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Besides the big mess of unformed media policy which the Morrison government will have to face, it will do battle with an ABC which claims a unique halo of public trust.
Bertolt Brecht, Acute Misfortune, 2040, Curse of the Weeping Woman and Cold Sweat - a good list after a tentpole frenzy.
Not just one year -the Libs are promising that Auntie's evolution will be dominated by expanding cuts for the next three years.
Screenwriter Giula Sandler gives us advice on contributing and collaborating without being annoying.
Cultural commentator and long-time recapper Mel Campbell looks back at the show that won and broke so many hearts.
Pamela Adlon's tough, unsentimental comedy about stretched motherhood is just as good in its third season as in its first, writes Adrian Martin.
Is the sector morphing into sharper, scarier and more surprising, powered by excellent performances? Here's some hints.
In this enviro doc Damon Gameau looks to the future and envisions a better world for his daughter.
A celebration of an exploding new entertainment form, these awards give a sense of what's on offer for ears of all kinds.
Acute Misfortune recreates the relationship between avant-grunge artist Adam Cullen, his biographer and a haunting feast of outrageous lies.
Returns dropped by $2m this weekend, all from the non-blockbuster pictures. We try to prove that election night is to blame.
She remembers a time before TV was cool, but persistence built this writer's career and it's taking her far.
The screen sector made one last attempt to get certainty from the parties. The results are clear, sad, inspiring and foggy, sometimes at the same time.
From unpaid artists to Election policies, Museum Week wisdoms, coups in the festival sector, and grant rounds announced ... it's been another big week for the arts.
Ten brings back ensemble melodrama with Five Bedrooms, satire is not dead on the ABC, plus a beautiful short film and more.
Named after an obsolete board game, Ludo has become an internationally financed supplier of kids' shows - all powered by its unique, whimsical style.
As a film critic for The Australian, Evan Williams spoke to the tastes of a generation. But there was much more to his life in both politics and government.
The Sydney Film Festival will flourish because of its value amongst the behemoths, say Peter and Sharon Ivany who are major donors.
Michelle Rowland, shadow minister for communications, has a plan to blow up the logjam of media and funding policy which has driven the sector spare for the last six years.
Top End Wedding still doing okay quietly munching in the audience grass. But it is not an obvious show pony.
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