No, really. This is the actual worst one. But just for fun, let's look at the other contenders ...
This government blames all of its unpopular budget cuts on the spending of the previous government, and no doubt the next government will do the same. But Stephen Bartos, ACIL Allen Consulting public policy and governance expert, says the real problem is that time is not on our side.
The ABS's revisions to previous GDP numbers show how dramatic the impact of the financial crisis was on the Australian economy, write Glenn Dyer and Bernard Keane.
When did we decide that economics and a real class struggle were too hard and we could just get by with our feely feely feelings?
A tribunal of academics and activists has found the Sri Lankan government guilty of the genocide of its Tamil minority. Retired diplomat Bruce Haigh was at the tribunal as an expert witness and asks: is Australia also to blame?
Labor used the VIP jets far more than the Howard government, a review of the practice by Rose Iser at The Citizen has found. Despite MPs speaking out against it.
Lawyers for an asylum seeker challenging Labor's PNG plan are refiling and expanding their case today. If the new tack is successful, the High Court case could stymie future offshore processing of refugees.
How, in just five years, did Labor go from being Kyoto enthusiasts to Kyoto agnostics? asks Andrew Macintosh, associate director of the ANU Centre for Climate Law & Policy.
Global evidence suggests that stronger futures for Aboriginal people will require more self-determination, writes professor Jon Altman of the Centre for Aboriginal Economic Policy Research.
If the government is serious about guaranteeing an excess of revenue over expenses, it must make spending cuts now, writes Adam Creighton, a research fellow at The Centre For Independent Studies.