web analytics

Meridian sale panic

Written By: - Date published: 7:46 am, July 5th, 2013 - 45 comments
Categories: infrastructure, national, Privatisation - Tags: , ,

The Nats must be panicking about the prospects for the sale of Meridian – because they’re resorting to extraordinary tactics:

Incentive scheme could be offered for Meridian Energy sale

Radical incentives could be offered to those wanting a stake in the next State Owned Enterprise for sale under the Government’s asset sales programme.

ONE News has learned that shares in Meridian Energy could be paid for installments, effectively amounting to an interest-free loan. …

Bribing already wealthy investors with free money, how very – National. But with Mighty River Power shares well down on their opening price they may still have their work cut out for them…

Why not (ht toad) – just Keep Our Assets?


History

45 comments on “Meridian sale panic”

  1. Winston Smith 1

    Another winner of a proposal by National, now lets compare it to Labours latest proposal… (sorry I know its a bit mean picking on Labour when they’re down)

    • One Anonymous Knucklehead 1.1

      Yeah, bad timing for this to come out now: just when National looked like getting some “too-PC” traction against Labour, they go and offer election bribes to 2% of the population. The funny thing is you seem to think that’s a vote winner.

      • Winston Smith 1.1.1

        Of course its a winner and finally National learnt from Labour about the importance of bribes (it took them long enough though)

        • One Anonymous Knucklehead 1.1.1.1

          Keep telling yourself that.

        • Lanthanide 1.1.1.2

          Yeah, ’cause the tax cuts north of $50 a week, that they never delivered, weren’t a bribe.

          That was 2008. Maybe you weren’t paying attention all that time.

    • Suitably Clueless 1.2

      How is this a winner? Now my public asset is being sold to ‘mum and dad’ investors and now they are being bribed with our tax dollars. You’re lack of objectivity is as startling as Patrick Gowers.

      • Winston Smith 1.2.1

        and being sold to me as well 🙂

        • Polish Pride 1.2.1.1

          You’d have to be an idiot to buy shares. Cost of Alternative energy continues to get cheaper and cheaper. It just isn’t a good investment.

          • Winston Smith 1.2.1.1.1

            Lol

            Wind power couldn’t be run without subsidies but thanks for the financial advice I’ll give it due consideration and then stick with hydro generation

            But thanks anyway

            • Polish Pride 1.2.1.1.1.1

              its not wind power. Run the numbers on personal Solar vs putting the money in the bank. As solar continues to become more affordable more and more will go off grid and grid tied. So you are investing in a company that will have a shrinking customer base. But then hey, Its your money 😉

            • Polish Pride 1.2.1.1.1.2

              its not wind power. Run the numbers on personal Solar vs putting the money in the bank. As solar continues to become more affordable more and more will go off grid and grid tied. So you are investing in a company that will have a shrinking customer base. But then hey, Its your money 😉

          • Melb 1.2.1.1.2

            Wouldn’t that make it better for the Govt to divest itself of such dead technologies then?

          • Zaphod Beeblebrox 1.2.1.1.3

            Don’t see why nobody in the media actually get this. The price of solar generation is plummeting and NZ has a ridiculously cumbersome and expensive delivery system for power. As power prices go up and we invest in more and more efficient appliances and houses the only thing propping up the large increasingly expensive sources of remote generation will be governments who need to appease private shareholders in these white elephant companies. Demand for power is falling not increasing in Australia, same thing is going to happen in NZ.

    • tracey 1.3

      So you agree now is the time for the Government to be giving money away… when everyone else is tightening their belts.

    • paul andersen 1.4

      you misspelled weiner, a word you especially should know the spelling and meaning of.

  2. AmaKiwi 2

    Meridian has door-to-door sales people in my neighborhood signing up customers so they can show increased sales. They are offering substantially lower power prices (compared to Genesis), a $250 rebate after 3 months, BUT, you can’t leave the scheme until after March 2015, by which time Meridian should have been sold off.

    • Chris 2.1

      Meridian has been doing this for a few years now. I’ve had a number of their salesman come to my door and refuse to leave until I actually shut the door in their face. Never had such a hard sell in my life.

      Edit – always wondered how effective this tactic is (i.e. how many people do they sign up as opposed to people like me who would never even think of using them because of the people they have sent to my door.

      • Rogue Trooper 2.1.1

        well, we have a “Beware Dog / s” notification to cold-callers.

        • AmaKiwi 2.1.1.1

          A farmer neighbor of mine had a sign: “Every third salesman gets shot. The second one just left.”

  3. Descendant Of Sssmith 3

    So the bribing has already started before the sale.

    Presumably next round the next power company owned by the state on the block will do something similar.

    Still at least mum and dad investors can actually make (save) some money from the $250 rebate.

    Be a bit of a shame if they were all MRP customers though. Those dividends and share prices might not be looking so good.

    Be interesting whether there’s been any govt interference in this? Is for instance this offer being made across the country or just targeting curtains parts and what the rationale is for that.

  4. fender 4

    Like I said yesterday, this is just bribery.

    Will those without a deposit still be able to take advantage of this interest free hire purchase?

    • Rogue Trooper 4.1

      Yep. Interest free loans to gamble.

      • fender 4.1.1

        “Gamble”

        Exactly what I think when I hear the “news” on how the “markets” have performed, and I’m left wondering where are the results for the horse races.

        Some gambling is given the respectable name known as “investing”. Investing sounds so much more noble.

        • Winston Smith 4.1.1.1

          Cool, I was going to buy some but instead I’ll take advantage of the interest free loan 🙂

          • Descendant Of Sssmith 4.1.1.1.1

            Hopefully everyone on a benefit will be able to get an interest free advance to buy their shares.

            If it’s good for those with money, if it’s really important to the country all New Zealanders participate and it it’s key to the countries economic prosperity then all beneficiaries should be able to be part of it as well.

          • fender 4.1.1.1.2

            Taking advantage, at someone else’s expense is what you rightwing creeps do best.

            • Winston Smith 4.1.1.1.2.1

              Sounds like left wing policy to me 🙂

              • fender

                You were the one who said:

                “Cool, I was going to buy some but instead I’ll take advantage of the interest free loan”

                It’s your policy you fool. It’s a waste of time talking with you obviously, you are only better than Brett Dale because you can spell better than that fool, but you are both insane in the membrane.

                • Winston Smith

                  I’ll explain then shall I?

                  “Sounds like left wing policy to me”

                  – See that was in reference to your comment of: “Taking advantage, at someone else’s expense is what you rightwing creeps do best”

                  Left wing policy is all about taxing people who work harder and earn more and giving it to people who earn less.

                  Thats what I was referring to.

                  Another example would be when labour introduced its election bribe of WFF it benefitted a lot of people but a lot of people got no benefit (such as myself) from it even though we all paid for it.

                  Now National is offering an election bribe and I can benefit from it. 🙂

                  And nice reference from 1993, good to see lefties are up to date and current

                  • Descendant Of Sssmith

                    You like most righties confuse “work harder” with “earn more”.

                    They are not anywhere near the same thing and many people don’t even work to earn.

                    Paying less tax because you work harder would revolutionise the tax system. Cleaners and plumbers would pay less and landlords and shareholders would pay more. Banks and Apple would pay much much more.

                  • One Anonymous Knucklehead

                    So, you earn more if you work harder, do you? Like nurses. Or coal-miners, for example.

                    You’re delusional. Productivity up, wages down.

                    • Descendant Of Sssmith

                      Yep apparently Google works harder and we take lots and lots of tax off them…….
                      http://www.nbr.co.nz/article/google-stacks-jobs-new-zealand-service-centre-online-ad-sales-grow-bd-139780

                      And apple works itself down to it’s core. That’s all that’s left once the taxman makes his cut…….

                      http://www.nzherald.co.nz/business/news/article.cfm?c_id=3&objectid=10873068

                      It’s bloody hard work making those digital copies!

                      And despite lowering taxes to make it easier to do business and to create jobs we find businesses doing this:

                      http://www.nzherald.co.nz/business/news/article.cfm?c_id=3&objectid=10602135

                    • Winston Smith

                      Personaly speaking I earn more now then I ever have in my life, I also have more responsibility, had more training and my job is now harder.

                      Which means I earn more but work harder for it.

                    • Descendant Of Sssmith

                      I work harder and earn more than I ever have as well.

                      I don’t however begrudge paying tax for welfare and am well aware that the people at the bottom needed the money that was given to me in tax cuts more than I needed it.

                      I also recognise that I’m fortunate in many ways to have a good brain and a decent paying job that requires my skills and well aware it’s only a fall or a car accident away from not being in that position. Either of the two times I’ve been hit from behind by a car while biking for instance could have left me a permanent invalid.

                      Dint of genetics and good luck and opportunity play a significant part in my circumstances. Hard work and discipline builds on that but the first three things play a significant role as well. As did being born in the sixties when there were when I entered the work force jobs for everyone that was remotely able and a commitment by government to a welfare system with little moralising.

                      And yep we paid more tax for it.

                      Now we pay less tax but moan much much more about paying it.

                      Why because in paying less tax we have deluded ourselves that we were getting pay increases. We sacrificed decent pay rates for tax cuts and let corporate business in particular take more and more profit.

                      The biggest change in this country has been the movement of wages into profit.

                      From 70% of GDP in wages to 30% is a dramatic change. Those who benefit the most from such a change are the owners of the businesses whom can never have enough. The corporate model stifles competition and small business suffers because the wage earners have less to spend. Hoarding money (accumulating wealth) does the country little good.

                    • Colonial Viper

                      “Why because in paying less tax we have deluded ourselves that we were getting pay increases. We sacrificed decent pay rates for tax cuts and let corporate business in particular take more and more profit.”

                      Spot on.

                    • Draco T Bastard

                      Those who benefit the most from such a change are the owners of the businesses whom can never have enough.

                      Reminds me of what I said here:

                      See, if we follow the logic that presently applies there would be no tax take as all expenses would be tax deductible. This brings up the question: Why are there tax deductions at all? The answer would seem to be in who gets the tax deductions and that’s a class of people which happens to be a minority – the bosses.

                      Our entire socio-economic system is designed to enrich a few people at everyone else’s expense.

                  • fender

                    Only a fool would think a “left-wing policy” for the 2% is still a left-wing policy.

                    Descendant Of Sssmith points out the gaping hole in your reasoning.

    • Rogue Trooper 5.1

      Robert Wiedemer : ‘America’s Bubble Economy’, now the sequel follow-up ‘Aftershock’.
      (” various online networks have repeatedly shut down”, his video interview). Some interesting corresponding commentary on Zero Hedge, QE 4- 99, for example.

  5. Keep going Key, more and more Kiwis are waking up to your smug belligerence, you have no policy or desire to help the underprivileged. All is done for your corporate mates and your own selfish interests.

    When the power companies are in private hands and prices continue to rise, you will be off somewhere without a care while an ever increasing population of down trodden New Zealanders struggle to pay their power bill and keep their families warm.

    SHAME JOHN KEY SHAME!!!!!!!!

  6. Appleboy 7

    Winston – are you really that fucking ignorant or just plain greedy both?

    Here’s the thing. 5% of kiwis earn over $100K. and 1% earn incomprendably more than that. In your world, anyone who doesn’t earn a comfortable wage is lazy and/or a bludger.

    Well WINSTON – it isn’t possible for everyone or even the majority to earn the big bucks. There isn’t enough jobs paying that in any society, including new Zealand in case you hadn’t noticed.

    So, you greedy Nat/ACT types do well, while the majority just get by or struggle , and struggle even more whenever there is a right wing government in place.

    You greedy prick – you begrudge the average kiwi doing Ok because of your greedy worldview.

    You and your types make me sick and you’ll never get it, you’ll never get it, how greedy and utterly lacking in empathy for anyone outside of your little rightwhinge wankers bubble.

Links to post

Recent Comments

Recent Posts


History

  • Crime states paint a dismal picture
    The crime statistics released today paint a picture of crime on the increase as Judith Collin’s promise of more front line cops fails to materialise, says Labour’s Police spokesman Stuart Nash “There were over 9500 more burglaries, almost 4,000 more ...
    6 hours ago
  • Nick Smith must urgently intervene to avoid housing delays
    National must urgently legislate to make the unitary plan operable while allowing a high court challenge against to make its way through the legal process, Labour’s Auckland Issues spokesperson Phil Twyford says. “Auckland desperately needs this plan right away to ...
    1 day ago
  • Kiwis drowning in debt in out of control housing market
    New statistics reveal Kiwis are taking on record levels of debt in order to get into the housing market, as prices continue to outstrip incomes, says Labour’s Housing spokesperson Phil Twyford. “Stats NZ has today revealed real estate loans ...
    1 day ago
  • Planning reform report a turning point?
     A joint report from business and environmentalists on the Resource Management laws could be a turning point for both planning and environmental protection, says Labour’s Environment spokesperson David Parker.  “The four organisations, the Environmental Defence Society, the Property Council, the ...
    1 day ago
  • Privatisation and deregulation not the solution
    Deregulation, privatisation, and shifting more of the cost onto students isn’t the way to address inequality, lack of innovation and declining participation in tertiary education, says Labour’s Education spokesperson Chris Hipkins. ...
    2 days ago
  • Homeownership out of reach for middle income Aucklanders
    New figures show that even middle income Aucklanders are finding themselves unable to afford to buy a first home as National’s housing crisis rolls on, says Labour’s Housing spokesperson Phil Twyford. “New data released by interest.co.nz shows that the lower ...
    2 days ago
  • More toilet cleaners or more tradespeople?
    The Government is not doing enough to help the construction and trades sector meet its workforce demand, instead steering students towards cleaning toilets, says Labour’s Skills and Training spokesperson Jenny Salesa. ...
    2 days ago
  • More cracks appear in health funding
    News that the Waikato District Health Board could lose $2.7 million from its budget because it failed to make an elective target is downright disturbing, says Labour’s Acting Health spokesperson Dr David Clark.  “This is a DHB that has tried ...
    2 days ago
  • Student debt cracks the billion mark
    New figures showing that student loan defaulters have now clocked over $1 billion in debt highlights National's failure to combat spiralling student loan debt, Labour's Education spokesperson Chris Hipkins says. "Threatening to arrest returning student loan borrowers at the ...
    3 days ago
  • Foreign Students just a commodity to National
    National MP Kanwaljit Singh Bakshi has confirmed that his party sees international students as nothing more than a commodity, says Labour's Immigration spokesperson Iain Lees-Galloway. "Mr Bakshi’s appalling comparison of some students to 'faulty fridges' that should be returned to ...
    4 days ago
  • Tolley’s spin on Education spend doesn’t add up
    National’s spin about school funding won’t wash with parents who are paying more and more of the cost of their kids’ education every year, says Labour’s Education spokesperson Chris Hipkins.  “All the spin in the world can’t hide the fact ...
    4 days ago
  • National not facing up to export challenge
    “The latest export data from Statistics New Zealand paints a picture of an economy which is not paying its way in the world, says Labour’s Finance spokesperson Grant Robertson. “Exports fell 9% - led by milk powder exports falling to ...
    4 days ago
  • Correction over Talley’s statement
    Labour’s Workplace Relations spokesperson Iain Lees-Galloway has been advised by AFFCO Ltd that AFFCO is not advertising for staff in the Manawatu through MSD as stated in a press statement released earlier today.  “I have been advised by AFFCO that ...
    1 week ago
  • Minister, cut your losses – withdraw this doomed Bill
    Local Government Minister Sam Lotu-Iiga’s request for a five month extension on the report back date for the Local Government Act 2002 Amendment Bill (No 2) is an admission that the Bill is fundamentally flawed, says Labour’s Local Government Spokesperson ...
    1 week ago
  • Coleman’s cuts create crisis
    Mental health services in New Zealand are in a state of crisis with Youthline saying that calls for extreme depression doubled last year, says Labour’s Associate Health spokesperson Dr David Clark.  “About 150 young Kiwis are missing out on help ...
    1 week ago
  • Government helping Talley’s to break workers
    The Ministry for Social Development appears to be assisting Talley’s-Affco replace experienced workers effectively locked out by the company, say Labour’s Social Development spokesperson Carmel Sepuloni and Workplace Relations spokesperson Iain Lees-Galloway. “MSD is advertising for meat processing workers for ...
    1 week ago
  • Electives lag due to $1.7 billion hole
    The lag in hip and knee replacements is a direct consequence of the Government’s $1.7 billion underfunding of health, says Labour’s Associate Health spokesperson Dr David Clark.  “A comprehensive study by the University of Otago says that the rate of ...
    1 week ago
  • Speech to Master Builders’ Constructive conference
    Today’s all about being Constructive. And that is good because I believe there is a hunger out there for positive solutions. We must be able to believe there can be a better future. ...
    1 week ago
  • Māori Party housing plan complete failure
    The Māori Party’s housing plan to put more Māori into more homes has been a complete failure with fewer than five loans granted per year, says Labour’s Maori Development spokesperson Kelvin Davis. ...
    1 week ago
  • Fund IRD better to go after tax avoiders
    National’s Tax Working Group used the following graph (p30) in 2010 as part of their justification to cut the top tax rate. The big peaks around the top tax threshold were evidence of a suspiciously high number of taxpayers ...
    GreensBy robert.ashe
    1 week ago
  • Pasifika youth ignored by the Government
    The Adolescent Health Research Group’s new report on the wellbeing of young Pacific people shines a spotlight on the Government’s failure  to deliver any “brighter future” for them, says Labour’s Pacific Island Affairs spokesperson Su’a William Sio.  “Their research shows ...
    1 week ago
  • Police in the provinces are dissatisfied
    Police in the cities of Gisborne, Napier and Hastings are a lot more unhappy than their big city cousins says Labour’s Police Spokesman Stuart Nash.     “In fact the top four districts for enjoyable work within NZ Police are ...
    1 week ago
  • Govt action needed after Wheeler holds
    The Reserve Bank Governor’s warning that “excessive house price inflation” is posing a risk to financial stability puts the pressure back on the Government to take action to address the housing crisis, says Labour’s Finance spokesperson Grant Robertson. “Graeme Wheeler’s ...
    1 week ago
  • Minister confirms – new ministry only about abuse
    ...
    1 week ago
  • Silver Ferns Farms decision a tragedy
    The rubber stamping by the Overseas Investment Office of the Shanghai Maling buyout of Silver Fern Farms is a sorry day for the once proud New Zealand meat sector, says Labour’s spokesperson for Primary Industries, Damien O’Connor.  “Generations of Kiwis ...
    1 week ago
  • Benching Nick Smith first step to Kermadec solution
    Side-lining Nick Smith must be the first step in sorting out the Government's Kermadec debacle, says Labour's Fisheries Spokesperson Rino Tirikatene. “Last week Labour called for Nick Smith to be removed from further negotiations with Te Ohu Kaimoana over the ...
    1 week ago
  • Parents, schools, teachers oppose bulk funding
    Overwhelming opposition to the National Government’s school bulk funding proposal is unsurprising and Hekia Parata should now unequivocally rule out proceeding with the idea, Labour’s Education spokesperson Chris Hipkins says. “Bulk funding could only lead to bigger class sizes or ...
    1 week ago
  • MBIE gives up on enforcing the law
      The Government must provide labour inspectors with the resources they need to enforce basic employment law after reports that MBIE is only prosecuting the worst cases, says Labour’s Workplace Relations and Safety spokesperson Iain Lees-Galloway.  “Today’s news that MBIE ...
    1 week ago
  • West Coast population declines amid bleak economic forecast
    Despite the country experiencing record population growth, the number of people living in the West Coast fell, highlighting struggles in the region from low commodity prices and a poor economic forecast, says Labour’s Economic Development spokesperson David Clark. “The latest ...
    1 week ago
  • Recovery roadblocks cause for concern
    Strong pressure on mental health services, a flagging local economy and widespread issues with dodgy earthquake repairs are all causes for concern for people in Canterbury according to a new survey, says Labour’s Canterbury spokesperson Megan Woods. “Today the CDHB’s ...
    1 week ago
  • Motel purchase must not kick people onto the street
    The Government’s purchase of a South Auckland motel to house the homeless must come with a promise that the current long term tenants will not be kicked out onto the streets, says Labour’s Housing spokesperson Phil Twyford. “It is bizarre ...
    2 weeks ago
  • Not everyone singing along to so-called rock star economy
    The Westpac McDermott Miller Confidence Survey shows there is serious unease about the economy’s ability to deliver benefits to many New Zealanders, despite the Government trumpeting headline figures, says Labour’s Finance spokesperson Grant Robertson. “According to this survey a significantly ...
    2 weeks ago
  • Youth no better off under National’s “guarantee”
    John Key’s Youth Guarantee is such a spectacular failure that those who undertake the programme are more likely to end up on a benefit and less likely to end up in full-time employment than those who don’t, Leader of the ...
    2 weeks ago
  • More low-skilled students becoming residents
    New figures showing international students now make up nearly 40 per cent of all principal applicants approved for New Zealand residency and that their skill level has fallen dramatically, are further evidence that National’s immigration system is broken, says Labour’s ...
    2 weeks ago
  • 35% of offshore speculators paying no tax
    Offshore investors are aggressively exploiting tax breaks to pay no tax on their rental properties according to IRD data released by Labour’s Housing spokesperson Phil Twyford. “35% of offshore investors are paying no tax on their properties, and are pocketing ...
    2 weeks ago
  • Friday fish dump stinks
    This government has dumped bad news on a Friday to try to avoid political scrutiny in Parliament, says Labour’s Environment spokesperson David Parker. ...
    2 weeks ago
  • OECD report card: National must try harder
    The OECD report on education shows there’s much more to be done for young Kiwis, Labour’s education spokesperson Chris Hipkins says. ...
    2 weeks ago
  • Kermadec stoush shows Maori Party double-standards
    The Māori Party’s reaction to the trampled Treaty rights and the Government’s lack of consultation on the Kermadec Ocean Sanctuary reeks of the same arrogant mismanagement of the unpopular Maori land reforms, Ikaroa-Rāwhiti MP Meka Whaitiri says. ...
    2 weeks ago
  • Flawed fish dumping calls
    The finding that MPI failed to properly enforce the law even when it had evidence of fish dumping seriously damages the trust and credibility of the Ministry, the industry and this Government, Labour's Fisheries Spokesperson Rino Tirikatene says. ...
    2 weeks ago
  • Sidestepping Smith should be side-lined
    Nick Smith's arrogance and disrespect towards Māori is putting the future of the Kermadec Ocean Sanctuary at risk and he needs to excuse himself from further negotiations with Te Ohu Kaimoana, Labour's Fisheries spokesperson Rino Tirikatene says. ...
    2 weeks ago
  • Government must respond to cash for jobs scam
    Urgent Government action is required to halt  the emerging cash-for-jobs immigration scandal that is taking hold in New Zealand says Labour’s Immigration Spokesperson Iain Lees-Galloway.  “Stories of rogue immigration agents scamming thousands of dollars from migrant workers are just further ...
    2 weeks ago
  • Government dragging its feet on surgical mesh
    Jonathan Coleman is dragging his feet over any action to protect New Zealanders from more disasters with surgical mesh, says Health Spokesperson Annette King.  “The Government’s pathetic response is to claim all will be fixed by a new regime to ...
    2 weeks ago
  • Labour’s baby number app goes gangbusters
    An interactive tool that celebrates Labour’s achievements in health over the decades has become an online hit, says Labour’s Health spokesperson Annette King.  “Since the tool was launched last night, 18 thousand people have used it to find their baby ...
    2 weeks ago
  • Real disposable income falls in last three months
    Kiwis are working harder than ever but real disposable income per person fell in the last quarter thanks to record population increases, Labour’s Finance spokesperson Grant Robertson said. ‘In Budget 2016 the National Government said that what mattered most for ...
    2 weeks ago
  • Baby number app celebrates Labour achievements
    Labour has launched an interactive tool that allows New Zealanders to take a look back at our achievements in health over the decades, says Labour’s Health spokesperson Annette King.  “Today is the 78th anniversary of the Social Security Act 1938, ...
    2 weeks ago
  • Legal experts unpick Māori land reforms
    One of New Zealand’s top law firms has joined the chorus of legal experts heavily critical of the controversial Te Ture Whenua Maori Bill, adding more weight to the evidence that the reforms fall well beneath the robust legal standards ...
    2 weeks ago
  • Industries most reliant on immigration worst offenders
    The industries most reliant on immigration are the worst offenders when it comes to meeting their most basic employment obligations, says Labour’s Immigration spokesperson Iain Lees-Galloway.  “The industries that are most reliant on immigration are Hospitality, Administration, Agriculture, Forestry and ...
    2 weeks ago
  • Time to remove law that discriminates against sole parents
    It’s time to repeal a harmful law that sanctions those who do not name the other parent of their child, Labour’s Social Development Spokesperson Carmel Sepuloni says. “Every week, 17,000 children are missing out because their sole parent is being ...
    2 weeks ago
  • Government handling of Kermadecs threatens Treaty rights
    ...
    2 weeks ago
  • Prime Minister should give Police Minister some backbone
    The Prime Minister should condemn the ridiculously light sentence given to Nikolas Delegat for seriously assaulting a police woman, Labour’s Police spokesman Stuart Nash says. ...
    2 weeks ago


History


History


History