Search Results: women in sport

There are more than 200 results, only the first 200 are displayed here.

  • AUSTRALIA

    Workplace pranksters become intolerable bullies

    • Moira Rayner
    • 12 May 2008
    4 Comments

    The Troy Buswell saga has highlighted the issues of workplace bulling and sexual harassment. Employees and management need to work to undermine the look-away culture that allows such behaviour to flourish.

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  • ARTS AND CULTURE

    Desalination devastation

    • Margaret Simons
    • 30 April 2008
    5 Comments

    The Murray is a harnessed beast. Its flow is regulated by locks and weirs. The engineering feats to which we are wedded seem not so much a testimony to our power as to our continued foreignness. From Eureka Street, June 1991.

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  • AUSTRALIA

    Zimbabwe result could open the airwaves

    • Nigel Johnson
    • 04 April 2008
    4 Comments

    Independent radio stations have been denied broadcast licences under the Mugabe regime. While some still don't trust the government to honour the election result, others believe a new beginning for free speech is imminent.

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  • AUSTRALIA

    Reinado a product of Timorese trauma

    • Sara Niner
    • 22 February 2008
    4 Comments

    Post-traumatic stress syndrome affects one third of the population of East Timor. Some survive as empathetic, generous and forgiving people. Others, such as late rebel leader Alfredo Reinado, do not.

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  • AUSTRALIA

    Idealists don't own cricket

    • Tony Smith
    • 20 January 2008
    2 Comments

    Cricket is a microcosm of society and the furore over sportsmanship reflects the division of Australia into two classes — the venal, whose ultimate measure of success is the potential for profit, and the naïve, who believe in higher values.

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  • AUSTRALIA

    No place for truth in citizenship training school?

    • Erasmus
    • 09 January 2008

    It’s an ordinary day at the Citizenship Traditional School. Citizenship questions are about Australian values – fair go, mateship, correct use of English, etc. Take the questions home and memorise the right answers. From 18 May 2007.

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  • MARGARET DOOLEY AWARD

    An unlikely pilgrim

    • Michelle Coram
    • 12 December 2007
    9 Comments

    The Camino de Santiago in Spain is over a thousand years old and trodden by tens of thousands of pilgrims each year. But for this pilgrim it was simply a cheap holiday, a sure way to get fit. She wasn't expecting any miracles.

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  • RELIGION

    Lawyers' role in a democracy

    • Frank Brennan
    • 29 November 2007

    The power of the State can be exercised capriciously and unaccountably when the “Don’t ask; don’t tell” approach to government is immune from parliamentary, judicial or public scrutiny. It is the task of lawyers to make it more difficult for politicians to take this approach.

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  • AUSTRALIA

    Games tell a different story about the Pacific

    • Luke James
    • 19 September 2007
    2 Comments

    Coverage of the South Pacific Games was dominated by an Australian reporter posing a loaded question about RAMSI to the Samoan prime minister. It's a reminder that much remains to be done to positively promote the diversity and spirit of the region.

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  • AUSTRALIA

    Lifelong friends at first sight

    • Chris Fotinopoulos
    • 08 August 2007

    Friendship and family are invariably mentioned in the same breath. Although most parents expect their children to trust family ahead of friends, children tend to place greater faith in friends, who are more likely to ‘allow them to breathe’.

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  • ECONOMICS

    Remembering a homeless man named Patrick

    • Daniel Donahoo
    • 08 August 2007
    1 Comment

    An obsession with an economics graduate who founded an aged care organisation provokes memories of a night on the streets in the company of a homeless man named Patrick.

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  • AUSTRALIA

    Aboriginal child abuse: whom do you trust?

    • Brian McCoy
    • 25 July 2007
    10 Comments

    We have learned that the damage caused by sexual abuse often continues for decades and into future generations. We can hope that Government interventions will make a long-term difference, but such complex issues cannot be reduced to a simple absolute: ‘the child must come first’.

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