Good morning, early birds. Bill Shorten has set out Labor's energy ambitions, Amnesty reports deteriorating conditions on Manus, and Bali Nine member Renae Lawrence is freed from prison. It's the news you need to know, with Chris Woods.
Good morning, early birds. The spotlight's on the government's huge new tax cut package. Plus, Bali Nine member Tan Duc Thanh Nguyen has died in Jakarta. It's the news you need to know, with Chris Woods.
Almost two years after Sukumaran’s death, Quilty is opening an exhibition featuring more than 100 of Sukumaran’s works, writes Daily Review journalist Ben Neutze
Australia needs a consistent and pragmatic national strategy that outlines its policy approaches to consistently addressing the death penalty challenge, writes John Coyne from the Australian Strategic Policy Institute.
Should the Australian Federal Police hand over information about Australians who commit crimes overseas to countries with the death penalty?
If we never truly accept that people can learn from their mistakes, what kind of world are we accepting? Policy analyst Sarah Gill writes on the legacy of Chan and Sukumaran.
The Australian Federal Police has rejected criticism of its role in the executions of Bali nine members Chan and Sukumaran, insisting everything it did was correct.
Whether it is celebrities trying their hand at international diplomacy or the insistence on racially diverse emoji, we focus on the symbol and ignore the real.
There was no need or moral purpose in killing Chan and Sukumaran, or the other six who died with them. But even the macabre theatre of death that execution involves will be swept up in the daily struggle to stay alive for hundreds of millions.
A groundswell of support from the Indonesian people and a startling admission by a Filipino drug smuggler saved a foreign domestic worker from the firing squad last night, writes freelance journalist Cade Lucas in Indonesia