Singleton and Muswellbrook are on the frontline over new air emissions standards

IN December, 2015 Federal and state environment ministers signed the National Clean Air Agreement with air quality standards for six key pollutants, andnew compliance standards for fine particle PM2.5 pollution.

The agreement set in train a two-year process requiring each state to formalise clean air plans, with another national meetingin December.

In November NSWwas shown how these actions by governments will impact communities. The NSW Environment Protection Authority released two reports –one on proposed changes to its load-based licensing scheme for polluting industries, and the second a NSW clean air plan.

The reports revealed that modelling for the EPA showed the new PM2.5 standard was “unlikely to be attained in Singleton and Muswellbrook into the future as coal production in the Hunter Valley is expected to continue to increase”.

It also showed all man-made particulate emissions, including from wood-burning domestic heaters, needed to be reduced by 50 per cent to meet the new standard.

Until the national agreement the PM2.5 standard was a reporting one, and not a compliance standard. The new agreement puts teeth into a communityexpectation that people have a right to breathe air that is not a risk to their health.

As a mid-term review of the national agreement noted in November:“The new national standards for PM2.5 are more health protective than World Health Organisation guidelines, and are the most health protective package of particle standards and long-term targets in the world.”

Targets are one thing. Achieving the standards is the hard part, and in the case of the Upper Hunter it is going to mean pain for some. The EPA is considering charging “relatively higher pollutant fees for PM2.5”in areas like Muswellbrook and Singleton where the new air quality standards may not be met, and including the coal industry in the load-based licensing scheme for the first time since it was established in 1999.

The NSW Minerals Council has already flagged its strong opposition.

Doctors for the Environment has argued it isessential the government adopts a “polluter pays” approach, with coal mines and coal-fired power stations paying, rather than the community in terms of serious health impacts. The Hunter region cannot afford to sit out this debate.

Issue: 38,448.

Netball mum Kelly Howard charged over alleged $299k theft from Wathaurung Aboriginal Corporation

Wathaurung Aboriginal Corporation manages Aboriginal heritage values and culture within Wadawurrung country. Photo: Ballarat Couier B Grade Netball Best and Fairest Winner Kelly Howard. Photo: Ballarat Courier

A decorated Bungaree netballer accused of defrauding the Wathaurung Aboriginal Corporation of hundreds of thousands of dollars has been charged.

As reported in The Ballarat Courier, accountant Kelly Howard, 43, appeared briefly before the Ballarat Magistrates’ Court on Monday to face a single charge of theft of almost $300,000 from the Wathaurung Aboriginal Corporation. The matter was set down for a filing hearing before magistrate Frank Jones.

The court heard Howard was charged by Ballarat CIU detectives on January 10.

Howard’s lawyer, Simon Gillespie-Jones, told Mr Jones his client had moved from the Ballarat region and wanted the matters transferred to Echuca.

But Mr Jones said the application would need to be made at the next court appearance before an Office of Public Prosecutions Victoria prosecutor.

Howard will return to court on April 13 for committal mention where it is likely an application to have the matter transferred to another region will be heard.

Wathaurung Aboriginal Corporation accused its former bookkeeper Kelly Howard in a civil suit filed in the Supreme Court of Victoria last year of defrauding the organisation of more than $475,000 over six years.

Wathaurung Aboriginal Corporation manages Aboriginal heritage values and culture within Wadawurrung country – a stretch of land that takes in Ballarat, Melton, Geelong and the Bellarine Peninsula.

Ms Howard, a once relied-upon accountant, is accused of funnelling the hundreds of thousands of dollars from Wathaurung Aboriginal Corporation to fund personal purchases.

Her alleged spending spree on the indigenous corporation’s dime included but was not limited to landscaping works for her husband, Brad Howard, interactive comedy dinners by Bare Elements – the troupe behind A Dinner to Die For – and 20 netball dresses.

The accusations came after an audit found scores of payments to Ms Howard’s company. The audit was part of a wider investigation by the federal government regulator of indigenous corporations, the Office of the Registrar of Indigenous Corporations.

The accusations against Howard came after a prolonged period of poor financial management and lax governance that sparked an intervention by ORIC and an examination of members of the corporation by ORIC and external auditors at Grant Thornton.

With Ballarat Courier

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Newcastle JetsTowering Harry Sawyer creates a big impression on debut

BIG FUTURE: Jets rookie Harry Sawyer. Picture: Grant SprouleHE has played only 16 minutes in the A-League, but Jets rookie Harry Sawyer has already reached rare heights.

At 195 centimetres (six foot four inches), the 20-year-old striker signed from Brisbane Roar –who debuted off the bench in Sunday’s 2-0 loss to Western Sydney Wanderers at Campbelltown – is close to the tallest player to have pulled on a Newcastlejersey.

Only a centimetre separates Sawyer and teammateLachlan Jackson (196cm).

To put that in context, former Jets defenders Ljubo Milicevic and Nikolai Topor-Stanley stood 193cm and 191cm respectively.

The tallest player in A-League history was former Gold Coast goalkeeperScott Higgins (200cm). The tallest striker was Melbourne City’s former Dutch importGerald Sibon (198cm).

In keeping with his towering frame, Sawyer has createda big impression in a short space of time.

Since arriving in Newcastle a month agoon a short-term contract, he scoreda hat-trick on debut in the youth team’s 4-3 loss to Sydney FC two weeks ago.

That was enough to earn a surprise call-up to the top side, in the absence of strike weapons Andrew Hoole (suspension), Morten Nordstrand (concussion) and Wayne Brown (hip).

Whether Sawyerholds his spot for Friday night’s clash with Melbourne City remains to be seen, given that Hoole, Nordstrand and Brown are all expected to be available.

But Jets coach Mark Jones was impressed with Sawyer’s cameo appearance as replacement for Finnish import Aleksandr Kokko.

“He’s a big lad, put himself about, I thought he was very mobile,’’ Jones said.

“I thought when he came on he was dangerous and gave usa target.’’

Jones said Sawyer was“one I’m interested ingivingmore game time’’ on the strength of his first-up showing.

“He’s just on a youth contract until the end of the year, but we’ll look at that if he continues to perform well,’’ Jones said.

A university student who is studying a dual business-economics/sports science degree, Sawyer admitted it was slightly surreal to have graduated to the A-League so soon after joining the Jets.

“Obviously it wasn’t the result we wanted, but it was good to get out on the park for the first time,’’ he said.

“The boys have been really encouraging and helped me settle in.

“It’s a privilege to come here and make my debut with a team like this.

“But in terms of the result, we have to go back and work hard because, as I’ve seen at training, we’ve got higher standards than that.’’

He said that the A-League was“definitely a step up in intensity” but his teammates helped him cope.

Meanwhile, three of Sawyer’s new teammates–Jackson, Nick Cowburn and Devante Clut–were named on Mondayina 26-man Australian under-23 squad for a three-day training camp on the Central Coast next week.

Thecamp, for A-League-based players, signals the start of preparation for the2018 under-23 Asian Cup, which will stage its qualifiers in July.

The most heavily represented club is Wanderers, who will provide seven players.

‘Hoons’ steal keys of volunteer fire captain battling Sutton blaze near Canberra

The fire captain approached the group because he was worried burnt rubber from their ”burnouts” could cause another fire. Photo: Supplied Fire crews working to contain the fire in the Mulligans Flat region last week. Photo: Finbar O’Mallon

A firefighter working to control a blaze was mocked by a group of men who snatched his keys and threw them into the bushes.

The captain of the Sutton volunteer brigade approached the group on Saturday evening after he saw them doing “burnouts” near the spot where a fire started on Wednesday.

“The local station were out there mopping up the fire near Sutton,” Southern Tablelands Superintendent Peter Alley said.

“The captain noticed a big cloud of smoke out near towards the original fire.”

The group of about 14 were warned by the captain that pieces of burnt rubber could fly into the surrounding parched fields and ignite.

“He went down there in his fire vehicle and saw some hoons doing burnouts,” Superintendent Alley said.

“He confronted them about it because he was worried about a piece of burnt rubber landing in the field and causing a fire.”

One of the men reportedly took the keys from the station ute the captain was driving and tossed them into the bushes.

Another allegedly tried to intimidate him as he confronted the group by driving towards him at speed.

“They took the keys out of his vehicle and threw them into the paddock,” said Superintendent Alley.

“Certainly they moved a vehicle in his direction.”

Amateur footage obtained by Fairfax Media showed one of the cars skidding down the road before a group of volunteers showed up in aid of the fire captain.

Superintendent Alley said it was hugely disappointing to see volunteers treated with such little respect and said he would be pursuing the incident further.

The incident occurred around 6pm on Saturday near the intersection of Mulligans Flat and Read Road.

The fire at Mulligans Flat started last Wednesday afternoon about eight kilometres north-west of the village of Sutton.

It burnt through more than 500 hectares in a matter of hours before it was brought under control on Thursday morning.

The Sutton fire followed a blaze in nearby Tarago that destroyed more than 3300 hectares.

NSW Rural Fire Service spokesman Greg Allen said residents across the region should remain vigilant and follow the directions of firefighters if they found themselves in danger.

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What’s next for Mike Baird? No pension but corporate career beckons

Mike Baird and Gladys Berejiklian arrive for the Liberal Party meeting on Monday. Photo: Wolter PeetersWhat’s next for Mike Baird?

He posted a congratulatory message to incoming Premier Gladys Berejiklian on Facebook, moments after she was elected as his replacement unopposed by the Liberal party room.

There was no accompanying tweet, however. Mr Baird deleted his Twitter account on Monday after saying his resignation would be a chance for more time with his family and less on social media, with which he has had an ambivalent relationship.

But after he walked a couple of hundred metres down Macquarie Street on Monday afternoon to hand in his resignation as premier, Mr Baird is free to focus on life after politics.

Mr Baird told the media on announcing his resignation that there had been no shortage of offers during his time as Premier.

“I have had people tell me in the past, ‘if ever you leave politics come talk to us’,” the Premier said last Thursday, without specifying.

It’s understood the offers have come rolling in since then, but Mr Baird said he would spend time with family before he turns his mind to his next professional step.

Mr Baird had an 18-year career in finance before moving into politics, serving lastly as the head of institutional banking for the multinational HSBC Australia and New Zealand. Politics was understood to have entailed a severe salary cut for Mr Baird, even on the premier’s wage of $350,000 a year.

“He could command a total package of no less than a million dollars,” said Jason Johnson, a founder and partner of Johnson, an executive search company.

“In the eyes of most business leaders he’s been a very successful premier; there’s a very strong interest in Mike’s skills and networks.”

Mr Johnson said he expected Mr Baird would field offers outside the world of banking to become a CEO, in the same mould as former Liberal leader John Brogden.

Unlike other MPs who have retired recently, Mr Baird will not be entitled to generous post-politics perks.

He came into politics in 2007, after the introduction of a new parliamentary superannuation scheme that will not entitle him to a salary for life, such as the $150,000 a year enjoyed by Barry O’Farrell.

Mr Baird received a 9.5 per cent contribution to his superannuation account for each year he was in office.

Under reforms brought in by the Coalition government Mr Baird will not qualify for perks such as an office, staff and free travel because he served less than five years as Premier.

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Lawnmower Man, ‘first’ Virtual Reality film, to be remade – in Virtual Reality

Stephen King cult film Lawnmower Man starred Jeff Fahey and Pierce Brosnan. Pierce Brosnan and Jeff Fahey starred in the 1992 science-fiction film The Lawnmower Man, which is to be remade as a virtual reality series. Photo: supplied

The film that introduced virtual reality to the general public 25 years ago is to be remade – this time, in the form of a virtual reality series.

The Lawnmower Man, adapted from a Stephen King short story (though so loosely that he successfully sued to have his name removed from the film), was a minor hit in 1992 with its tale of a simple-minded man (Jeff Fahey) who becomes an evil genius after being used as a guinea pig by VR researcher Dr Lawrence Angelo (Pierce Brosnan). But it has since come to be regarded as something of a cult classic, and as one of the first depictions in mass culture of the immersive three-dimensional medium known as virtual reality.

Though VR has been in development almost as long as cinema itself, and has existed in rudimentary forms since 1957, it is only in the past couple of years that it has emerged as a genuinely accessible form of communication and entertainment, thanks to mass-produced headsets.

Now the race is on to create content for these devices, which range in price from about $10 for Google’s Cardboard to many hundreds of dollars for Facebook’s Oculus and Sony’s Playstation VR.

The Lawnmower Man series is one of five commissions announced by VR content distributor Jaunt at the Sundance Film Festival late last week. It will be produced by Canadian company Triton Media Inc.

“The original movie was a film of unsurpassed imagination and creativity with its groundbreaking use of VR back in 1992,” said Triton’s Jim Howell, who co-owns the rights to the title with Triton founder Rupert Harvey.

“Together with Jaunt we look forward to a contemporary team bringing to life a whole new world of VR; a world of immersive entertainment and communication. We are very excited to be working with Jaunt to create a VR realisation of the film.”

The other projects announced by Jaunt are primarily in the sci-fi space, though Bad Trip, from Todd Strauss-Schulson, writer-director of A Very Harold and Kumar 3D Christmas, is an immersive six-part stoner comedy.

“VR is the future,” Strauss-Schulson said of the project. “It’s a fascinating new form of storytelling that can create a potent feeling state and a personal subjective experience. You know what else can do that? Drugs.

“Drugs have the power to create hilarious, pride-swallowing humiliations. I’m pumped to dive into the VR world where I can apply my visual ideas to this medium putting the viewer inside these hallucinatory rollercoaster rides.”

Karl Quinn is on facebook at karlquinnjournalist and on twitter @karlkwin

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All hail Maitland’s kale sale as produce markets get the green thumbs up

BUMPER CROP: Maitland’s produce markets on The Levee have been a success and a delight to local producers.Maitland will have a regular local produce market on The Levee with plans to start the salenext month.

Maitland councillors voted unanimously last night to approve the event which will be heldon the firstand third Thursday of the month

Speaking in public access Slow Food Hunter Valley representative, AmorelleDempster, told councillors the markets would be a unique experience run by local producers and the council.

A market trial was run on The Levee last year with the objective of assessing the viability of an ongoing market.

Councillors in favour of a regular sale said the event brings more people to The Levee precinct, connected communities and supported the city’s farmers.

Cr Loretta Baker, a strong supporter of the market, said an impromptu pumpkin stall, where 20 tonnes were sold in 12 hours, brought record crowds to the precinct and the trail markets had been very popular.

She also noted the venture had broughtthe community together and “put the soulback” into the city’s heart.

Cr Baker said she is looking forward to this next phase in the life of the fresh produce markets.

“I wish them every success in their efforts tobuild them further and possibly qualify for Australia’s first “earth markets”.

“We are fortunate to live in an area that still has farmers working the land and sowing vegetable crops,” she said.

“The partnership between the farmers and the Slow Food Movement headed up by Amorelle which has delivered the fresh food markets has been warmly embraced by Maitland residents who queue to buy their produce on market days,” Cr Baker said.

“As well as bringing us food straight from the paddock, a lot of community development and community building has sprung from this venture.

“Many volunteers help out on market days and the farmers are experimenting with a greater variety of crops. There is so much potential here and they definitely have my support,” she said.

Cr Arch Humphery who moved a recommendation to approve the market said Maitland was once the vegetable capital of NSW, known widely for its potato production.Cr Henry Meskauskas said the market will become anasset for the city.

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Australians all, let us rejoice at award nominees

For the last 57 years on Australia Day, Australians around the country have woken to news of the next Australian of the Year. From cities to country towns, with our families and friends, we discuss the decision and express our opinions on the people chosen to receive this honour.

There’s an amazing range of people in the running for 2017 – many from regional and rural areas. Broken Hill resident Josephine Peters has been a volunteer for more than 70 years. Vicki Jellie helped raise millions of dollars to build a cancer centre in regional Victoria. In the desert region of central Australia, Andrea Mason is championing employment and health.

As chairman, I have the privilege of meeting many of the outstanding Australians put forward for the awards. They are role models for us all. This is what it is all about. Reflecting on the Australian characteristics we hold dear. Tenacity. Optimism. Decency. Leading by example, these stories encourage us all to strive to be our better selves. They inspire us and show us what is possible.

Every nominee I’ve met has been deserving of our respect. For their story, achievements and contributions. They are deserving because they have already inspired someone to nominate them. That’s how the Australian of the Year Awards work. Everyone in the country gets to start the process by nominating someone for consideration.

The Australian of the Year Awards have such resonance precisely because they rely on Australians nominating other Australians. For2017 alone, more than 3000 people were nominated.

So who decides from all these worthy candidates? Across the country eight selection panels, one for each state and territory, whittle down the thousands ofnominations to four finalists in each of the four award categories – Australian of the Year, Local Hero, Senior Australian of the Year and Young Australian of the Year. That’s a total of 128 people recognised each year. From these, 32 outstanding Australians whose excellence, leadership and contributions are celebrated on the national stage on January 25.

We then have to choose just four national award recipients. It is, as you can imagine, incredibly difficult. It’s a task that I and my fellow board members consider in great depth. And it always comes back the role inspirational leaders play in shaping the Australian story.Perhaps it’s someone who has spent a lifetime dedicated to the needs of other.Or someone whose passion and drive has led to undeniable success.Perhaps they have made ground-breaking discoveries.Or started a conversation with the potential to change lives.There are so many ways Australians contribute and inspire us. It is truly humbling to see.

It’s an occupational hazard that not everyone will agree with the decision. But the Australian of the Year Awards continue to be important precisely for that reason. We need people who represent Australians from all walks of life. People who challenge us and inspire and prompt us to discuss our views.

This year, I encourage you to watch the awards on TV or streamed on Facebook and I hope you find inspiration from the remarkable stories. If the awards represent our country’s potential and identity, we should all feel richly proud to call Australia home.

Who will be our 2017 Australians of the Year? Watch the national announcement live on ABC TV from 7.30pm AEDST on Wednesday, January 25.

Know someone worthy of attention? Nominate them for the 2018 awards at australianoftheyear.org419论坛

Ben Roberts-Smith is chairman of the National Australia Day Council.

David Lowe: Newcastle Jets need everyone on deckphotos

David Lowe’s Lowedown | photos, video TweetFacebookDad’s Army fame, and Jets coach Mark Jones suggested that fans follow that advice, with a lot more rationale, after their 2-0defeat at the hands of the Wanderers on Sunday.

Nobody has forgotten how to play, got ahead of themselves, failed to compete, or anything of that ilk. The Jets lost to a side who have dominated many of their matches this seasonbut failed to capitalise.

That run was due to end. Indeed, a 0-0 draw with the unbeaten Sydney FC, in which they probably just shaded the contest, as recently as last week suggested Tony Popovic’s side were in pretty good nick.

The absence of Hoole, Nordstrand and Brownmeant the Jets were without a lot of energy, possibly their quickest and fittest player, and a fair dash of guile.

A big moment for the kid. Academy product Lachlan Scott scores his first @ALeague goal #WSWpic.twitter南京夜网/zaRjhVDVLc

— WS Wanderers FC (@wswanderersfc) January 22, 2017Lots of people like different players for different reasons. A quick glance at most top-flight player-of-the-year competitions reveals a glut of strikers or creative midfielders at the top of most polls.

Andrew Nabbout is close to the top of polls in the A-League, and he has had a very good year to date. For me, if his contribution has been better than Andrew Hoole’s, it is only by the smallest of margins.

The Jets have certainly been most effective and most dangerous when both have been on the pitch. It’s undoubtedly more comfortable for opponents, and much easier for opposing coaches to provide the necessary defensive cover, if one is absent.

Hoole can frustrate at times.I reckon two or three of his accumulated yellow cards could have been avoided, and, yes, his finishing could be a little more composed, but it does seem to be improving.

But, you know what, if he was a smooth, reliable, clinical goalscorer, he wouldn’t be playing in the A-League, because his engines, aggressionand deceptive acceleration would serve him well at a higher level.

That remains his challenge, to develop composure in front of goal, and improve game awareness and decision-making, because his athleticism and ability to glide past people make him a real handful.

Opposition defenders would seldom admit it, but I reckon the Wanderers left back Jack Clisby would have been smiling through the weekknowing that he would get forward without such a physical contest, and that whoever replaced Hoole was unlikely to threaten the space in behind him with anything approaching the same regularity.

Brown’s tenacity and forward runs were also missed, as indeed was the finesse of Nordstrand, which so complements the firepower of Hoole and Nabbout. I can’t help but think that both will be more effective against Melbourne City’s high defensive line, in the later evening timeslot on Friday in Coffs Harbour, with Hoole on deck, than they might have been in the direct sunlight at Campbelltown with a 5pm kick-off.

I don’t think it’s unfair to say that Melbourne City have struggled a little in the past month or so, and the Jets will fancy their chances against an expansive (and, indeed, expensive) City side.

What the Jets can’t afford is to have any defensive lapses, concentration or execution, or Messrs Fornaroli and Cahill will make them pay.

Defensive assignments at set pieces, in particular, will be of great interest. Whoever gets the job on Cahill will have to be very strong in terms of focus and physicalityto at least compete and stymie to an effective extent.

I reckon this is a game Jones and his players will be looking forward towith some relish. Big-name opponent, who will expect to dominate, push on, and who will leave space at the back in pursuit of that quest.

You might remember the Jets gave a decent account of themselves at AAMI Park earlier in the seasonand are without doubt more fluent and cohesive at this moment.

Two weeks ago, the Jets were fifth. Today they are eighth, without doing too much wrong. The three teams above them in the yo-yo group (from fifth to eighth) all have tricky away games this weekend, and it would be no surprise to see further exchange of league places in mid-table.

Undoubtedly,Jets fans will keep a close eye on those games as well as the one at Coffs Harbour, but for the neutral, and two big cities, all eyes will be on AAMI Park on Australia Day as Victory host Sydney FC.

Second host first in what could be a game of huge psychological bearing come finals time, and could possibly determine the destination of the Premiers Plate, even at this early stage.

Will Victory look to play with great pace, flair and dexterity, and width, as is their modus operandi? Or will they choke the life out of the Sky Bluesand swamp themphysically, as they did in the 2015 grand final?

Will Sydney cope either wayand extend their unbeaten run, a marvellous achievement, which I have probably underestimated and undervalued to this point, to 17 games?

A fascinating round in prospect.

Dominic Perrottet says land titles registry privatisation to be further discussed

Deputy leader Dominic Perrottet answers questions after Premier Berejiklian. Photo: Wolter PeetersAfter months of fiercely defending the NSW government’s plans to privatise the land titles registry, the newly installed deputy Liberal leader has toned down the rhetoric.

Dominic Perrottet, who as Minister for Finance, Services and Property led the charge to lease the 150-year-old registry to the private sector for 35 years, did not rule out the possibility it would be reconsidered.

“Look, we will have those discussions over time. Today, we’re not going to go into in-depth discussions in relation to various policy matters,” he said.

“We’ve got to sit down with our colleagues and once we form a new government we will look at a number of issues and come back to you shortly.”

The government has copped criticism from many peak bodies, including Law Society of NSW, Real Estate Institute of NSW, Property Council of Australia NSW, History Council of NSW, and Media Entertainment & Arts Alliance, for pursuing the privatisation of the registry without public consultation or independent assessment.

The Public Service Association said the 35-year concession of Land and Property Information (LPI) will have an “enormous detrimental impact” on the state’s economy.

“Surely, given the Premier’s experience in Treasury, the implications of the LPI sale should send off alarm bells,” said the union’s general secretary Stewart Little.

The government and its sale adviser JP Morgan have opened the second round of bidding. It hopes the lease of LPI will yield as much as $2 billion, so that it can fund its sports stadium package.

According to the Australian Financial Review last week, the consortiums – Macquarie’s MIRA with Link, Borealis with its portfolio company Teranet and Computershare and the Hastings Funds Management-led consortium – have been reassured the government remains committed to the process.

Other hopefuls include Affinity Equity Partners and The Carlyle Group.

It’s understood representatives of each bidder will be taking guided tours of LPI and be given the chance to ask further questions about the asset this week and next.

Mr Perrottet became the deputy leader of the NSW Liberal Party on Monday, serving under Premier Gladys Berejiklian. He is expected to grab the Treasury portfolio.

“What I’m focused on is what works and I think if you look at the work we’ve done in finance, sure sometimes we’ve gone down a privatisation path, other times we haven’t,” he said.

“For example our workers comp reforms with icare, where we’ve established an organisation within government, with a commercial mind and a social heart,” he continued.

“And I think what’s important in politics and good government is that you focus on the end result, and focus on the outcome, and you look at who’s best placed to provide that service”.

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