MORE STORIES

COVID-19

How to filter news in a crisis

The quickest way to increase stress and anxiety is habitually checking news and social media reports on coronavirus. Here’s how to manage your consumption so you don’t go crazy.

News

Most trusted media outlet revealed

Australians have spoken, this time revealing their most trusted media organisation, as well as the least trusted, in a new landmark survey from Roy Morgan.

News

How to fight online identity theft

Most of us use the internet every day, but how safe is it? Almost 900,000 Australians were victims of identity theft last year. Here’s how to safeguard your identity online.

Government

PM considers gambling ad reforms

In a bid to pass its package of media ownership reforms, the Government is considering a ban, or at least limitations, on gambling ads broadcast on TV during live sporting events.

Mental Health

The media and mental illness

Once an Australian sporting hero and now undergoing mental health issues, the media’s involvement in Grant Hackett’s affairs is simply sinister – and somewhat sick.

In the news

Ageing gracefully

Kaye Fallick, speaks to ABC Radio Overnights host, Sunil Badami, about ageing gracefully.

In the news

Travel desires of the baby boomer

Forget Myanmar and Morocco – it seems that the number one travel destination on the boomer bucket list is the Old Dart.

News

Is this what Americans think of us?

The internet is abuzz this week over a Vanity Fair article about Australia’s ‘girl next door’ Margot Robbie, in which Australians are referred to as ‘throwback people’ living in a land ‘where a dingo really will eat your baby’.

TV segment causes shorter sentence

Last Monday, Channel Seven current affairs show Today Tonight aired a segment involving a court case that was still to undergo sentencing, which identified the convicted party.

Tutorials / How To

Unfollowing on Twitter

Unlike Facebook, there are more subtle ways to remove someone from your timeline. Drew explains how to remove a follower without the embarrassment if they do find out.

Centrelink – Services Australia

Hank Jongen – the human face of Centrelink

Hank Jongen is the human face of Centrelink, a government agency on behalf of the Department of Human services, responsible for $100 billion in funds, 40,000 staff and 99% of the Australian population at some stage or another. But what is Hank really like? And what does he think of Centrelink’s service?

Centrelink – Services Australia

Hank Jongen – the human face of Centrelink

Hank Jongen is the human face of Centrelink, a government agency on behalf of the Department of Human services, responsible for $100 billion in funds, 40,000 staff and 99% of the Australian population at some stage or another. But what is Hank really like? And what does he think of Centrelink’s service?

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