Good morning, early birds. Australia has pushed for the UK to follow suit on its Huawei 5G ban, and new shadow Home Affairs spokesperson Kristina Keneally makes a case for immigration. It's the news you need to know, with Rachel Withers.
It’s not clear what Australia gains by blocking Huawei’s involvement in our 5G network, but it's clear what we lose.
After a tumultuous few years, incoming ambassador Graham Fletcher inherits a job that will require the navigation of some fraught waters
We need to stop kidding ourselves that we're so different from the Chinese on surveillance and control. They just do it better than us.
Good morning, early birds. The US has unveiled a multi-charge indictment against Chinese tech giant Huawei and its CFO Meng Wanzhou, and former head of the Clean Energy Finance Corporation Oliver Yates is set to take on Josh Frydenberg as an independent. It's the news you need to know, with Chris Woods.
Good morning, early birds. Prime ministerial contender Peter Dutton's electorate office in Queensland has been vandalised overnight. Plus, a Crikey reader exclusive: today we’re featuring our first weekly selection of stories from the New York Times. We’d love to hear your thoughts on the addition of the New York Times to your Friday morning read, which you can share with us by emailing [email protected]. It’s the news you need to know, with Natasha Grivas.
Even if the national security concerns are true, blocking Huawei from providing 5G would be a logistical nightmare for Australia.
Chinese ICT manufacturer Huawei has launched yet another charm offensive, this time aimed at AFR readers, about why it should be allowed into the backbone of global communications.
Huawei has launched a charm offensive to portray itself as independent of governments. But it has a track record of working closely with the world's worst regimes.