Thursday, April 17, 2008

From The Traps, Bolt, Akerman

Can Rome give up that teat? by Andrew Bolt
A quick primer on Berlusconi’s challenge
Romulus Wolf
===
Green sees some sense by Andrew Bolt
===
Guardian columnist and global warming worrier Simon Jenkins repents - partially
===
Dam progress by Andrew Bolt
Well, at least I’ve convinced the Victorian Liberals, whose state council last weekend outed itself as closet dammers, passing this resolution
===
Do not as I drive Andrew Bolt
ABC host Jon Faine, a fervent global warming apocalyptic, badgers Industry Minister Kim Carr about green cars, until the conversation takes an awkward turn
===
Maybe I should teach Dutch by Andrew Bolt
Strange that English lessons from a Russian teacher with a heavy accent should get 45 million hits on YouTube in just eight months.

===
Our films - the salvation and the danger by Andrew Bolt
Jim Schembri has frank advice for our film industry - advice of the kind it almost certainly won’t get from the court artists at Rudd’s 2020 summit
===
Henderson and Rudd
Summit no-shows by Andrew Bolt
Kevin Rudd’s attempts to suck the media into his summit have unravelled a bit
===
Destroying the France of Voltaire by Andrew Bolt
The trial of Brigitte Bardot kind of proves what she was saying
Bardot
===
Blame Mbeki instead, says Fraser by Andrew Bolt
Malcolm Fraser says it’s not his fault that Robert Mugabe refuses to go - or, indeed, that he first won power. He reasonably fingers a more likely villain
===
Another target for man without darts by Andrew Bolt
This big-government plan to help pop more four-year-olds into care may have some marginal benefits
===
Rudd the snake oil salesman Piers Akerman
AFTER five months in office, the Rudd Government’s modus operandi has become clear - another day, another stunt - in this case another political exercise to get petrol prices off the front page.
===
No room at Summit’s peak Piers Akerman
IT is easy to criticise next weekend’s 2020 Vision Summit gabfest - one doesn’t have to be a cynic to do so.
===
All talk but no action Piers Akerman
PRIME Minister Kevin Rudd achieved a personal and international best when he became the first national leader to mention the T-word in Mandarin in a speech to a group of hand-picked students in Beijing.
Post a Comment