Aussie tax dollars go to buy political influence

Posted July 15, 2019 09:59:56 The money is flowing to the political parties in this country.

It’s not just on the political sides.

It has been happening for decades.

This is not new.

We know it’s happening because it happens.

And we know that it’s costing the country an enormous amount of money.

There are so many variables to consider here, and in some cases, it is not easy to know what is going on in Australia.

But I’m going to focus on a few key points and tell you why the money is being spent on politics, what it looks like and who is getting it.

First, we need to understand what political parties are doing to influence our lives and our lives in particular.

Political parties spend about $1 billion a year to influence Australia’s elections, according to the Electoral Commission of Australia (ECA).

That’s more than three times the amount spent on the NBN, the national broadband network.

These parties also spend more than $2.6 billion on advertising, which is just about the same as the advertising spending by all the major parties combined.

So there are big political parties out there.

Some spend hundreds of millions of dollars on advertising and the rest spend tens of millions.

And they all do this in one way or another.

So the next time someone says the money that politicians spend on politics is “worthless”, I think you should ask: “What is the point of all this?”

Political parties are not just spending money on campaigns, they are spending money to influence the way we vote and what our politics are.

This influence can be either direct or indirect.

There is direct political influence, like when politicians talk about “victories” or “victims” or how “the other side” should “fight back”.

But there is also indirect political influence that can be through the influence of their own advertising, like through the way they use their name in their advertising.

When people know that they are buying products from a political party, they will often say, “It’s more ethical to buy from a party that makes me feel good”.

They will say that they think that their vote is more important than their personal health or the environment.

It can be even more indirect.

For example, you may hear a politician say, in an ad that looks like a commercial for a particular brand of food, “I think we should give our kids free school meals”, and you may then be shown a commercial that shows a girl wearing a tutu and says, “My dad said we should take the free school lunches away.”

This is direct influence because people know they are getting something for their vote, which can be a food or a political message.

So it’s not that the money doesn’t matter.

Political donations are still the most significant source of money in Australian politics.

They make up about 30 per cent of the total budget of all parties, according the ECA.

It is a big proportion.

It means that political parties have a huge amount of political influence in our lives.

But what does all this political money do for the rest of us?

It doesn’t seem to be doing much to help Australians live healthier lives, save money, or live longer.

But it can.

Here are some ways political parties spend money on influencing the way people vote: They advertise for people who support them, like their own campaign.

Political advertisements are designed to convince people that they will be helped by a particular party.

The way people get their news and information from news organisations is by using their newsfeeds to get news and opinions from various sources, like news websites and social media.

It seems that the ads that political campaigns use to reach out to voters are very similar to the ones that they use in their campaigns to make sure they get the right people to support their political views.

For instance, the latest ad from the Liberal Party of Australia is about the need for an inquiry into the death of an Australian doctor.

The ad features a photo of Dr. Michael Jackson, and says that he had been the victim of a “shocking crime” by police.

It goes on to say: The truth is we are all in pain, but we can’t let our pain be ignored.

It ends with a quote from the Bible: For I was hungry, and you gave me something to eat, and I was thirsty, and your bathrobe was warm.

This ad, like most others, makes people feel good.

But people also buy it because it says something about them.

The next ad from Liberal Party leader John Key has the same quote, and it is also very similar.

The quote is from the book The Power of Positive Thinking: “In all our thinking, the mind is like a sponge; it absorbs, purifies and re-absorbs new ideas and information.”

It sounds like a very positive statement.

But as the ad makes clear, it has something to do with negative thinking.

The Liberal Party has a negative ad about its