In the shadows behind the curtains, in the black of night. In the disturbed minds of those who said they loved you, in the bruises you hide. In the murky depths of despair, desperate to escape.
On 11/12 March 2006, an article published on pages 41 and 44 of the weekend edition of The Sydney Morning Herald contained statements and opinions about Andrew Forrest and his conduct as a director of Fortescue Metals Group Limited. The Herald acknowledges that the allegations against Mr Forrest have proved to be totally unfounded. The Herald retracts them unreservedly and sincerely apologises to Mr Forrest for any distress, harm and damage the article may have caused him, his family and friends.
The federal government's sweeping review of Australia's workplace laws will put penalty rates, pay and conditions, union militancy and flexibility under the microscope.
Asylum seekers and workers at the Manus Island detention centre should be flown to Australia to give their evidence to the newly established Senate inquiry, a spokesman for the Papua New Guinea Prime Minister says.
Greens leader Christine Milne has appealed to the Labor Party to abandon a plan to ''shut the Greens out of the Senate'' at the election replay in Western Australia.
Qantas felt it was urged to complain more loudly about the carbon tax to rebuild its damaged relationship with the Abbott government, according to a Qantas source.
The Prime Minister is ''deeply concerned'' about Australian journalist Peter Greste, now jailed in Egypt, and the government has made representations for his release, a spokesman said, as images of him in a courtroom cage shocked his parents and the world.
China's sharp military rise underscores the need for Australia to bolster its own defence spending and in particular improve its spying capabilities, an adviser to the government's next defence blueprint says.
Just days before the violence that left an asylum seeker dead in the Manus Island detention centre last month, a Papua New Guinea national working in the camp's catering section beat up a detainee in the dining area.
Qantas felt it was urged to complain more loudly about the carbon tax in order to rebuild its damaged relationship with the Abbott government, according to a source from the airline.