Steven Marshall could be forgiven for wondering if a black cat has crossed his political path at some point in the distant past.
This week, we hand over the Media Week column to Royce Zygarlicki who takes issue with last week's assertion that Adelaide's national significance in the media and advertising industries is in decline. Rather, he argues that digital media is invigorating the local industry.
Far from being the last nail in the Weatherill Government's electoral coffin, the power crisis has perversely breathed new life into Labor's re-election hopes, writes Tom Richardson. It is turning its own failures on energy security into a single-issue platform on which to campaign.
Communications Minister Mitch Fifield has leveraged One Nation’s demand for reprisals against public broadcasters ABC and SBS in a desperate bid to re-engineer the Australian commercial media industry.
There are good reasons why our judiciary must not be swayed by public opinion, writes legal commentator Morry Bailes.
Barnaby Joyce and others have fallen foul of a constitutional requirement that is wreaking havoc in a way the document's original authors never intended, argues Mark Brindal.
Upheaval and fragmentation in the streaming video-on-demand market could end up costing viewers more as they're enticed into paying for multiple subscriptions, writes Mark C-Scott.
“Natural gas extraction – including fracking – poses no threat to human health and the environment, despite the claims of 'Chicken Little alarmists', argues Steve Wright.”