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Samantha Buxton, brunette, strip, bikini, beach

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Samantha Perspectives

Samantha Perspectives

Tony Abbott ‘s asylum seeker policies ‘offensive’, says senior Indonesian politician

September 19, 2013 – 7:30AM

Michael Bachelard

Indonesia correspondent for Fairfax Media

Indonesian MP Tantowi Yahya told Lateline's Tony Jones that the Australian government's policy on asylum seekers will damage bilateral relations between the countries.

Indonesian MP Tantowi Yahya told Lateline’s Tony Jones that the Australian government’s policies on asylum seekers will damage bilateral relations between the countries.

Another senior Indonesian politician has described Tony Abbott’s asylum seeker policies as “very offensive” and an attack on his country’s sovereignty, adding that if they were not changed they would damage the bilateral relationship.

The policy annoys our sovereignty as an independent country

The comment by parliamentarian Tantowi Yahya is the latest in a series of slights to one of the Prime Minister’s signature policies, and Fairfax Media has confirmed antipathy to it exists across Indonesia’s political spectrum.

Prime Minister Tony Abbott and Foreign Minister Julie Bishop are not after permission from Indonesia to implement Operation Sovereign Borders but rather mutual understanding.

Prime Minister Tony Abbott and Foreign Minister Julie Bishop are not after permission from Indonesia to implement Operation Sovereign Borders but rather mutual understanding.

Mr Abbott will visit Jakarta on September 30 with foreign affairs minister Julie Bishop and immigration minister Scott Morrison to explain his policies to president Susilo Bambang Yudhoyono.

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But Ms Bishop has already outlined a hard-nosed approach to those talks, saying last week: “We’re not seeking Indonesia’s permission … we’re seeking their understanding”.

Mr Tantowi is a member of the Indonesian parliament’s “Commission I”, responsible for foreign affairs. He told the ABC’s Lateline program on Wednesday that there were no circumstances under which Indonesia would accept Mr Abbott’s boat tow-back policy.

Photos released from Customs show the doomed asylum seeker boat that capsized in June this year killing all on board. Thirteen bodies were spotted but never recovered.

Photos released from Customs show the doomed asylum seeker boat that capsized in June this year killing all on board. Thirteen bodies were spotted but never recovered. Photo: Supplied

“No, we don’t agree with that. This is, I can say, something like a consensus between the Government and the parliament not to agree with the plan which is now being projected by the new Prime Minister, Mr Tony Abbott,” Mr Tantowi said.

The policy “annoys our sovereignty as an independent country.”

“I think the policy will be very offensive and we in the parliaments fully support what was said by our foreign ministers, that we will fully reject the policy,” Mr Tantowi said.

Mr Tantowi is a member of the Golkar Party, and in Mr Yudhoyono’s governing coalition.

But Fairfax Media has confirmed that Mr Abbott’s plan is unpopular in the executive, the parliament and through the bureaucracy.

A senior Indonesian political source said on condition of anonymity that the problem was not just with the tow-back policy, but with other aspects of Mr Abbott’s plan.

“It’s against our interests if other countries conduct activities which breach our sovereignty, such as, I can say it very clearly, the idea of buying boats and of intelligence gathering [in villages]. All those kids of activities, I think wouldn’t be consistent with Indonesia’s sovereignty,” the source said.

“To pay people for information it would not be considered wise. Can you imagine if we paid someone in Australia for information on pro-Papua separatism? I think it would raise eyebrows on your side. I think this is something that’s not advisable.”

Indonesia has been consistent that it wants solutions to Australia’s asylum seeker problem to be multilateral, not unilateral.

And Mr Abbott has consistently said the relationship with Indonesia is the most important in the region, and that he would run a foreign policy with a “Jakarta, not a Geneva” focus.

However, senior voices in the Liberal Party have been pushing Mr Abbott to take a hard line in talks with Indonesia on asylum seekers.

Former foreign affairs minister Alexander Downer wrote recently that, under John Howard, “never, never, ever did we ask another country’s permission to protect our borders.

“No self-respecting government would do that. Ever.”

Brisbane Times

Joy as members prepare to debate marriage laws

September 19, 2013

Lisa Cox and Peter Jean

 

Paul McCarthy (L) and Trent Kandler, first Australian same sex couple to wed in New Zealand.

Paul McCarthy (L) and Trent Kandler, first Australian same sex couple to wed in New Zealand. Photo: Hagen Hopkins

It will be a ”proud moment” on Thursday to watch the ACT move towards same-sex unions, say the territory’s marriage equality advocates.

The ACT government will introduce its same-sex marriage legislation on Thursday morning and says it will be a ”significant day” that could see the territory become the first Australian jurisdiction to legalise same-sex marriage.

The laws are expected to be debated and passed with the support of government and Greens MLAs in October.

Ivan Hinton is one Canberran who will be at the Assembly for the introduction of the bill. Mr Hinton, who is the deputy national director of Marriage Equality Australia, married his partner Chris Teoh in Canada nearly five years ago.

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”To see them move to actually achieve marriage equality in the territory is a proud moment for me,” Mr Hinton said. ”It’s something that we’ve expected for quite a while.”

Mr Hinton said the territory was moving swiftly on the issue now that New Zealand had enacted its marriage equality laws. ”I anticipate that towards the end of this year when we actually see this bill passed we are going to get a large number of Canberrans celebrating their relationships with family and friends for the first time on Australian soil.”

Attorney-General Simon Corbell said on Wednesday ”the bill would crystallise the entitlement of same-sex couples, and send a clear message that we all deserve to be treated with dignity and respect, regardless of our sexual orientation”.

The government has vowed to fight any court or federal challenge to the laws. The Australian Christian Lobby has already warned it will call on the new Abbott government to overturn the laws, which would require a vote in both houses of the Federal Parliament.

A group of lawyers opposed to same-sex marriage has also warned that the ACT marriage bill is likely to be inconsistent with the federal Marriage Act. Adelaide barrister Christopher Brohier, of Lawyers for the Preservation of the Definition of Marriage, said it was likely that the ACT bill would be ineffective.

But the government believes its legislation can operate concurrently with the federal Marriage Act.

Canberra Times

Why Julia Gillard will win the history wars

September 19, 2013

Paul Sheehan

Sydney Morning Herald columnist

 

Julia Gillard.

Former prime minister: Julia Gillard. Photo: Nic Walker & Louie Douvis

Exactly one year ago, on September 19, 2012, the Prime Minister was white with grief when she addressed the Parliament. She was surrounded by silence.

She spoke of her father, who had died 10 days earlier, and of the pain of attending two military funerals. Then the Leader of the Opposition rose to speak. ”On behalf of the Coalition, I welcome the Prime Minister back after her bereavement leave. This is a tragic time for her, and we all feel for her at this very difficult and sad time. I also acknowledge the sad duty that the Prime Minister and I have been engaged in over the last few days attending military funerals … I again acknowledge John Gillard, who has done his country proud in producing such a daughter.”

One year later, despite their radically differing fortunes, Julia Gillard and Tony Abbott remain linked. Both are seeking higher ground. Both have made history and now have an eye on history. Gillard remains in competition with her blood rival Kevin Rudd as to who will be judged the better prime minister, and who made the better exit.

It is not even close. Rudd won a famous victory in 2007, ending 11 years in the wilderness for Labor, and Gillard lost that majority entirely in 2010, but the dysfunction of Rudd’s leadership will define him. Several books have provided hair-raising detail about why his colleagues got rid of him. There will be more revelations. It will not be pretty. Nor is Rudd’s policy legacy clear. Most was froth. His two principled stands on big issues, global warming and asylum seekers, ended with backflips and debacles. His apology for the forced removals of Aboriginal children did not see words translate into improvements.

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Gillard, in contrast, kept a minority government in office for a full term, a Herculean task. She implemented major spending reforms in disability care and education. When she stepped aside she maintained a dignified silence, and wished both Abbott and Rudd well in their campaigns. Rudd, in contrast, delivered a long burst of triumphalism in his concession speech on election night, even as Labor received a smashing rejection from the electorate. The contrast between Gillard’s eloquent silence and Rudd’s bombast was extreme.

Although both were brought down by an internal coup, I suspect my own reaction to the two would be typical: if I saw Julia Gillard approaching my table I would be happy to pour an extra glass of wine and look forward to some banter; if I saw Rudd approaching I would want to make a run for the exit.

Gillard is the more sympathetic figure. She is already rising above her dreadful polling numbers and the certainty that she would have led Labor to a crushing defeat.

But I think we should be spared the beatification of St Julia. She is not a martyr. She was not a victim. Yes, she was grossly assaulted and insulted by the idiot fringe of politics, but the debasing antics of the rabid fringes do not define the political discourse.

What defines the discourse are the actions of the prime minister and the actions of the government. They have the power. They have the responsibility. They set the tone. Under Gillard, as a matter of policy, the government decided to make Abbott the issue, to attack him personally, to embrace the politics of the personal. The campaign was led and orchestrated by Gillard and her ministers Anthony Albanese and Wayne Swan. Members of the Gillard government delivered hundreds of attacks on Abbott, with the prime minister often goading him as ”gutless”.

When her standing sank and her government was in real trouble, and several cynical deals were unravelling, the first woman prime minister played the gender card. She threw mud and called it misogyny. For her passion and her eloquence on that day she has been roundly praised but it was a desperate act and it helped create an astounding gender gap. Labor’s primary vote among men shrank to 24 per cent at the lowest point. Labor also fell behind the Coalition with women voters.

Gillard caught flak and she gave flak. She was assailed by vile trolls on the internet and by feral demonstrators, a story told in exhaustive detail, but her party also deployed trolls, a story largely ignored.

At the end, there was no gender solidarity from her colleagues. As a stream of men departed the ministry in protest after she was sacked, not one woman in the ministry stepped aside in gender solidarity. Two of them put their hands up for promotion and were promoted. Penny Wong became leader of the Senate.

To portray Gillard as a victim or a martyr is to patronise her. She was and is better than that. I expect she will thrive in her political afterlife and hope she does.

Twitter: @Paul_Sheehan_

The Sydney Morning Herald

I wasn’t demoted: Hipkins

Chris Hipkins

Former Labour party Whip Chris Hipkins has insisted he was not demoted by new leader David Cunliffe.

Earlier this week, Cunliffe announced a new lineup for the party’s management team, with Hipkins replaced.

Sue Moroney and Iain Lees-Galloway were appointed party whips, replacing Hipkins and Darien Fenton.

On Breakfast this morning, Hipkins denied he had been demoted, saying he offered his position up.

“I think it’s really important when you have a change in leadership, that the leader has an opportunity to put in place a team around them that they are really comfortable with working with,” he said.

“So I’ve got no problem with that at all.”

Hipkins said he had indicated he would like to keep his education portfolio and that Cunliffe had indicated he would be happy for that to happen.

Hipkins was openly critical of Cunliffe late last year, after an attempt to topple former leader David Shearer was unsuccessful.

At the time, he said Cunliffe’s ambitions had undermined Labour’s collective team effort and made it “very difficult for him to continue in a senior role within [our] team”.

“At a time when we should be focused on getting out there holding the National Government to account and selling our policies and our message, David Cunliffe has been working in the shadows to undermine the current leader and prepare for a leadership challenge,” he said at the time.

“That’s unacceptable.”

– © Fairfax NZ News

Enfoque NT: O sucesso de “José do Egito” na Record

https://i2.wp.com/natelinha.ne10.uol.com.br/imagem/noticia/7f979ed0a210f82d263df3b2782949e4.jpg

Divulgação/TV Record

 

Orçada em mais de R$ 22 milhões, “José do Egito”, a quarta minissérie bíblica da Record (a primeira “A História de Ester”, e na sequência “Sansão e Dalila” e “Rei Davi”), vem correspondendo as expectativas. Nesta última quarta (18), a produção milionária cravou 14 pontos de média e 21% de share, seu recorde até aqui.

Graças ao seu bom desempenho semanalmente, a emissora resolveu esticá-la. E ao invés de custar cerca de R$ 800 mil por capítulo, os 37 (antes 28) episódios sairão mais ou menos R$ 200 mil mais baratos. O aumento de capítulos fez com que seu custo fosse diluído.

 

A minissérie foi gravada em Israel, Egito e Chile. Duas cidades cenográficas foram construídas no Recnov, com altura superior a 15 metros. A produção também encomendou 400 perucas para a realização de “José do Egito”.
A direção de Alexandre Avancini é irrefutável. Fotografias, cenografia, figurino também são irretocáveis e fazem valer todo o investimento. Os elementos visuais impressionam pela riqueza de detalhes e pelo primor que a produção teve ao fazê-los.

É o que a Record produz de melhor.

Concorrência

Não há horário melhor que uma quarta-feira à noite pra exibir esse tipo de conteúdo. Enquanto a Globo transmite futebol, a emissora dos bispos fisga o público feminino. Simples assim. A partida entre Ponte Preta e Corinthians registrou 21 pontos, e “Saramandaia”, na sequência, deu 13.

No SBT, o “Programa do Ratinho” marcou 8 e a reprise do “Casos de Família” atingiu 5,5 pontos.

Mais três quartas

“José do Egito” estará em cartaz na Record por mais três quartas-feiras. É a promessa de mais três semanas com dois dígitos no segundo lugar absoluto. Termina dia 9 de outubro.

Efeito cascata

A novela “Dona Xepa”, exibida logo após a minissérie, também foi bem ontem. Marcou 11.

Em 2014

No próximo verão, a Record lança “Os Milagres de Jesus”, sua próxima minissérie. As gravações devem começar no mês que vem, e a promessa é sempre de superar o trabalho do antecessor.
Contatos do colunista: thiagoforato@natelinha.com.br – Twitter: @Forato_

Papo Vanguarda fará 10 anos em 2014

 

O programa “Papo Vanguarda”, exibido aos domingos, depois do “Fantástico” pela afiliada da Globo, Rede Vanguarda, vai completar 10 anos em junho de 2014. É apresentado por Vinícius Valverde e dirigido pelo Boni, que participa de toda a sua produção desde o início.

Vinícius, por sinal, segue gravando normalmente para o “Vídeo Show” e aguarda os preparativos do próximo “BBB”.

Ficamos assim. Mas amanhã tem mais. Tchau!

 

Flávio Ricco com colaboração de José Carlos Nery