People at risk of spreading coronavirus could be arrested and detained by police under new laws to be introduced in South Australia.
Premier Steven Marshall said the change, to be introduced to parliament this week, will “give health authorities the powers they need to protect South Australians”.
Australia’s premier foreign cyber-intelligence agency would be enlisted to help track down ‘online criminals’ under a proposal being developed by the government.
Authorities appear to be moving forward with discussions on the sweeping overhaul, as Peter Dutton reiterates it’s time for a “public debate” over domestic surveillance powers.
Frontline health staff in Victoria will be forced to receive vaccinations in order to keep treating patients, according to new laws introduced to parliament.
All healthcare workers in public and private hospitals with direct patient contact will be required to be vaccinated under the new legislation, including doctors, nurses, paramedics, cleaners and more.
Bushfire affected businesses across Australia are still waiting for applications to open or be approved for recovery loans unveiled by the federal government.
Almost 300 bushfire hit businesses have applied for government loans since the scheme has opened, yet just one application has been approved so far.
Development is the lifeblood of many publishers, and as genuine journalism continues to push through an era of uncertain territory, adding new elements of value to existing forms of content is essential.
In the following, we update both the public audience and users of TOTT News on an array of new benefits and features set to be added moving forward in 2020.