That Canberra runs an imperial network is unmentionable, yet the chain of control stretches across Asia.
"Beyond today's bathers, untanned and often fat, there is a glimpse of the down-at-heel city that Sydney was."
<a href="http://www.ippr.org/">IPPR</a> chief economist Howard Reed ponders our economic prospects f
As people at the Bali conference sing 'happy birthday dear Kyoto' Peter Hardstaff reports on America
WDM's Peter Hardstaff continues his <a href="http://www.newstatesman.com/subjects/bali">Bali Confere
Peter Wilby on Australian voters and the vision thing
Labor is back in power in Australia, but Frank Bongiorno questions, amid post-poll euphoria, how muc
<a href="http://www.newstatesman.com/200708160024">Kevin Rudd</a> is poised to become Australia's ne
Indigenous people must stop expecting help from others and start taking responsibility, argues Noel
Julianne Schultz introduces a special report on Australia - a nation anxious to recover its old conf
There are thought to be some 200,000 young Australians in London. But why on earth would they leave
A studious Christian who speaks fluent Mandarin is an unlikely political hero. But Kevin Rudd looks
The islanders of remote Pitcairn are being punished for the crimes of a few
How Melbourne's cafes resist corporate assault and keep faith with a rich past.
In an exclusive extract from his new book, Sven Lindqvist tells the sad story of Australia's desert
Pilger recounts his passion for swimming, wherever he is in the world.
Howard's willingness to support the US is even greater than Tony Blair's.
The shameful treatment of Australian aboriginals.
The Australians' sense of humour failure shows their true character
Christmas around the world: Adelaide
The devastating impact of Australian premier John Howard's state of denial over climate change.
New Zealand's postmodern views don't hinder its fine viticulture
Beneath the shiny modern façade, New Zealand's past lies surprisingly close to the surface
Small islands sidelined as Australia becomes an outpost for American foreign policy.
Americans wrapped themselves in their flag, but not we Australians. This was never part of Australia.
Behind the glamour of Australian sport, black footballers are often dead by forty.
The myth of the special relationship between the US and Britain, as shown by the Blair-Bush love-in,
Stuart Dunn finds that, after 15 years of charging tuition fees, New Zealand faces a brain drain