While his grassroots charm belies a calculating political tactician, Nick Xenophon is riding the same anti-establishment wave that swept Donald Trump into office. But, writes Tom Richardson, the lack of expertise around him - while pivotal to that charm - raises serious questions about his party's preparedness for power.
More things go wrong in hospitals in January. The Grattan Institute's Stephen Duckett and Greg Moran explain why.
Nick Xenophon, our greatest political showman, could be hiding his greatest ace up his sleeve, writes Liberal insider Robert Campbell.
Treasury modelling suggests that limiting negative gearing will lead to a small change in prices. But behavioural economics shows it all depends on how the policy is framed, argues Michelle Baddeley from UniSA.
Beware of fake energy bills and unscrupulous "meter readers", writes Malcolm King, who discovered he had fallen victim to a scam over the Christmas break.
With South Australian renters continuing to grapple with high utility costs, a good move would be to reverse a legislative change which hit tenants with water supply charges, writes Ross Womersley.
“The reality for people in Bethlehem now or tourists wishing to visit the ancient city remains deeply politically fraught, writes Freya Higgins-Desbiolles from UniSA.”