Why is it that every time some hoon or nutcase does something stupid and anti-social near a Canberra reserve some idiot blames the kangaroo protesters themselves?
For most Australians, milk and dairy products are basic consumables.
In response to Pauline Westwood's angst (Letters, May 23), I simply say "welcome to The Machine".
Perhaps Malcolm Turnbull's electioneering mantra, "growth and jobs" might gain more traction with swinging voters if he and his LNP team demonstrated that they were committed to managing population growth more strategically.
The sad truth is that workers in the construction industry are treated as dispensable and disposable.
The bigger issue for the ACT is how the successful light rail consortium will now behave.
Norfolk Island needs a sustainable model of government.
Thank you for publishing the insightful article on the PaTH program by John Falzon ("Our youth need a proper jobs plan, not a rip-off", Times2, May18, p5). We must scrutinise such apparently ill-advised measures.
Well it is looming again, the killing of the kangaroos.
Mark Kenny's article gives a timely warning to the government that emotive rhetoric will not wash with the electorate.
I totally agree with Brent J. Woodward's concerns (Letters, May 17).
Michelle Fegan and David Dickson (Letters, May 17) are quite right to draw attention to the huge costs of doing business in Canberra when it comes to construction.
The decision by federal Territories Minister Paul Fletcher to rezone the CSIRO Ginninderra Field Station appears to be politically motivated.
An expert public service fraud investigator published a helpful guide to government departments.
I found Malcolm Turnbull's recent TV ad on exports interesting:
The redevelopment of the Hellenic West Deakin Bowling Club site should ring alarm bells for all who live nearby.
The GWS/Grocon consortium chose their last day of public consultation to publish revised plans for the Manuka Oval redevelopment.
So the plans for Manuka Oval are now just huge rather than gigantic.
There'll be "tears before bedtime" at the University of Canberra and the CSIRO.
May I suggest a culling program for ACT childcare centres ("Canberra faces childcare oversupply", May 7, p1)?
Our current political leaders are off and running to try to fabricate a winning advantage over each other.
At a time when our nation pleads for at least a semblance of statesmanship, the last thing we need is ideological divisiveness and class warfare.
About 10 years ago they used doll therapy which seemed to give comfort to some of the demented female aged care residents.
So, we are led to believe in some reports that we have a "benign" 2016 budget.
Minister Megan Fitzharris couldn't bear to have the protest ribbons tied to 100 trees in Northbourne Avenue seen by the public.
Simon Corbell's estimate of ACT electricity price rises reveals more than first meets the eye ("Farewell to dirty energy by 2020", April 29, p1).
Bravo to Simon Corbell for bringing forward Canberra's transition to 100 per cent renewable electricity. But there was an element of arrogance.
Awww! It was so lovely to read that Malcolm Turnbull is essentially a softie and wells up on occasions that surround the tragic loss of life and culture.
The stench in this city, which has nothing to do with the environment as normally understood, has been traced to London Circuit in the building occupied by Chief Minister Andrew Barr and his team.
On December 2, 2015, the ABC announced that China had been blamed for a major cyber attack on the supercomputers at the Bureau of Meteorology.