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I felt it was time that I wrote to The Canberra Times to express how frustrated and annoyed many of my male friends and I are at the former PM. Seriously, get over yourself! It does not matter if you are man, woman or child as PM, so long as you get the job done. It was you who started all this sexist carry-on. No one picked on you because you were a woman! I believe this is a sexist way for you to have a go back at those who have sought to undermine you. Life in politics is nasty. Why enter it if you are not willing to roll with the punches? The current PM will be undermined and attacked but I doubt whether he will hold a press conference and say it's because he is a male. Consider the budgie smuggler comments. This is directed at his gender, yet simply laughed off. One can only imagine the outrage if the former PM was snapped in her swimmers. Advertisement Phillip Jewell,[url=]cheap uggs[/url], Symonston Having just watched Anne Summers' fabulous interview with Julia Gillard, I remain in awe of the former PM's dignity amid the mean-spirited superficiality of the Australian electorate. Kevin Rudd's undermining and betrayal,[url=]ugg outlet[/url], and Tony Abbott's misogynistic campaign were disgraceful acts which robbed this country of a visionary leader. Her loss is ours as well. Mark Slater, Melba We-the-People (WTP) said we were in search of ''the real Julia''. Well, there she is on the front page (''Sophie's PM portrait gets pride of place'', September 30, p1). This is the person we were determined to sack. We can't blame her ALP colleagues; that's a cop-out. It was WTP through the polls, repeated again and again and again over three years, that forced her colleagues to dump her. WTP watched Labor MPs twisting and turning in agony; and in the end the MPs surrendered to our remorseless insistence. Then we sacked them. In a democracy, WTP get the government we deserve. Look at what we chose in its place. A. Moore Melba Issue of language ''English may be forced on students'' was the front page headline (October 1, p1) for an article reporting that ACT Education Minister Joy Burch had called for the Board of Secondary School Studies to review the English requirements for a year 12 certificate. In all other states and territories, English is mandatory. It is the last chance for senior students to become competent in basic literacy, a board representative said in the article. It was a reasoned, objective article; not once was the word ''forced'' u #file_links[D:\keywords2.txt,1,S] sed. So why use such an emotive word in the headline? What would be wrong with ''English may be mandatory for students''? This misjudgment illustrates perfectly a major defect in current newspapers: accurate reporting is treated as a poor cousin to attention-grabbing headlines. E. Boyldew, Dunlop Renewables fightback Graham Downie's gloomy prediction for solar farms (Letters, September 30) is well wide of the mark. In 2012-13 photovoltaics and wind contributed 1.6 per cent and 3.9 per cent respectively towards National Electricity Market generation. For South Australia the figures were 4 per cent and 27 per cent respectively. This is up from nearly nothing a few years ago. The ACT government aims to follow South Australia's example. Wind and PV are now competitive with new-build gas and coal generators, but without pollution. Wind and PV contribute most of the new generation capacity added in recent years, and will reach about 20 per cent of national electricity production by 2020 under the federal government's renewable energy target. If the current installation trend of wind and solar is maintained, Australia will have 90 per cent renewable electricity by 2050. Grid stability is a significant issue but not a major issue. South Australia's grid remains stable with wind/PV penetration of 31 per cent. Solutions include the complementarity of wind, PV and hydro; dispersion of wind and PV generators across millions of square kilometres to avoid local cloud and wind lulls; improved demand management such as interruptible loads and shifting loads from night to day (rather than the reverse as at present); and storage - particularly pumped hydroelectricity (140,[url=]cheap ugg[/url],000 MW currently installed). Wind, PV and energy efficiency are reducing greenhouse gas emissions effectively - coal use has been falling since 2008. Although each solar farm contributes only a small amount, every little bit helps. This year about 40,000 MW of PV will be installed worldwide - equivalent to about 5000 Uriarra solar farms. Professor Andrew Blakers, director, Centre for Sustainable Energy Systems, Australian National University Graham Downie's claim (Letters, September 30) that ''there is no generator of base load power, except for uranium, which does not produce greenhouse gas emissions'', is not quite correct. Bio-energy power stations at which plant material (usually wood) is burnt can provide base load electricity, with no net gain in the amount of atmospheric carbon dioxide. Australia lags far behind Northern European countries in this form of electricity production. As with wind and solar there is always opposition, as Downie correctly points out, but that should not put our politicians off. Steve Thomas, Yarralumla Nation before party The article on Julia Gillard breaking her silence (October 1, p1) doesn't tell us anything we didn't already know. Ms Gillard ''always worked for the Labor government's re-election'' and did ''everything I could to have the Labor government prosper''. In these she is very like a lot of other Labor figures and it goes some way towards explaining their disorganisation and defeat. I am so sick of hearing about how hard they worked for and how dedicated they were (are) to the Labor Party. How about some dedication and devotion to Australia? Dominic Stinziani, Higgins The failure of ASIC to investigate the alleged corporate malfeasance at the Reserve Bank and its subsidiaries, Note Printing Australia and Securency, is clear evidence that Australia does not have a genuine corporate regulator (''RBA official 'warned worker about trail','', October 1). A full public inquiry is the only way to get at the truth behind this sordid affair and ensure that some credibility is restored to Australia's parlous international business reputation. Of even greater importance is the need to protect public confidence in our nation's institutions, in particular in the wake of the AWB scandal. Given the I #file_links[D:\keywords4.txt,1,S] raqi connection and the earlier scandal involving AWB, Australians are also entitled to know if former secretary to the Treasury, Ken Henry, a Reserve Bank board director at the relevant time, the then treasurer, Peter Costello, and then prime minister, John Howard, were made aware of these matters and what steps they took to ensure that they were properly addressed? John Richardson, Wallagoot, NSW Loss to lake parkland With reference to ''Local developer secures prime position on Kingston'' (September 27, p2). The ''development'' block includes the site for the slipway set by government agreement in 2005. How convenient #file_links[D:\keywords5.txt,1,S] for the Land Development Agency to claim the slipway development would be an unacceptable noise pollutant and then sell the land for $11 million. Why couldn't the slipway maintenance works building at Kingston foreshore be soundproofed? Why do noise pollutants only exist at Kingston foreshore and not our recreation picnic parklands? The slipway, we now learn, is instead to be located on Black Mountain Peninsula. It will have an unsightly and noisy impact on our recreational areas and the lake's vistas. A maintenance shed would be far more sympathetically located at Kingston foreshore than in any of the precious lake shore parks. This great sale bonanza is a huge loss to the Canberra citizens who love their precious lakeside parks. Penny Lockwood, Weetangera PM's lack of credibility What a joke and embarrassment our new Prime Minister is turning out to be. His aversion to, and lack of confidence in, appearing on the ABC's 7.30 program is laughable, but is totally understandable - he is simply not up to answering any questions of substance across the wide range of important and challenging issues that confront our nation. May I suggest to the betting agencies that they start placing odds on whether Mr Abbott, who managed to fool so many at the recent election, will last a three-year term as Prime Minister. Chris Bell, Pearce Ashamed hysteria On Tuesday morning, ABC News broadcast a recording of Tony Abbott in Jakarta during which he addressed the President of Indonesia as ''bapak'', or ''father''. We all remember the ashamed hysteria when Paul Keating was merely reported as doing this. Keating denied it, but the ashamed hysteria went on and on. Tony Abbott has now actually done it, and he can't deny it. So - some hysteria, please? Or does Australia accept a child-to-parent relationship with Indonesia now that we have a Liberal government? G.T.W. Agnew, Coopers Plains, Queensland Secret's out on Liberals Don't tell me they are at it already (''Brandis pays back wedding expenses'', September 30, p2). Attorney-General George Brandis, the leading #file_links[D:\keywords3.txt,1,S] law maker/enforcer/protector in the land, can't work out that going to a Liberal Party-leaning, former shock jock mate's wedding, reportedly dancing up a storm and having a great time, should be a cost out of his own substantial salary, and not a charge to the taxpayer! How scary is that? And him being part of a new government that is exhibiting all the signs of wanting to conduct business in some sort of secret, controlled fashion, only telling the punters what it deems we need to know. The next three years sure looks like very fertile ground for any investigative journalists we have left in the country. J. Dunn, Gowrie Pope's judgment call Terry Fewtrell's savage demolition of Pope John Paul II (''Don't canonise John Paul II, he was no saint'', Times2, September 30, p5) will be confusing to Catholics and, perhaps, to others. In August Pope Francis, when asked about his approach even to those who pursued activities not approved by his church, declared that he was no one to judge. As a declared active Catholic, Terry Fewtrell should be aware of the line taken by the current Pope. He has clearly rejected it in being so fiercely judgmental of John Paul II. Eric French, Higgins Double standards The article about Julie Bishop chairing the UN Security Council (''Cool, calm and coiffed as Bishop takes charge at UN Security Council'', September 28, p4) refers to Ms Bishop being ''dressed in a designer suit and her hair coiffed and unmoving throughout''. The article also notes that she is 57 years of age. I fail to see what Ms Bishop's dress, hairdo and age have to do with chairing the Security Council. The article on the same page about Christopher Pyne's proposed action on the school curriculum does not make any reference to his dress, hairdo or age. D. Edwards, Weston About 80 people of Lebanese origin travel to Indonesia, gain entry to that country, then pay a people smuggler to get on a boat of suspect quality and set out for Australia (Christmas Island). Were they aware of the new Australian government's ''boat people'' policy? Probably. All the time they are in mobile phone contact with relatives in Sydney and Melbourne who are expecting them. Not long into leaving a remote area of west Java, the boat gets into trouble in rough seas. The engine fails and the boat starts taking on water. The boat turns around and heads back to Indonesia. Unfortunately, the boat sinks in the rough seas only 50 metres from the Indonesian shore. Very sadly, a lot of people are either missing or dead, many of them children. Is this a problem? Absolutely. Is it Australia's problem? Apparently, the way Australian media portray the incident. Is it Indonesia's problem? Apparently not, the way the Australian media portray it. But it should be. It is Indonesia which appears to be doing nothing to stop these people entering its country, and which appears to be doing nothing to stop these people becoming ''boat people''. And these ''boat people'' are being aided and abetted by relatives living in Australia to break the law, rather than encouraging them to enter Australia through the front door as legitimate refugees, and to take excessive risks and enter through the back door, putting their own lives at risk in the process. And Australia gets the blame - quite wrongly - when something goes wrong, and people drown when shonky boats capsize in Indonesian waters. Australia hasn't invited these people to come to here as ''boat people''. In fact, it is actively discouraging them from taking this highly risky path. Cast responsibility where it truly really belongs. Don Sephton, Greenway Get on with it Joyce Can somebody, please, tell Barnaby Joyce that he is in government and that he is an important minister? You wouldn't be able to tell from a reading of his recent piece (''New perspectives, but it's time to get on with the job'', Times2, September 27, p5). Yes indeed! Get on with your ministerial job and stop flogging that dead horse. John Rodriguez, Florey Why all the fuss? Surely George Brandis is able to claim expenses when conducting official dance clinics? Keith Davis, Pearce Who goes to a mate's wedding to get the dirt on a rival then claims that it's work related and therefore a legitimate expense to the public purse? The ''mate'' wouldn't be interested in that sort of rubbish on the bride's big day or she'd kill him! Give us a break, George Brandis - we aren't as stupid as you wish we were. T. E. White, Evatt SEEING THE LIGHT With the impending change to daylight saving time, I have been considering its impact on global warming. The impact is so obvious that I am surprised that Tony Abbott and Greg Hunt have not recognised it. The extra hour of daylight accounts for all global warming. David Groube, Guerilla Bay, NSW YOUR SHOUT, SHORTO? We have a fondness for nicknames. Albo is fine but Shorto? Cynthia Moloney, Yarralumla FEED COMPASSION Ric Hingee (Letters, October 1) should cultivate some sympathy for his fellow man. Refugees in camps are not ever going to come here and Tony Abbott slashing the aid that helped to feed them does not exactly help. However, being starved is not the criteria for being a refugee, it just means they are hungry. Marilyn Shepherd, Angaston, SA GOOD MEDIA MOVE If the precise professional briefing delivered by Scott Morrison and Air Marshal Binskin on September 29 is an indication of a media blackout on asylum seekers, then could we have more please? Very encouraging to see government officials getting the facts right before bending to the 24-hour media cycle. H. Ronald, Jerrabomberra, NSW ABBOTT SHOULD TRADE Tony Abbott can't just go to Indonesia demanding it stops the illegal people smuggling trade. He has to offer something in exchange, like better access to our cattle market for instance. Phylli Ives, Torrens CLARIFICATION My letter (September 30) needs corrections. Medical Journal should read Medical Journal of Australia. ''1965'', twice appearing , should be ''1995''. #file_links[D:\keywords1.txt,1,S] The reference to Volume 163 in the Medical Journal of Australia sets the correct year at 1995. Peter D. Hughes, Curtin Email: letters.editor@ Send from the message eld, not as an attached le. Fax: 6280 2282.Mail: Letters to the Editor, The Canberra Times, PO Box 7155, Canberra Mail Centre, ACT 2610. Keep your letter to 250 words or less. References to Canberra Times reports should include date and page number. Letters may be edited. Provide phone number and full home address (suburb only published). Tim Cahill's lightning goal makes history Blink and you may miss the fastest goal in MLS history as the Socceroo sends the ball to the back of the net less than eight seconds after kick-off.

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