Trump effect. And now Australia is simply undeniable, is it not? It is. And while I don't approve of what they're doing something of it in the Jones. The original spark, and that is as I saw from a distance, where the complaints about excessive taxation to pay for programs. Actually put people who were. Yes, because supposed to change problems that haven't been substantiated and that as you all get in France. Get everyone crowding in and everyone with a grievance practically everybody in France at all times comes into it, and then all sorts of nonsense happens, but going to us trillion. I don't know how familiar your, your listeners what be with that country, but I once was leading shareholder, principal newspapers and I know the country. Well, and I still have some interest not, but and it's it's a magnificent country but it's a natural resources country. And you know. Mining and to some degree for product, and some agriculture and a bit of off shore oil, but it's a rich country but it doesn't do much manufacturing and the labor party which despite the name is normally not particularly left wing party party of Bob Hawke, and Paul Keating. They went completely haywire like this wave trending for the democrat and quite rapidly. Just. Off the wall. Just it was exactly it was sort of strange spike in our bureau pattern, and they produced program of so curric- go green green terror worthy of Casio and and, and was seen him because the media and the academics were all in favor of it. But this was way for Australia to take the leadership in the democratic world and preparing us for the wonderful future. We're going to have living under statue and win to work. They, it was a soom labor got absolutely bond. And there's got to be a good message in this for, for the Republicans, I would say an and interesting message for this country, which will be having an election in the fall. So Canada Canada next. Maybe I would say there's a as of now there's a real chance of it. Yeah. The polls indicate the government is in difficulties. And, and, and one of the reasons is well, they didn't go completely off the deep end, the way yesterday, labor party, the Canadian, liberal party is generally as inference burning. But, but they have they pushed the they pushed the ecological thing, too far, and they've aggravated everybody trying to put over carbon tax in the interest of saving the planet when doing imposing tax increase, because I don't how to manage officiant. But, but the but I but the, the message here is, I think consistently things that you said it here is a very sophisticated prosperous democratic country. The soup says, no, we're not having we're boating pocketbook and we're not going to be run by, by a bunch of ecological sheriff. You see what really happened? It seems to me is that after the defeat of international left in the Cold War. They crowded into the environmental move this, it's really a bunch of bird watchers. Butterfly collectors, and Sierra Club, and people wanted to stop water blues in an era believe basically decent people, green pieces of it tires but they were basically. All right, then and it's been friends Mogre fade by the fanatic battering ram capitalism guys, I'm saving the planet. Right. And it's fraud Conran. Incidentally, the fine stick was a but in the most Tur's was was President Trump. And he said, it's called weather. Person. Reagan asked about the Cold War said, we win what what's your strategy? We win. They lose my favorite. Analogy is, it's a watermelon. Green on the outside deep deep red Marxist on the inside. We all talking to Conrad Black. Follow him on Twitter, Conrad and black and by his new book now, Donald J Trump president, like no other and his.
"paul keating" Discussed on 860AM The Answer
"The author of the new book, Donald J Trump president, like, no of have to ask a question about the end tippety, look, I'm biased. I work for the president. You've had business with the president. He recently pod Jew from this. Outrageous. Kef esque experience, you had with the American legal system, but it's hard to deny where have you stand politically Conrad. There is a global phenomena, whether it's Brexit, whether the elections in Hungary in Austria in Italy. The Trump effect. And now Australia is simply undeniable, is it not it is. And while I don't approve of what they're doing something of it in the Jones. The original spark, and that is as I saw from distance, where the complaints about excessive taxation to pay for programs that actually put people out who were because of supposed climate change problems haven't been substantiated and, and, and that as you always, get in France. You get everyone crowding in and everyone with treatments, practically everybody in France at all times comes into it, and then all sorts of nonsense happens, but, but going to stralia I don't know how familiar your, your listeners would be with that country. But I once was leading shareholder, principal newspapers and I know the country. Well, and I still have some interest. They're not publishing but and it's it's a magnificent country but it's a natural resources country. And you know it's. Mining and to some degree forest product and some agriculture and a bit of off shore oil, but it's a rich country but it doesn't do much manufacturing and the labor party which despite the name is normally not particularly left wing party party. Bob Hawke and Paul Keating. They went completely haywire like this wave of trending, the democrat and quite rapidly. Just off the wall. Just it was exactly it was sort of strange, spike in, in their behavioral pattern, and they produced program of so curric- go green green terror worthy of Casio and. And and was seen him because the media and the academics were all in favor of it. But this was the way for frustrating to take the leadership in the democratic world and preparing for the wonderful future. We're gonna have living under and to work. They, it was a soom, the labor got absolutely bond. And there's got to be a good message in this for, for the Republicans, I would say and interesting message for this country, which will be having an election, the fall, so kind of Canada next. Maybe I would say, there's a as of now there's a real chance but yeah, the polls would indicate the government is in difficulties and, and, and one of the reasons is while they didn't go clearly off the deep end, the way, the labor party. The comedian liberal party is generally as inference burning, but they have they pushed the they pushed the ecological. Thing too far, and they've aggravated everybody by trying to put over carbon tax in the interest of saving the planet when doing imposing tax increase, because I don't manage officiant. But the but I but the, the message here is I think consistently things view said here is a very sophisticated prosperous democratic country. The soup says, no, we're not having we're voting pocketbook. And we're not going to be run by, by a bunch of ecological. What's really happened? It seems to me is that after the defeat of international left and the Cold War. They crowded into the environmental move. This is really a bunch of bird watchers other collectors and Sierra Club. And people wanted to stop water believes in an era believes, basically decent people agreeing pieces of it tires, but they were basically. All right. Then in trends, Mogre fade by the fanatic battering ram capitalism. Guys, saving the planet. Right. And, but it's pleats fraud. Incidentally, the funds was a but in the most Tur's was was the President Trump, and he said, it's called weather. When person Reagan asked about the Cold War said, we win. What's your strategy we win? They lose my favorite. Analogy is, it's a watermelon. Green on the outside deep deep red marks on the inside. We all talking to Conrad Black. Follow him on Twitter, Conrad and black and by his new book now, Donald J Trump president, like no other and his writings at one of my favorite websites, American greatness, A M greatness dot com..
"paul keating" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Monocle Daily
"The nine thousand nine hundred s unlike many western countries, however, especially unlike the United Kingdom and the United States, Australia did this with a labor government, which regarded trade unions as part of the solution rather than an embodiment of the problem. The signature policy of hawks I terms, the prices and incomes accord agreed after a national economic summit of government unions and business. The unions. Agreed wage restraint in return for expanded social benefits other hawk initiatives included. An opening of a stray LIZA Konami to global competition and deregulation of long, ossified sectors, including airlines, and telecoms the singling was not entirely smooth Australia, like many countries suffer. Through a recession in the early nineteen ninety s but Australia, unlike most countries, has not endured a recession since the reforms enacted under Hawke are a substantial reason for that. When Bob Hawke's time in office ended, he could at least console himself that it was not a repudiation by a stray Leah's people in late nineteen Ninety-one. He was overthrown in a leadership challenge by his rambunctious ambitious treasurer Paul Keating, who had long wanted the top job, and kept it until nineteen Ninety-six after winning another election, overseeing a creditable second act of a remarkable labor government. Bob Hawke's, hold on. Power is extremely tenuous tonight as dead, his labor colleagues to dump him if that happens. It'll be the first time the party has unseated a federal leader in a caucus ballot. He'll rose and remains appreciated and respected. But more than any other prime minister in recent Australian history. He was light hawk holds the record for the highest approval rating ever recorded by servings trillion prime minister of fully seventy five percent. His flaws were widely understood at least before becoming prime minister he drunk to excess and remained a frequently errand. Husband, he eventually left his much admired wife Hazel for his biographer blanche to Alba shea. But those flaws were just as widely forgiven. One of the reasons Bob Hawke was able to remake Australia's substantially in his own image was the destroyer saw a deal of itself in Bob Hawke, brash, bullying rugged and practical, alias, driving from neighbouring by the prime minister, can share in the cheapest simplest and fairest health insurance game astrologers in ahead for multiple twenty four. I'm Andrew Miller..
"paul keating" Discussed on Conversations
"The law in the strata, and it also contains accounts of his brief marriage in the nineteen seventies. And of a strange moment of hallucinogenic Enlightenment's the came to him at that winning. Recorded this conversation David last week in Sydney. David the book is prefaced with this idea. This line of yours. We're you say my country is the subject that interests me most, and I've spent my career trying to untangle its mysteries is power in a straight your focus here. Not the only focus, but I m fascinated by power and one of the reasons I leave in Sydney rather than Cambra is that I'm strangely attracted to it as well. And I think I'm safer add a bit of a distance. And so I've written from Sydney a lot about Cambre. And a lot about power. I'm fascinated by the way power comes to people people who can encounter deal with power. I'm fascinated by some of our recent prime ministers who don't know what to do with it who can like Tony Avot acquire pow with a ferocious determination and cleverness his victory over labor in two thousand thirteen was one of the great victories in. In our federal history. And then he didn't have a clue. And I'm fascinated by people. I'm fascinated by people who who lose power because they lose people. They particularly the blues the paper I'm fascinated by the way in which power and growed groups that have no real following in the community. I'm fascinated by the power of alter conservatives in a country like ours, which is a secular laidback country educated. An orderly not afraid of the future. But yet our politics is in the grip of people who are the country of all those things Paul Keating's offices in this building. We're speaking at the moment. I understand one of the listens. He received at the feet of Jack Lang form New South Wales. Premier was to watch how politicians treat people in service watch how they treat waiters taxi. Drivers cleaners the people around, and that will tell you so much about the character, the two prime ministers who were I have to say very good like that a Polk heating, and John Howitt in particular that walk in big nodding themselves acting like their prime minister. What's what you've been Europe's ovation along those lines on powerful people how they treat people who might not in the scheme of things be terribly paths around them while it was something that we rule brought up to wasn't to be to be very carefully respectful of the people who work for you and work around you, and it is a horrible thing to see anybody little and political leaders being casually rude. Or hear the stories of political leaders who stiff subcontractors who were on their houses or to watch the kind of forced politeness of Kevin rod was an interesting thing for me. This was a particular evening just before he lost his block with me. But he was being very kind of forced in his I felt not natural not comfortable in just in just speaking to the people around him. It brings us back to John Howard. And I will say these other and over again that none of us will live so long to see a more professional politician than that, man. We're not like what he did. But his skill. His professionalism was total. You mentioned there that promises don't seem to know what to do with Param unconscious. The fact that twenty thirty years ago governments were doing very large things..
"paul keating" Discussed on Monocle 24: Midori House
"So to replace him with another bridge builder. But Morrison is certainly to the right of Turnbull isn't. It is Morrison is absolutely. I mean, my argument where Malcolm Turnbull is concerned has always been that he joined the wrong party. I think if he joined the labour party, he would have been a perfectly plausible right wing labor party prime minister in the mold of Paul Keating Bob Hawke. It's. Yeah, good point. And it is actually part of the reason that I think a lot of people on the outside at least suspecting why Malcolm Turnbull is not the prime minister anymore, because if you try to trace this back to any policy decision that he might have made, it's just not there. And that was, I think, demonstrated by one of the most paradoxical resignations of this week who was one of the ministers concerto concerto Cervone wells. She resigned her portfolio earlier in the week saying that she didn't think there are enough right wingers on the front bench, and she objected to the way that Malcolm Turnbull had handled certain issues such as same sex marriage and said that he'd ventured too far to the left. Now, let's just let's just the sex just for a moment. A right winger has resigned because they weren't enough right wingers on the front bench, therefore leaving less right-wingers than they were before. It's magnificent fries like that. And the the approach that Malcolm Turnbull had to same sex. Marriage was written by Turney Abbott. The most conservative prime minister that we've ever had not to mention the climate policies that everyone on this side of politics keeps objecting to those emissions. Targets also agreed by Tony Abbott in two thousand fifteen. It's just the liberal Totti's eating itself from the inside out, and no one can explain why my own theory, which I will put to the table is, is the destruction politicians of board. I genuinely don't think they have very much to do because the country is, you know, it it, it is functional. It's only it's wealthy everything pretty much works. I mean, if you get into national elected office industry, what are you actually going to do? I mean, I, I genuinely think that he's part of it. Well, I do think sorry, climate change is a very big deal here, and this has killed all the prime minister's going from from Kevin Rudd all the way to now both. So. And what's really quite terrifying about this is that of all the countries in the world that are at risk from climate change. Australia is one of the most at risk when climate change starts to have even more severe effects. Ustralia is going to have so many mole bushfires. They're going to kill so many more people it's going to call seventy more disasters and yet no one in politics, aside from maybe the greens is really concerned about this. It does seem like it's sort of suicidal in in Australian politics even talk about the climate, but I wanted to ask you to Australians. I mean, what is it about these policy who who doesn't like them and why don't they like these policies? Well, fascinating Lee enough, the policy that really launched this whole leadership spill in the first place was the energy policy known in Australia is the nag the national energy guarantee. Now Malcolm Turnbull secured the support of two thirds of his party room. Now that in ordinary times would have been more than enough to take a policy into into government and. Yet it was only because of a small handful of people that he was full to. Then revise that whole policy. It's now being thrown out completely, of course, but but that small handful of people objected to it so severely that they caused the whole thing to be scrapped. Even though Malcolm Turnbull then was happy to revise the policy and said the okay, we, we cannot. We do not have the support for this to go into government, then they still continue to mount the challenge against his leadership. Now, one of the most fascinating things about all of this is now that the dust is settling. We have a need prime minister, the deputy Josh Fradin bug is the minister full environment. He was the one who actually designed that policy in the first place that since burn everything now on the floor..
"paul keating" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Globalist
"In strata, and the stand streaming service, which is a competitive net flicks here in a strategy. So that's the advantage for nine and. FX fix as being struggling a newspaper company with the digital revolution, and this will help both effects and probably allowed survive a little longer how it came about really was both through through need to bought back against the digital revolution for both of these companies, but also the change in the law and its strata. They will for a long time restriction on media. Ownership was a rule that safe it. No television network was able to own more than seventy five percent or able to reach more than seventy five percent of the population. And no company was allowed to two of three of the media television, newspapers and radio. Those rules will scrapped and that's elaborates detect place. Indeed, it was in the advent of social media which changed all that and, and some are saying, yes, this is a brilliant new media law that will survive that will guarantee survival for for certain media outlets who might otherwise have been struggling such as perhaps. Facs. But when you have media ownership in one basket and you have those phys about what's going to happen to the way the opinion is formed, how worrying is it that you have to giants coming together? Well, if you were just sitting diversity of news, it's quite worrying here in a strategy we have among the most concentrated media landscaping, the world anyway, and this will concentrate at Eben for now. This is not quite a done deal yet. It has to go before competition watchdog, which would have to sign off on it. So they will be looking at issues of monopoly and diversity. But those of us interested in number of voices, particularly in the news, landscaping, star concerned that this will retrace is further. It'll probably also resulting significant job losses eventually, indeed, I mean, you talked about the idea of commercial management into Fearance it. Some sites upset impossible facs has off, should I say, had a charter that guaranteed it's Joan. List's editorial independence from the commercial aspects managerial aspect. But we had from Paul Keating former labor prime minister Australia. He said that this is absolutely worthless when you get giants such as nine in Fairfax, just sort of rumbling along together you, you can't stop this. Well, let through benign management does find that they will respect the shadows of independence that affects newspapers have, but there is some skepticism about how long. We seem to have lost Karen knows Karen Middleton chief political correspondent for the Saturday paper in camera, talking about the merger between Fairfax media and nine entertainment in Australia. It's seven seventeen here in London. You listen to the globe. Listen in a moment. We examine how to hand power to the next political generation or all the how not to because we had to Russia stay with us. UBS has a nine hundred investment analysts from over one hundred different countries over nine hundred of the shop is mines and freshest thinkers in the world of finance today. The one though small. Can help you contact us.
"paul keating" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Fashioned recession reminds me of comments into the former australian prime minister paul keating the recession we had to have but it's interesting what you failed to mention there you don't consider the trade water be any particular factor involved it's felt like it's been coming for a while because if you look around the rest of the world we've we've struggled so i guess that's a difficult one to gauge i mean where does sentiment crossover into ceo's making decisions not to spend money because they're concerned about a possible trade war we don't know where that goes think that you would need some fairly significant increases in tariffs and at the moment the sort of increases that we're talking about going from around a one point four percent effective tariff in us up to around two percents is not going to be enough to drive that sentiment loa we think so you would need a significant increase in esscalation from where we're looking at at the moment how much of a factor is the oil price and all of this.
"paul keating" Discussed on Monocle 24: Midori House
"Adult zone him being succeeded to terms late by donald trump i think people people would have been confused by what you doing but there's a quote from obama on trump's election where he says maybe we pushed too far maybe people just want to fall back into their tribe and that reminded me of something that david axelrod wrote i think after before trump was elected for recall rodney but after trump was nominated did talk about politics having a certain pendulum like quality and having swung so far out to embrace barrack obama it swings all the way back to reach a man who is pretty much unlike barrick bomber as might be imagined it it's a phenomenon that's been noted us where where you get an outlier and for example margaret thatcher as first female prime minister barrack obama first black president curiously enough instead of being followed by another one quickly the tends to be a very long gap it seems to reduce the odds of it being repeated for for quite a long time and i think that pendulum effect is pretty clear but just came back to that painful what if we heard done other things i just been reading james komi who overseeing goes into this in in some detail as well i think they just the agonizing thing is that they thought trump just wouldn't win please turn up right so what that meant that the decisions they made either but disclosing the investigation into the russians and and trump and the decisions made about announcing that reopening of the investigations with clinton were all premised on the fact that trump wouldn't win and they were quite wrong or did want to ask you both if you have an ascii first michael if you have any particular favorite inside memoirs at he's a zone run to itself by now these sort of political insiders confessional my own nomination would be that of don watson who was a speech writer for the australian prime minister paul caging eurodif very good book confessions of a bleeding heart i'm not just saying that because on the straight and because i quite liked paul keating it is genuinely very good book do do you have a particular favorite do you know i really don't i hate political memoirs i find very few people who work in contemporary politics there are direst for example i massively enjoy have enjoyed chris mullin's diaries chris.
"paul keating" Discussed on KOA 850 AM
"We feel very comfortable with that we are fully in compliance with federal law white house lawyers later clarified saying the president spoke hurriedly when he said that pierre here back at home denver fighting back against the department of justice at issue a led half last year as well as or more informal paul keating prakit are compliant and that the trump administration's tactics are unconstitutional denver mayor michael to says denver views the department of justice loiterers federal government overreach we believe that both the new immigration ordinance that path last year as well as or more informal policies and practices are compliant and that the trump administration's tactics are unconstitutional denver mayor michael hancock angrily skip the meeting at the white house over that issue he says denver will maintain safety for all of its residents including immigrants you'll hear more from state lawmakers on that very issue coming up at five forty governor hickenlooper says a joke he made before the city club about being relieved if colorado doesn't land amazon second headquarters doesn't mean his tempering his support for it governor hickenlooper says he was simply talking about all the hard work that would follow them as on picks colorado he doesn't see the misunderstanding affected colorado's bid if i was jeff these us i look at those hover to say that's just because they were looking for somebody i at the reality is willing to work hard understands that there's going to be challenges involved and really being successful here in his remarks to the city club the governor said if colorado isn't chosen quote i'm not going to cry colorado's bid is made amazon's top20 a decision is expected later this year jerry bill koa newsradio measure aimed at cracking down on distracted driving voted down in a state senate committee it would have required the use of hands free devices to make calls wall behind the wheel.
"paul keating" Discussed on WWL
"Forty down to the 35 crap wonky his way from the perks down is jeremy pat and he's got to pass who's now takes the shovel has his third reception of the day picks up seven yards and keeps the drive alive and thompson and gilmore were there to make the tackle for the dice the first suggests their second or third them conversion of the day but it keeps the bribe movie which wealth thirty one fourth quarter lsu up twenty six to fifth just off the far side hass allen from under center gives the handoff as they keep it on the ground paul keating ones if the thirty tigers jumping on it but it looks like may be a razor back was able to get to it in time in arkansas will keep possession just shy of the tiger thirty yard line maidens it was williams who had the kerry and then lofted up and logistics it'd be kotan jackson the bulk of left tackled as they will fall on a sophomore at a conway arkansas and raise the floodrisk for brisbane alemu look to that scoreboard and says they were still going to keep it on the ground which fia solvit up they've had eight fumbles walls flu season alan play action steps up in the pocket now rosa screen farsighted nance sidesteps a man who swore begin up an ardent key could eventually there to clean him up to make the tackle in the force online at the thirty was sprang keren but boy ardent tried to make that in tackle looked a little awkward going down the good news is he is a quickly but still looks to be the movie the slow out there gordy rough not sure if you saw that but on the cut by nancy just went down awkwardly it will has laid split he did did almost split so he will i got up a little tinder is dancers a be put back inside on he's walking off it's like they built a rare shell tend to.
"paul keating" Discussed on KGO 810
"One this one is so boy unintended consequences departments in this case from rightwing haters okay saying austria burqa on colon man dressed as shortfalls afoul of new law mandra is a short has been fined under new anti burqa laws in austria the shark was advertising the opening the new electron extort called mick shark tried because he covered he was standing outside with a fully covered head covering oh my goodness shark had some these the arrested first of all for calling this electrolysis sure mixture like totally better there let's let's it shark and by the way why would that be an electronic store at mix shark shark also bullied sides being ties zapped by promotions worries us the nasdaq that austria has an answer uber i mean like today with the new laws are aimed at prohibiting people from covering their faces in public came into effect one is going on how this was always on over there they're gay address the for halloween yeah yeah cover your face dave no fullface costumes you only do in a partial face cost him today with your bandaid dave david okay the phantom of the radio what is going on dave this is why it's as simple as bu bu another bet silk cut again got into a night off i liked it or like militia no no g receiving is today's although he's too should fight with the ciller if we go nate is foul or some now jessica his paul dark ram this oh stories have you go i i have not added dark stormy in years said the bad day and go ahead arkansas army in our just say for the first thing i thought of right all right so you ever do something stupid when you're bored the question is that this next headline have you i'm susan us to say yes okay yes real headline from independent in ireland's independent dot i e real headline quote board end quote milkman ed houses on their around three months a special operation mounted to find the culprits three aboard milled win were egging noses for nearly three months caught after there was like a whole little sting operation done paul keating age 32 and eric flint aged nineteen were surrounded by open cartons of eggs when i don't this like an irish turned for police guard i g a r d i if stop the early hours of one mornay see on the back of their uniforms in their.
"paul keating" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP
"And just seen it every tv show can't stop talking about del beckham junior statements that he wants to be the highest paid player it any position in the nfl is that a genuine thought for him or is it simply posturing in your mind or are definitely worth up oklahoma um but i think he can talk all tell tell all comparible up with people in the legal get out hope well he he all by he'll achieve that goal allow there i'll i'll uh and he thinks about where the quarterback market is right now in healthcare car legal everybody at twenty five billion a year right away although it has potential to go x care at thirty plus you all all thirty plus yelling let you know hurt puzzle nothing john kagwe gone up on a theme i get the offers she while paul keating condition cab or uh you know at the end that book humbled thicket facebook michael about or club dollar do do you go go from being above antonio out who that the market right while up you know all the way thirteen plus or team voluble are doubtful i think he will look edel pony oprah out out he local went up all think at i think he believe he will be paid that way but a he think it to olympic cable car up at poche or although i kept i can't fault them for believing he should be in there but in your mind you think they're welcome a time in the nfl where pay has less to do with the position you play a more to do with your general skillset well it's funny because um the the question actually act which are found on a little running at this morning at or an air and it thought though on a i player page right out had it up on it that of the interview and that one of the issues that he all look up elect pbs we're looking at the way nba players their poll local by all applicable or poll get in a box model that are close to walk and though he was saying he lucky with all up all player hey bought woke up up up up player wachira rush in the nfl but yuthabool all ulcand as an example a it will all pool clauses get those spots of all at right for.
"paul keating" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Monocle Daily
"First of all to mullaly male online it's it's the election will elections away seem to get our economy the lost one the didn't but this this one in malaysia is is definitely getting ugly yes so this is sort of a heads up for the the election that has to be held by august next year said within the next year skating ugly already a's getting all you're getting argue ready so malaysia is very into his coalition's its office he had one coalition in power since malaysia became independent the the send us now and that the story here is the manhattan matin muhammed who was formerly the the prime minister of malaysia for twenty two years his now teamed up with his archenemy anwar ibrahim who's actually imprisoned for the second sodomy trial the he he went through arm and he's now teamed up with him an anwar ibrahim's wife to form this sort of and he's now the chairman of the opposition grouping on an apparently his so outraged by the current prime minister on dutta tree najib razak because of all of the harm apparent um problems with corruption and so on his his his been accused of a now that the knives arou on a never really attacking madsen muhammad on his his ninth two years old i think now is his thoughts about three more next question because i prefer not to think of myself as an old man but i can remember back when mahatir mohammad was a thorn in the side of my homeland prime minister paul keating and that seems like quite a long time that was a long time ago an hit already been a thorn in the side you know he was a bit of an enfant cerebal in in earlier on in in in easily he's not one for the coin retirement pay his his not i'm i i think he con hit is a bit of a backseat driver he's not allow his not able to have just let things go.