Wednesday, February 25

Heartfelt and entertaining: Our Gay Wedding: The Musical.FREE TO AIR
Nanjing Night Net

Forever, Nine, 8.45pm

Welsh actor Ioan Gruffudd plays Henry Morgan, a 200-year-old man   employed as a forensic scientist at the New York City morgue. It’s a creative   twist on the murder mystery genre, which underscores each whodunit with weighty and hypothetical themes of life and death.    Henry is weary of being young and beautiful and searches each fresh case for clues for the cause of his ‘‘condition’’.  Tonight’s stiff is the apparent victim of commercial quacks, who spruik treatment that reverses the ageing process, at least cosmetically.

Rectify – season final, SBS One, 9.30pm

Thank goodness the Sundance Channel has commissioned a third season of this exceptionally good drama, because there is so much left unanswered in this finale to the second. Aden Young’s central character, former death row inmate  Daniel Holden, becomes more complicated and secretive as each new piece of his puzzle is teasingly revealed. His flashbacks to conversations with his cell neighbour are nothing short of art, plumbing the depths of humanity like a Sam Shepard play. The dreamy, melancholic setting of Paulie, Georgia, looms as a player in its own right, all eerie wooded glades and evocative plains. All manner of disturbing information comes to the fore as Daniel is forced to gamble with his freedom  and,  potentially, his life.

Our Gay Wedding: The Musical, ABC2. 9.30pm

If ever there was a compelling argument for legalising same-sex marriage, this is it. If only every wedding were as passionate, heartfelt and thoroughly entertaining as that of composer Benjamin Till and actor Nathan Taylor, who got married in Britain on March 29, 2014, the first day that same-sex marriage became legal in England and Wales. With an emotional introduction by narrator Stephen Fry, this is a hilarious and brilliantly penned musical about 21st-century love rights, with some showstopping numbers sung by the full cast of guests, and some wonderful solos sung by the grooms-to-be and their   friends and family.     Video messages from gay icons including Boy George, Kylie Minogue and Olivia Newton-John, and some non-singing background material break up the   extravaganza, which ranges from moving to funny without overindulging in campery. Our Gay Wedding is a glorious celebration of love and persistence, which makes  its unarguable point in a way that is truly spectacular. Bridget McManus

MOVIES

The Matrix: Reloaded (2003), GO!, 8.30pm

1999’s The Matrix was revealed as a self-contained delight – a synthesis of superhero mythology, dystopian technology and elegantly refined computer effects – as soon as the first of two flawed sequels appeared. Acclaim, complete with academic stroking, robbed creators Andy and Lana Wachowski of their genre focus, with the clean rules that governed their fictional digital environment being rewritten so a new storyline could be generated. If you had to pick a moment the series turned sour it would be the tribal rave sequence, where the remnants of humanity hiding underground from their machine oppressors in the city of Zion, greet the news of an imminent fight to the death by throwing a huge party. There are still moments of pleasure surrounding Keanu Reeves’ Neo, including a masterfully choreographed battle amid vehicles on a freeway, but what the filmmakers were able to imply via deed and allusion in the first movie is here reduced to explicit philosophising, with the notions of free will and fate pounded into you.

Only Lovers Left Alive (2013), Masterpiece Movies (pay TV), 8.30pm

As a pair of diffidently cool vampires – married since 1868, but now separated – Tilda Swinton’s Eve and Tom Hiddleston’s Adam are the ultimate hipsters in Jim Jarmusch’s viscous-like take on the blood-sucking undead. The two, he morose in Detroit, she comfortable in Tangiers, are cultural custodians, possessors of not just first edition books and rare guitars but memories of revered figures. They consider humans “zombies”, and don’t lower themselves to hunting them, instead procuring blood from suppliers, including Jeffrey Wright’s uneasy medical researcher. Jarmusch’s camera matches the long, hypnotic guitar drones Adam records but refuses to release, engaging in tracking shots through the nocturnal cities, and it’s only with the unexpected– and hungry – arrival of Eve’s younger sister, Ava (Mia Wasikowska), that energy overtakes the serene torpor.Craig Mathieson

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Central Otago wine region, New Zealand: One of the world’s greatest

Winemaker Grant Taylor, of Valli Wines, has seen the growth of Central Otago’s wine region firsthand. Winemaker Grant Taylor, of Valli Wines, has seen the growth of Central Otago’s wine region firsthand.
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The sun rises over Gibbston.

Winemaker Grant Taylor, of Valli Wines, has seen the growth of Central Otago’s wine region firsthand.

Winemaker Grant Taylor, of Valli Wines, has seen the growth of Central Otago’s wine region firsthand.

Peregrine is the second-largest producer of pinot noir in Central Otago.

Peregrine is the second-largest producer of pinot noir in Central Otago.

Peregrine is the second-largest producer of pinot noir in Central Otago.

Peregrine is the second-largest producer of pinot noir in Central Otago.

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“It’s pretty unusual to see a bus at a cellar door in this part of the world,” says winemaker Grant Taylor, of Valli Wines (valliwine南京夜网). Based in Gibbston, Central Otago, a 20-minute drive from Queenstown, Taylor is considered one of the finest exponents of New Zealand pinot noir. “When I was born there wasn’t a grape planted on the southern island,” he says. Today, the area is one of the most respected wine regions in the new world.

Taylor cut his teeth in the Napa Valley, returning home in 1993, he planted 20 hectares of grapes. In the years since, he was won the “Best pinot noir” trophy at London’s International Wine Competition three times, a feat never previously achieved by another winemaker.

More recently, he has pioneered grape growing in North Otago, in an emerging subregion by the ocean, Waitaki. “It is much cooler over there, so it produces more perfumed wines, with lovely minerality and low alcohol,” Taylor says. “It is an area where winemakers went in too hard and too fast years ago, they mostly failed, and then disappeared,” he says. “Now it is being regenerated by already established winemakers, and we are growing pinot noir grapes there.”

In addition to his Waitaki pinot noir, Taylor produces a riesling, a pinot gris, and two other pinot noirs, from subregions within Central Otago – Gibbston and Bannockburn. “The pinot grapes from Bannockburn, where it is slightly warmer, are bigger on the palate,” Taylor says. “They have more tannin and are suited to steak and game meats,” he says. “The pinot grown here in Gibbston will cellar for 12 years, it’s spicy with some acid,” he says. “It’s the pinot that sommeliers buy from me.”

Sommeliers also buy wine from Duncan Forsyth. The winemaker’s unassuming cellar door, just down the road from Taylor’s, is a place of pilgrimage for aficionados. “We don’t have signage on the road, we want to be a point of discovery,” Forsyth says. “When people visit, we want to be able to sit down with them, to talk about what we do one-on-one, we don’t take bus groups,” he says.

Forsyth has been making wine in these parts since 1996. First, at Chard Farm – the first vineyard established in the area, then at Peregrine. He bought Mount Edward (mountedward.co.nz) in 2004 and has been making wine here since.

His wines are highly awarded, lauded for their restraint, and elegance. “Sunshine is everything,” Forsyth says. “Central Otago is a series of villages, each with a completely different microclimate – temperature and rainfall,” he says. “Combine that with wildly varying typography – forests, tussock covered hills, and soil that ranges from rocks and platelets of schist; to river rocks just 100 metres down the hill, and you have many subregions within Central Otago itself.”

These subregions each produce different styles of wine renowned for their individuality and particularly, their diverse minerality and aromatics. “A part of the appeal of living, and growing wine here is taking the rough with the smooth. There are no smoke and mirrors in these parts; you live with the forces of nature.”

Forsyth has been making his wines in a natural, organic way for the past seven years. “We intervene as little as possible with the natural process. If we do intervene, we have to have a very good reason.” The philosophy extends to the vineyard. Pigs, their new piglets, and cattle roam among the vines. “It doesn’t look like a golf course, there are flowers, sheep, chickens, pigs and cows, who are the best manure producers,” he says. “It’s a little bit like an episode of The Good Life making wine down here.”

Last year Forsyth produced just 88 cases of his Drumlin Vineyard riesling, 200 cases of his Mount Edward rosé and 4000 cases of pinot noir, he makes four different pinots using grapes grown across three different subregions. “We try to combine all the very best elements of a Central Otago pinot,” he says. “The aim is to make silky, pretty pinot noirs, with less richness than a traditional pinot from these parts.” Delicacy is the key, he says. “It is difficult to identify which vineyard a wine is from if it is too big, and too rich.”

Lighter style white wines from the region are also in fashion. “People love pinot gris,” Forsyth says. “It is an easy wine to understand; and a good entry-level wine for someone just becoming interested.” Taylor agrees. “Pinot gris has taken over from sauvignon blanc,” he says. “It is the wine people are asking for.”

“Pinot gris is our best-selling white,” says Roz Knox, of Peregrine Wines (peregrinewines.co.nz). Chardonnay is also attracting attention. “Seven or eight years ago we took out chardonnay grapes because chardonnay was out of favour,” she says. “We’ve recently replanted them.”

Peregrine Wines, was founded by winemaker Greg Hay, a local who started his career down the road at Chard Farm. Peregrine is the second-largest producer of pinot noir in Central Otago, making some 30,000 cases per year, and is a 100 per cent organic vineyard, Knox says. “We think it’s easier to be organic here than it is in most regions, we have very dry weather and low humidity, which makes us less susceptible to bugs.”

Knox leads the Peregrine Vine to Table experience. The two-hour tour; begins among the vines. “We take guests right through the winemaking process from seeing the grapes on the vine, and explaining how we grow them to when, and how, we’ll harvest them,” she says. From there, visitors are walked through the process of the fruit being turned into juice, placed in vats, and aged in barrels. The tour ends with a tasting of a number of varietals. Limited to eight visitors at a time, many guests elect to undertake the tour exclusively. “We like small groups,” Knox says. “We are a bus-free zone.” Go Otago

Central Otago

Queenstown is the gateway to New Zealand’s Central Otago wine region, and its many subregions. queenstownnz.co.nz

At a latitude of 45 degrees south, Central Otago is the southernmost wine-growing region in the world. Two hundred vineyards lie within a 90-minute drive from Queenstown, 80 with cellar doors. Daily direct flights depart from the east coast of Australia, just three hours away.

Central Otago comes to Sydney

If you can’t get to Queenstown this autumn, experience a taste of Queenstown at Bentley Restaurant & Bar, Sydney (thebentley南京夜网.au) in March, when wineries including Mount Edward, Peregrine, Valli, Amisfield, Gibbston Valley and Two Paddocks, will showcase their exceptional wines.

On Tuesday,  March 24, Bentley Restaurant and Bar will host an Urban Vineyard menu with matching Central Otago wines. Five-course menu with matching wines $175per person. Further information and bookings: [email protected]南京夜网.au

The article brought to you in association with Destination Queenstown.

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Mini Roos session on this week

GOAL KEEPER: Croatia’s Abby White getting her kick away after making a save during a Sunday morning junior soccer game
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Children aged eight and younger are invited to participate in AIA Vitality MiniRoos Kick-Off fun session this week.

Hosted by the Whyalla Soccer Association, the clinics are designed to encourage both boys and girls aged between four and nine to get involved in soccer and have fun.

The free sessions will be held on Thursday, February 26.

Football Federation of South Australia (FFSA) is encouraging participation for those who might not have had the opportunity to take part in Football before.

The nation wide initiative uses short, game based sessions to introduce the sport to newcomers, It focuses on learning new skills, being active, making life-long friends and, potentially unearthing the next generation of Socceroos or Matildas.

Children who attend the sessions will have the chance to coached to be by Adelaide United Lady Red’s Tiarn Powell.

Powell began her soccer career at just four-years-old when she began playing at her local club.

She made her first representative side when she was 11 for Manly United, before being approached in 2013 to trial for the Adelaide United Lady Reds – and has been there ever since.

“I am really interested in promoting the women’s game and getting as many girls involved in football as possible, so I can share my love of the game with young girls so they can get as much joy out of it as I have,” she said.

The sessions will be held at Samaritan College oval (Saint John’s campus) on Thursday, February 26 at 5.15pm until 6pm.

For any queries contact Phil MacDiarmid on 0416 973 120

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L&D’s low scoring win

EFFORT: Phantoms player Steven Weckert managed just the one run against L&D Cricket Club on Saturday.
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A COMBINEDtotal of 129 runs were scored for 17 wickets in a low scoring affair between Phantoms and L&D Cricket Club in the Leeton District Cricket Association A Grade competition.

The tight tussle took place at Mark Taylor Oval on Saturday, with the Phantoms winning the toss and electing to bat first.

At first, the decision lookedto be a good one as Phantoms captainSimon Wallace (6) and Matt Dedini(5) took the shine off the new ball and looked to set themselves for a long stay in the middle.

Both openers were then removed, closely followed by Steven Weckert (1)and Tim Rolls (0) as Phantoms were reduced to 4-15.

Mitchell Hardie (3-8) and Adrian Axtill(2-10)seemed to move the ball at will, as they took two early wickets apiece.

Richard Keith (18 not out)did his best to give the Phantoms something to bowl at but ran out of batting partners.

Justin Kelly (2-13) and AnthonyTocin (2-9)were handy with the ball taking two wickets each for L&D.

The Phantoms were never able to recover from their early setbacks, all out at the end of their innings for 64.

L&D CC’s Mitch Hardie.

With such a small total on the board, the Phantoms would have to produce something special if they were to have any chance.

Adam Hopkins headed onto the field with a fire in the belly, taking two wickets from the first two balls of the innings, justmissing out on a hat trick.

Axtill (7) was then caught short of his crease following an outstanding pick up and throw from Toby Daniels, removing the opener with a direct hit.

Hopkins continued his good day with the ball to complete a five wicket haul which included five of the top six batsmen.

The regular fall of wickets kept some hope alive for the Phantoms to stage an upset victory.

At 7-45 the boil over looked every chance of happening before Anthony Tocin (10 not out) joined Peter Lashbrook (30 not out) out in the middle.

The pair put on 20 together to guide L&D Cricket Club to a hard fought victory, reaching the total in just under 23 overs.

The win sees L&D Cricket Club retain third spot on the A Grade ladder and stretch their leader over fourth placed Phantoms to 17 points.

The Phantoms remain a chance to drop out of the top four. The final round of the regular season begins next week and they will needto return to the winners circle next round to guarantee a spot in the finals.

This story Administrator ready to work first appeared on Nanjing Night Net.

Seven times over legal limit

A WOMAN was arrested and charged with drink driving after recording a breath analysis seven times over the legal limit.
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About 8.30pm on Sunday, police received information that a 2004 white Holden Commodore was being driven in Mahogany Way, Wauchope allegedly in an erratic manner mounting kerbs and front lawns of homes.

Police allegedly located the vehicle parked halfway on the kerb and roadway in Mahogany Way, with a trail of pasta from the vehicle into the yard of a home.

At the house police spoke to the 41-year-old female registered owner who appeared to be well affected by intoxicating liquor.

She was breath tested near her vehicle which returned a positive result and she was placed under arrest for the purposes of a breath analysis.

She was conveyed to the Wauchope Police Station where she returned a reading in the high range, seventimes over the legal limit. Her licence was suspended and she was issued with a court attendance notice to attend Wauchope Local Court on March 12.

Police said the womanstated she had been drinking cask wine from a kid’s tumbler since 12pm.

This story Administrator ready to work first appeared on Nanjing Night Net.

Coal train may not steam into Bathurst

IN DOUBT: Titans forward Dave Taylor may not make the trip to Bathurst next month to play the Penrith Panthers as he currently faces cocaine supply charges. Photo: GETTY IMAGES 022315taylor
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RUGBY LEAGUE

WHEN it was announced the Gold Coast Titans would be the team to take on Penrith in the second game of their five-year Carrington Park deal, league fans were relishing the prospect of seeing the man known as the ‘coal train’ – Dave Taylor – in full steam.

The Queensland representative and former Kangaroo forms part of a much acclaimed Titans pack, which also includes Nate Myles and Greg Bird.

It was a group of big men who were expected to dish it out to the Panthers in the round two NRL match on March 14.

But now it seems highly unlikely that Bathurst league fans will get to see the 188 centimetre, 122 kilogram forward in action.

On Sunday afternoon Taylor was served with a notice to appear in court on March 9 by Queensland’s Crime and Corruption Commission (QCCC) on cocaine supply charges.

He was immediately stood down by the club and now has to plead his case to the Titans board not to have his contract ripped up.

But Taylor is not the only member of the Titans’ squad who may not be making the trip to Bathurst.

Australian back rower Bird, outside back Kalifa Faifai Loa, hooker Beau Falloon and Jamie Dowling were also charged as a result of the same QCCC investigation.

Bird, a 30-year-old representative star, looks particularly in danger of finding himself on the NRL scrap heap considering he has already been put on notice after being stripped of the club’s co-captaincy and fined following a public urination incident in December in the aftermath to his wedding in Byron Bay.

When Taylor arrive at the Gold Coast Airport on Sunday after a trial loss to the North Queensland Cowboys, he only offered “no comment”.

He was whisked away into a waiting car outside the terminal as the media pack pressed him for information.

Bird was another target of media attention as he left the airport, refusing to comment on the scandal which has also resulted in Queensland Reds star Karmichael Hunt facing drug supply charges.

With much uncertainly surrounding the future of those Titans players, the make up of the side which takes to the Carrington Park turf could be vastly different to what was originally anticipated.

Titans chief executive Graham Annesley said a decision on the players’ future could take “a little bit of time” because of the uncertainty over the case against them and what is alleged to have occurred.

He anticipated the meetings with the board should take place within the next couple of weeks.

“It was damaging on Friday, it’s more damaging today,” Annesley said on Sunday evening.

“Each of these revelations places the club in a more difficult position.

“I’ve kind of run out of words to explain it. It’s incredibly difficult for everyone to deal with, all the good people associated with this club.

“To be constantly dragged through these kind of scandals is incredibly difficult for the club.

“The club will recover, I have no qualms about that.

“This is the sixth largest city in the country, in the middle of rugby league heartland, it deserves to have an NRL club and we’re doing everything we can to deliver that.”

Though the Titans’ line-up is in some doubt, Bathurst league fans will still get to see some big name players at Carrington Park.

Penrith’s 2015 squad includes former NSW State of Origin players Peter Wallace, Jamal Idris and Brent Kite as well as men who have played for New Zealand in Elijah Taylor, Dean Whare and Sika Manu.

Tickets are now on sale at Bathurst Panthers for the match, which is set to kick off at 4.30pm.

This story Administrator ready to work first appeared on Nanjing Night Net.

State election coverage: Camden

Camden Community Connections welcomes new wheels
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Camden Community Connections says it is excited about the recent purchase of a new car for staff to transport clients. Manager Sue Robinson said a $9000 state government grant as part of the Community Building Partnership program would enable staff to transport clients to services and programs. Family and Communities minister Gabrielle Upton, who visited the Narellan based group recently, said: ‘‘Family and Community Services funds non-government organisations to deliver a range of programs to strengthen our communities and help vulnerable children, young people and families.” Camden MP Chris Patterson said: “It was wonderful to have the minister visit and see first hand the work the Camden Community Connections does in our community.”

Narellan Public School library receives a boost

Narellan Public School’s library will receive a $15,000 upgrade thanks to a state government Community Building Partnership grant. Camden MP Chris Patterson said with the area’s growing population, the school was also growing. The school boasted 300 pupils, including children from a variety of ethnic and cultural backgrounds, he said.

St Benedict’s Catholic College expands

Construction of the fourth stage of St Benedict’s Catholic College at Oran Park is set to begin soon after NSW Education Minister Adrian Piccoli announced almost $1.7 million in funding for the school as part of the government’s Building Grant Assistance Scheme. The new stage is for general and specialist learning areas and will cost almost $3 million. Camden MP Chris Patterson said: ‘‘It is wonderful to see this highly regarded school receive the much needed funds to enable it to grow.”

This story Administrator ready to work first appeared on Nanjing Night Net.

Rudolph Giuliani’s attack on Barack Obama: how far is too far?

Former New York City Mayor Rudy Giuliani: Barack Obama doesn’t love America. Photo: John Minchillo Former New York City Mayor Rudy Giuliani: Barack Obama doesn’t love America. Photo: John Minchillo
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Former New York City Mayor Rudy Giuliani: Barack Obama doesn’t love America. Photo: John Minchillo

Former New York City Mayor Rudy Giuliani: Barack Obama doesn’t love America. Photo: John Minchillo

Washington: With his attack last week on Barack Obama, Rudy Giuliani, the mayor of New York who won near universal regard for his poise after the attacks on September 11, 2001, has cozied up to the uglier elements of America’s right wing.

But more than that, he has made life harder for his party, which after sweeping victories in last year’s mid-term elections, has been trying to recast itself as a party of government rather than of perpetual opposition.

“He doesn’t love you. And he doesn’t love me. He wasn’t brought up the way you were brought up, and I was brought up through love of this country,” Giuliani said of the president in an address at a private dinner for business leaders last Wednesday.

Since then he has been given the opportunity to walk his statement back, but decided instead to press home the attack.

By Sunday morning his comments were the focus of America’s political morning TV programs.

Levelling personal abuse at the current president has a rich history in the Republican Party, and like most traditions it has different branches and codes.

Some assailants found it useful to demonstrate the muscularity of their loathing for the president by going out of their way to belittle him in public.

In 2009 the president addressed both houses of Congress to outline his proposed healthcare changes. The Republican congressman Joe Wilson twice bellowed at the president, “You lie!”

In April 2012 the ageing rock singer and NRA board member Ted Nugent said in a speech at an NRA conference, “If Barack Obama becomes the president in November, again, I will be either be dead or in jail by this time next year.”

In response Republican congressman Steve Stockman invited Nugent to be his guest at the next State of the Union address, demonstrating his patriotism by preening alongside a man who had obliquely threatened to murder his president.

Since then Nugent has called Obama a “subhuman mongrel” in an interview.

The Arizona governor Jan Brewer greeted the President as he alighted from Air Force One during a visit to her state in 2012 by waving her finger in his face (before cameras) and chastising him for his immigration and border control policies.

Later she told Fox News she thought he was very thin-skinned.

But by far the richer vein is that mined by Giuliani, in which one dog-whistles the racist right by questioning the president’s fitness for office by casting doubt on his nationality, patriotism and religion.

It is an attack that works because of Obama’s name, and his skin colour.

This sort of attack began as soon Obama appeared as a viable candidate, but it was codified by the commentator Dinesh D’Souza who sought to legitimise it by dressing it up with half-baked social-psychological theory in his 2010 bestseller, The Roots of Obama’s Rage.

In it he argued that Obama hates America, a hatred he inherited from the Kenyan father he famously barely knew.

“This philandering, inebriated African socialist, who raged against the world for denying him the realisation of his anti-colonial ambitions, is now setting the nation’s agenda through the reincarnation of his dreams in his son,” wrote D’Souza in the article that formed the basis of the book. “The son makes it happen, but he candidly admits he is only living out his father’s dream. The invisible father provides the inspiration, and the son dutifully gets the job done. America today is governed by a ghost.”

Since the publication of the book D’Souza has given up claims he might have once had to be a serious commentator. He makes his coin by feeding red meat to conservative conspiracy theorists. Last week after Obama appeared on a BuzzFeed video D’Souza tweeted, “YOU CAN TAKE THE BOY OUT OF THE GHETTO…Watch this vulgar man show his stuff, while America cowers in embarrassment.” YOU CAN TAKE THE BOY OUT OF THE GHETTO…Watch this vulgar man show his stuff, while America cowers in embarrassment pic.twitter南京夜网/C9yLG4QoOK — Dinesh D’Souza (@DineshDSouza) February 18, 2015This story Administrator ready to work first appeared on Nanjing Night Net.

NSW state election 2015: Labor promises $430m upgrade for Westmead Hospital

Health Minister Jillian Skinner, pictured with construction workers at Westmead Hospital, says Labor is “late to the party”.NSW Labor has made a commitment to spend $430 million to redevelop Westmead Hospital without privatising the state’s electricity network.
Nanjing Night Net

Opposition Leader Luke Foley made the announcement on Sunday saying Labor’s infrastructure plan for schools and plans would provide $1 billion more than the Liberal government has promised.

Similar to the Baird government’s commitment made in June last year, Labor has promised to provide a new emergency department, up to 14 new operating theatres, state-of-the-art pathology services and additional beds, based on demand.

“Labor’s commitment is unconditional whereas under the Liberals, the redevelopment will only proceed if NSW families agree to Mr Baird’s blackmail and the privatisation of the electricity network,” Mr Foley said. This story Administrator ready to work first appeared on Nanjing Night Net.

WELCOME HOME:7 Chelmsford Street, DubboPhotos

WELCOME HOME: 7 Chelmsford Street, Dubbo | Photos Take a look around 7 Chelmsford Street, Dubbo
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Take a look around 7 Chelmsford Street, Dubbo

Take a look around 7 Chelmsford Street, Dubbo

Take a look around 7 Chelmsford Street, Dubbo

Take a look around 7 Chelmsford Street, Dubbo

Take a look around 7 Chelmsford Street, Dubbo

Take a look around 7 Chelmsford Street, Dubbo

Take a look around 7 Chelmsford Street, Dubbo

Take a look around 7 Chelmsford Street, Dubbo

Take a look around 7 Chelmsford Street, Dubbo

Take a look around 7 Chelmsford Street, Dubbo

Take a look around 7 Chelmsford Street, Dubbo

Take a look around 7 Chelmsford Street, Dubbo

Take a look around 7 Chelmsford Street, Dubbo

Take a look around 7 Chelmsford Street, Dubbo

Take a look around 7 Chelmsford Street, Dubbo

TweetFacebookWelcome Home is the Daily Liberal’s weekly column which features one of Dubbo’s premier properties – the best part? They are all for sale!

Our Welcome Home page will bring you photos and details of local houses for you to take a look through.

This week take a look through7 Chelmsford Street, Dubbo

The pages of your favourite design magazines burst to life when you enter this impressive home. Completely reinvented with designer flair and high attention to detail, the ultra-chic black & white interior offers luxury fittings throughout and many practical features. Set in an unbeatable central location, just minutes to Orana mall or the CBD, this stunning abode is an absolute must see!

Accommodation consists of four bedrooms, three of which have built-in robes and the fourth bedroom, a separate master bedroom, includes a timber feature bulkhead, pendant lights and a walk-through wardrobe.

The huge open plan living area offers a brand new kitchen complimented with stainless steel appliances and a black quartz stone kitchen sink.

Entirely transformed, the resort style bathroom is tiled to the ceiling and has a freestanding bath and rain shower.

Climate is controlled by ducted reverse cycle air conditioning, ceiling fans & an electric fire place.

Outside offers a double carport with drive through access to detached double lock up garage which has plumbing for a second bathroom. The low maintenance rear yard has a built-in BBQ and tiled rear patio.

Note: Current owners would be interested in a rent back opportunity for investors.

Listing Agent:Raine and Horne.For more information click here

Want more real estate news? Click here.

This story Administrator ready to work first appeared on Nanjing Night Net.