Book Reviews | Gordon Campbell | Scoop News | Wellington Scoop | Community Scoop | Search

 

The Dominion

INCIS: Police in five countries, including Canada and Israel, are interested in buying the Incis police computer system. Potential sales could encourage IBM and the Government to sort out their differences.

SEMINAR SPENDING: Defence Minister Max Bradford has cut the Defence Force’s training budget by $200,000 after learning that 60 staff attended a glitzy Masters of Business seminar in Auckland.

Also on the front page:

-WATSON TRIAL: The forward hatch on Watson’s yacht Blade must have been open when 176 marks resembling fingernail scratches were made on its underside, a forensic scientist said yesterday..

-MILLENNIUM CONCERT: The stars of the failed Gisborne millennium concert have been paid hundreds of thousands of dollars without having had to sing a note.

-PETROL: Mobil is raising prices another three cents a litre from midnight tonight.

Inside Headlines:

-SCIENCE BOOST: Scholarships for post-graduate science students are hinted at for Government’s plan for industry
-FISHERIES ROW: Dissent over allocation of $700 million is a recent phenomenon – Waitangi Fisheries Commission lawyer
-POLICE TO TIMOR: NZ may commit more police to Timor
-LAST NZ SHIP TO LEAVE TASMAN: The last NZ owned/operated ship will be withdrawn from service by November
-INCIS: continues from front page
-INCIS: Police have computer foundation – Doone
-SIR TIPENE UNAWARE OF CALL FOR HIM TO GO
-LOGGING CHANGES ‘WILL HURT MAORI’
-MILLENNIUM NUPTIALS BACKED
-JUDGE TO RETIRE FROM MAORI LAND COURT

MILLENNIUM CONCERT: The editorial discusses whether or not the Government’s sponsoring of a free concert at Gisborne is appropriate.



© Scoop Media

 
 
 
Top Scoops Headlines

 

Resignation Of Metiria Turei: Were Journalists 'just Doing Their Job'?

In our research we examined the role of journalism in animating the Turei controversy and the different perceptions of professional journalists and online commentators sympathetic to Turei’s left politics. ... More>>

Gordon Campbell: On The Extradition Of Julian Assange

It isn’t necessary to like Julian Assange to think that his extradition to the US (on the charge of aiding and abetting Chelsea Manning) would be a major injustice... More>>

ALSO:

Gordon Campbell: Islamic State Meets The Searchers

The histories of the European children forcibly recruited into Native American tribal life during the 19th century do remind us of just how difficult the social re-integration of the children of ISIS is likely to be. More>>

Joseph Cederwall: CJR Analysis Of Post-Christchurch Media Coverage

After the Christchurch massacre, Columbia Journalism Review analysed news sources to see how outlets complied with guidelines from groups that seek to limit the amplification of terrorist acts through media. More>>

News Deserts: The Death March Of Local Journalism

Joseph Cederwall: The corporate media sector seems unable to do anything to halt the raging dumpster fire of consolidation, layoffs and centralisation of content production. All this means we are increasingly seeing ‘news deserts’ appearing in local communities. Illustration by Paul Sahre. More>>

ALSO:

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
  • PublicAddress
  • Pundit
  • Kiwiblog