Crikey readers debate young people fighting for workers' rights, the importance of the royal wedding and Labor's "rollovers" on national security.
The royal wedding is the latest in a long line of stunts to modernise the British throne, and it will benefit only the most fortunate.
The marriage of Prince Harry and Meghan Markle drew tens of millions of viewers and an absurd number of newspaper lift-outs. Here's how it went down around the globe.
Planning your own royal wedding viewing party like a good little subject of the Commonwealth? Spice it up with Crikey's traditional royal wedding drinking game. At least if you don't like the ceremony you'll be dead.
Including a very unusual -- though highly elucidating -- definition of "the public interest".
Two billion people has been the figure trotted out by lazy journalists as the number of people who watched the royal wedding. Seems a bit suss, doesn't it, that supposedly 2/7ths of the entire population watched, writes Jeremy Sear.
The recent royal wedding is instructive for many reasons, but probably mainly for illustrating the effectiveness of using tradition as a framing device.
Our Kate is no Diana, although the eating disorder appears to be coming along nicely.