Randy Campbell has a dream. It’s not to be a doctor or a lawyer when he grows up, but to jump Cook Strait in a rocket car and emulate his dead father by becoming New Zealand’s leading stuntman.
Archive for April, 2007
Live Wellington Reviews This week in Wellington music, we found there were so many gigs going on deserving of review that we had to attend as many as possible. So, Daniel Hanson checked out Ginger Brown at the Matterhorn on Saturday the 24th, and then The Evils last gig at the ‘VBC presents’ weekly Tuesday […]
Although The Alliance is out of parliament, I believe the role it plays today is the most important in its history. At least twenty per cent of New Zealanders have a Social Democratic outlook, that is, believe that government must tax and intervene to create greater justice and equality.
God jumps on the VBC bandwagon A new radio station, Human FM, is about to hit the Wellington airwaves, broadcasting from Vic’s own Ramsey House on Kelburn Parade.
The Trenchcoat Mafia “YOU KNOW WHAT I LOVE!? Natural SELECTION!!! God damn, it’s the best thing that ever happened to the Earth. Getting rid of all the stupid and weak organisms.” Words left by Eric Harris on his website eight years ago, just days before he and Dylan Klebold went on a shooting spree at […]
The First World War represented a new level of mass slaughter in a conflict explicitly for the profit of the respective warring nations’ elites. For the war propagandists of the time, this pointless nightmare was pretty hard to sell to the public. However, there was one aspect of this bloodbath that could be portrayed with […]
according to Salient News Editor Laura McQuillan
It’s 1947. Two English girls, Dulcie and May Taylor, are moved from a warm and caring home, with two parents, to a living hell in a short space of time. With their mother dead and their loving father in prison, they become wards of the state – or, in other words, ‘orphans’.
Complaints to the Advertising Standards Authority over Kiwibank’s ‘Aussie Bank Heist’ advertisements targeted at tertiary students have been partly upheld.