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Topic: European Union
(Image: AAP/Lukas Coch)

Global tariffs the only way to end Australia’s climate criminality

With a corrupted political process and a media industry pushing climate denialism, the chances of Australia embracing effective climate action appear slim. The rest of the world is therefore justified in punishing a country that is becoming a climate criminal.

(Image: AAP/Lukas Coch)

He dreamed a dream of awards gone by

Good morning, early birds. The Morrison government has flagged three priorities for industrial relations reform, and the European Commission has unveiled their $1.2 trillion recovery package. It's the news you need to know, with Chris Woods.

(Image: Unsplash/NASA)

The air up there

This week in Side View: Australia's female empowerment score, an introduction to 'plassing', and it's that championship season in Europe.

Sinn Féin president Mary Lou McDonald (Image: AP/Niall Carson)

A Sinn Féin ‘victory’ sends Ireland into uncertain waters

A surging Sinn Féin teaches the left that success can be found in the community that a 'progressive nationalism' can provide.

(Image: AAP/Joel Carrett)

What will Morrison’s bushfire moment be?

If a city blanketed in smoke can't shift Scott Morrison's climate denialism, what will? Perhaps trade sanctions against Australia.

(Image: AAP/Dan Himbrechts)

Is this really a win for Boris?

Just as Boris Johnson seemed to make massive headway on Brexit, his desire for a rushed deal sent him straight back to square one.

(Image: AAP/MICK TSIKAS)

Boris’ latest Brexit gamble

Boris Johnson's latest scheme to get his Brexit deal through parliament has hit some major speed bumps.

(Image: House of Commons/PA Wire)

Will Brexit be solved by tomorrow? Haha, no.

Tomorrow, UK Parliament will debate and vote on a number of alternative Brexit proposals. But it's still highly unlikely that will resolve anything.

(Image: Flickr/David Holt)

Panic (and confusion) on the streets of London

Crikey's correspondent at large, now on the ground in London, shares some street scenes from the unfolding Brexit catastrophe.

UK Prime Minister Theresa May.

What’s next for Brexit? A brief explainer on the latest mess

It's arguable that anyone can predict anything about Brexit, but we can at least give it a go.

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