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Most Read Items on Scoop – Week Ending Sept 28

Most Read Items on Scoop – Week Ending Sept 28


People’s interest in how to get jobs without tertiary education was the driver behind a release on the subject being the single most read item on Scoop in the last week.

This was followed by a release on the Police tapping a protest group and then a number of items related to the election.

Tertiary education not required
More than 100 companies have signed an open letter declaring tertiary qualifications
BU1709/S00810 - ASB Bank - Tuesday, 26 September 2017, 9:51 AM Related Stories


New Zealand Police Authorised to Wiretap Protest Group PAPA
In a statement of evidence provided to People Against Prisons Aotearoa’s lawyer, New Zealand Police
PO1709/S00449 - People Against Prisons Aotearoa - Thursday, 28 September 2017, 10:52 AM Related Stories

An open letter to the new Government
Tomorrow, millions of New Zealanders will step inside their local halls, schools, hospitals
PO1709/S00399 - Auckland City Mission - Friday, 22 September 2017, 9:51 AM Related Stories

Gordon Campbell: Ten Reasons For Not Voting National
Faith-based voting is the norm, in that we tend to select the election messages that best fit
HL1709/S00037 - Gordon Campbell - Monday, 18 September 2017, 4:33 PM Related Stories

What Young Voters Expect From These Elections
Young voters have been a huge issue during these general elections, in which enrolled 18-24 year
PO1709/S00407 - Rachel Pommeyrol - Friday, 22 September 2017, 2:33 PM Related Stories

This analysis is part of a service to Scoop clients and is not regularly available on the Scoop website. It is compiled using Google analytics on items published on the .Scoop domain.

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Philip Temple: Hang On A Minute, Mate
Peter Dunne quietly omits some salient facts when arguing for retention of MMP’s coat-tailing provision that allows a party to add list seats if it wins one electorate and achieves more than 1% or so of the party vote... More>>


Cheap Grace And Climate Change: Australia And COP26

It was not for everybody, but the shock advertising tactics of the Australian comedian Dan Ilic made an appropriate point. Australia’s Prime Minister Scott Morrison, a famed coal hugger, has vacillated about whether to even go to the climate conference in Glasgow. Having himself turned the country’s prime ministerial office into an extended advertising agency, Ilic was speaking his language... More>>


Binoy Kampmark: Funeral Rites For COVID Zero
It was such a noble public health dream, even if rather hazy to begin with. Run down SARS-CoV-2. Suppress it. Crush it. Or just “flatten the curve”, which could have meant versions of all the above. This created a climate of numerical sensitivity: a few case infections here, a few cases there, would warrant immediate, sharp lockdowns, stay-at-home orders, the closure of all non-vital service outlets... More>>


Dunne Speaks: Labour's High Water Mark
If I were still a member of the Labour Party I would be feeling a little concerned after this week’s Colmar Brunton public opinion poll. Not because the poll suggested Labour is going to lose office any time soon – it did not – nor because it showed other parties doing better – they are not... More>>



Our Man In Washington: Morrison’s Tour Of Deception

It was startling and even shocking. Away from the thrust and cut of domestic politics, not to mention noisy discord within his government’s ranks, Australian Prime Minister Scott Morrison could breathe a sign of relief. Perhaps no one would notice in Washington that Australia remains prehistoric in approaching climate change relative to its counterparts... More>>



Binoy Kampmark: Melbourne Quake: Shaken, Not Stirred

It began just after a news interview. Time: a quarter past nine. Morning of September 22, and yet to take a sip from the brewed Turkish coffee, its light thin surface foam inviting. The Australian city of Melbourne in its sixth lockdown, its residents fatigued and ravaged by regulations. Rising COVID-19 numbers, seemingly inexorable... More>>