Opposites detract

As Peter Malinauskas puts the loyal back in loyal opposition, two contenders emerge for the thankless task of leading the WA Liberals to the March state election.

I had a paywalled article in Crikey yesterday that riffed off South Australian Opposition Leader Peter Malinauskas’s pointedly supportive approach to the state’s brief COVID-19 lockdown, and the explicit distinction he drew between his own approach and that of Michael O’Brien in Victoria. It was noted that Malinauskas clearly believes the general tenor of polling coming out of Victoria, even if the likes of Peta Credlin do not. This also afforded me the opportunity to highlight a clip from September in which Credlin and two Sky-after-dark colleagues brought their formidable perspicacity to bear on the likely impact of Queensland’s hard border policies on the looming state election.

Speaking of the which, both Antony Green and Kevin Bonham offer extremely detailed post-match reports on the Queensland election, in which both try their hand at estimating the statewide two-party preferred: Antony Green coming in at 53.2% for Labor, and Kevin Bonham making it 53.1%. This represents either a 1.8% or 1.9% swing to Labor compared with the 2017 election result of 51.3%, which was barely different from the 2015 result of 51.1%. Annastacia Palaszczuk can now claim the vanishingly rare distinction of having increased her party’s seat share at three successive elections. For further insights into how this came about, JWS Research has published full results of its post-election poll.

Elsewhere, Western Australia’s Liberal Party will today choose a new leader after the resignation on Sunday of Liza Harvey, who came to the job last June but has been politically crippled by COVID-19 — a no-win situation for the Liberals in the best of circumstances, but one made quite a lot worse than it needed to be by a response that was more Michael O’Brien than Peter Malinauskas. The two contenders are Zak Kirkup, 33-year-old member for the all too marginal seat of Dawesville in southern Mandurah, and Bateman MP Dean Nalder, who unsuccessfully challenged Colin Barnett’s leadership six months before the Liberals’ landslide defeat in March 2017. The West Australian reports that Zirkup has it all but stitched up, since he has the support of Harvey as well as key numbers men Peter Collier and Nick Goiran.

Author: William Bowe

William Bowe is a Perth-based election analyst and occasional teacher of political science. His blog, The Poll Bludger, has existed in one form or another since 2004, and is one of the most heavily trafficked websites on Australian politics.

1,647 thoughts on “Opposites detract”

  1. Sixty-six percent of Republican voters support President Trump running for president again in 2024, according to a new survey.

    The poll from Seven Letter Insight asked what voters would support or oppose Trump doing after the 2020 election wraps up. While two-thirds of Republican respondents said they would support another presidential bid in 2024, 41 percent of independent voters and 26 percent of Democrats said the same

  2. Only a herculean shift in foreign policy, a change of government or major external event will thaw a “frozen” relationship between China and Australia that has been damaged by a lack of diplomacy from Canberra that has compounded over the past three years, according to former Australian foreign minister Bob Carr.

    In an interview with the South China Morning Post, Carr, who was foreign minister between 2012-13, said it was not the substance of Australia’s actions – including calls for an inquiry into the origins of the coronavirus and its ban on technology from Huawei Technologies Co. – that had damaged ties, but the lack of diplomacy with which Canberra pursued them.


  3. So why was the US election so important? Here is one reason…

    WASHINGTON — When John Kerry served as President Barack Obama’s secretary of state, he helped steer the negotiation of the Paris Agreement, locking down commitments from nearly 200 nations — including his own — to begin to reverse the dangerous warming of the planet.

    Now his diplomatic task may be even tougher.

    On Monday, president-elect Joseph R. Biden Jr. said he intended to name Mr. Kerry his special presidential envoy for climate, a cabinet-level position in the new administration. In that role, Mr. Kerry will need to persuade skeptical global leaders, burned by the Trump administration’s hostility toward climate science, that the United States is prepared to resume its leadership role — and will stay the course, regardless of the Biden administration’s future.

    Those who know him best say Mr. Kerry is well suited to the role. He has been advocating for action on climate change since he attended the first Rio Earth Summit in 1992, where the framework of United Nations climate talks was formed.

    He also knows the struggle of persuading his own country to take action, having co-authored climate change legislation as a Massachusetts senator that ultimately failed. Then, after joining the Obama administration, he made climate change a core part of the State Department.


  4. Jaeger @ #1 Tuesday, November 24th, 2020 – 6:34 am

    Flights for Mathias Cormann’s European campaign for OECD job could cost taxpayers $4,300 an hour

    Morrison government is supporting the former finance minister in his bid for the job with the use of an RAAF Falcon


    If only they had supported Kevin27 (well, if the Trump Dumpster can come back…) for the position of Secretary General. Liberals don’t do fair assessments and decent behaviour though.

  5. And he looks like a leader too, for the superficial and time poor in the electorate.

    Actually, it’s my humble opinion that, once Trump’s gone and the world sees a sober leader, Morrison’s ‘Daggy Dad Bloke’ political persona is going to look very tired and tawdry, very quickly and Australia will be wanting a leader like Biden.

    Albanese should lose some weight at the very least. I wouldn’t go down the path of hair dye if I were him though. 😉

  6. BK

    Your fave two little words leapt out at me in this headline……………………………
    AstraZeneca and Oxford University on Monday said their jointly created COVID-19 vaccine has proven to be up to 90% effective.
    Meanwhile in the more reality based non “up to” world …………… 🙂

    AstraZeneca and Oxford University say their coronavirus vaccine has an average of 70 per cent efficacy


  7. Good morning Dawn Patrollers

    Bevan Shields reports that Oxford’s AstraZenca vaccine looks very promising and can be easily transported and stored.
    Morrison has said Australia’s pursuit of its national interests on the world stage has been wrongly interpreted as siding with the US over China.
    But the AFR’s Geoff Raby says that our inability to chew diplomatic gum and walk at the same time has left us on the outer even amongst a host of other nations that have trouble with China.
    Paul Bongiorno says that Australia’s failed China policy is very bad business.
    Australia needs a climate policy turnaround – not a pathetic crab walk declares a strident Kevin Rudd in this op-ed.
    Geoffrey Robertson demands that justice must be served to atone for war crimes and says that perhaps – when the process is over – we can salute the real heroes of this sickening story, namely the whistleblowing soldiers who broke the code of silence (ie omerta) and exposed the crimes of their comrades-in-arms.
    In the wake of devastating allegations about members of Australia’s SAS force serving in Afghanistan – with soldiers accused on “credible information” of unlawfully killing 39 unarmed Afghans – a predictable schism has emerged in the commentary, writes Peter FitzSimons.
    Quietly slipping by amid the welter of news last week was a particularly pathetic effort by ASIC, even by ASIC’s standards, on the matter of the buy-now-pay-later brigade – Afterpay and its fellow BNPL travellers, writes Michael Pascoe.
    The Morrison government is not impressed by Victoria’s post-COVID plan for ‘insecure work’. The gig economy strikes again!
    Michelle Grattan looks at Andrews’ plan to support casual workers and discusses the federal government’s response.
    The Senate Committee investigating the sorry state of Australia’s news media has issued terms of reference and is collecting submissions, but Martin Hirst doesn’t think it will change anything regarding the Murdoch empire.
    Jennifer Duke reports that the Reserve Bank estimates another 700,000 workers would have lost their jobs during the first six months of the coronavirus-induced recession if the federal government had not introduced the $101.3 billion JobKeeper scheme.
    The latest employment figures were a pleasant surprise, but we have a long way to go, says Greg Jericho.
    Nick Toscano tells us that fuel giant Ampol has described rival BP’s decision to shut the country’s largest oil refinery as a warning of the severity of the challenges facing the refining industry and threat to its future in Australia.
    NSW Energy and Climate Minister Matt Kean has accused the state’s biggest electricity suppliers of trying to make super profits after they said his new plan is causing them to put their investments on hold.
    And Jennifer Hewett says that NSW is calling AGL’s and Angus Taylor’s bluff.
    Michaela Whitbourn reports that the high-profile Sydney criminal lawyer Chris Murphy has launched defamation proceedings against The Daily Telegraph and a prominent columnist over an item he alleges portrays him as being so “ravaged by age” he is unfit to practise as a lawyer.
    The SMH editorial puts it to us that having Cormann as OECD head would give Australia a louder international voice.
    But Mathias Cormann’s travel around Europe to campaign for the top OECD job may be costing Australian taxpayers as much as $4,300 an hour, based on records of previous flights by the same type of air force plane that he is using.
    Anne Davies reports that the movement to find independent challengers to Coalition MPs has spread beyond New South Wales and Victoria into South Australia, with Voices of Boothby emerging in the marginal Adelaide seat held by Nicolle Flint.
    The owner of the Jim’s Mowing franchise and former Casey mayor Sam Aziz hatched a plan to ‘take over’ Yarra Ranges Council, the state’s anti-corruption commission has heard. Choice!
    Ita Buttrose has let fly at those wanting to destroy the ABC.
    Paul Keating has accused the government of using the release of the bombshell report on Australian soldiers alleged murders in Afghanistan to hide treasury report findings that he said backed increasing superannuation payments. It was a classic Keating performance on 7:30.
    Axing stamp duty is a great idea, but NSW is going about it the wrong way, argues Professor John Freebairn.
    Nick Bonyhady tells us how Australians have come through a year of fire and pandemic with more faith in their country and its institutions, backing key steps taken to deal with COVID-19 in the fifth annual Ethics Index.
    Water infrastructure projects are being fast-tracked in NSW, ostensibly to drought-proof communities. But concerns are growing that this is a cover story to allow more water-guzzling mining operations to develop and expand, with taxpayers footing the bill. Troy Walsh reports.
    Anthony Galloway writes that Biden’s pick for the next secretary of state, Tony Blinkin, is Australia’s choice too.
    Melissa Cunningham reports that Victoria’s new digitised contact tracing system could process up to 500 new coronavirus cases a day if the state were hit with a third wave.
    South Australia’s Chief Public Health Officer says the lengthy task of combing CCTV footage is nearing completion and will hopefully reveal how the state’s latest outbreak began.
    Sydney-based Morse Micro is on the verge of bringing its long-range Wi-Fi chip to market, securing an additional $US13 million ($17 million) in funding from heavyweight investors falling over themselves to back the technology.
    Trump appears to be doing everything he can to undermine the incoming Biden administration and constrain its ability to govern effectively, writes Stephen Bartholomeusz.
    Tom Rabe describes how the new technology on the M4 will substantially improve traffic flow.
    Yet another Sydney food delivery rider has been killed on the job.
    The Canberra Times editorial says Donald Trump is destroying his own legacy.
    Troy Bramston writes that John Bolton believes the US is entering a dangerous phase with a delusional Donald Trump refusing to accept that he lost the election, delaying the presidential transition to Joe Biden amid the possibility that he may use military force abroad or “cut a deal” with Iran or North Korea that would secure their ­nuclear weapons program.
    These two bar owners walk away with today’s nomination for “Arseholes of the Week”.

    Cartoon Corner

    David Pope

    David Rowe

    John Shakespeare

    Cathy Wilcox

    Matt Golding

    Mark Knight

    John Spooner

    Andrew Dyson

    Tom Jellett

    From the US

  8. Thanks BK.
    Someone should tell Mark Knight that the Blues Brothers are “heroes”. (A little unconventional, perhaps). This blunts his usual message of “Labor BAD!”

  9. Melissa Cunningham reports that Victoria’s new digitised contact tracing system could process up to 500 new coronavirus cases a day if the state were hit with a third wave.

    That’s what I like about Dan Andrews and Brett sutton, they take a good system (NSW Test and Trace), and improve on it for Victoria, even if only as a contingency plan.

  10. “Australia will be wanting a leader like Biden.”


    We already have a conservative right winger from the establishment “leading” us and doing the bidding of the rich elites – his name is Scott Morrison.

  11. Inching forward.

    Jeff Timmer@jefftimmer·
    You heard it here: The Michigan Canvassers WILL certify Joe Biden’s win in Michigan today. I hadn’t thought they would. I now predict they will.

    George Conway@gtconway3d·
    If Jeff says something is going to happen in Michigan, it’s gonna happen

  12. Josh Shapiro@JoshShapiroPA·
    Pennsylvania Election Update:

    48 hours after a blistering opinion from a federal judge denying their claims, Rudy appealed to the 3rd Circuit and lost again.

    Let me be clear — the will of the people will not be thwarted.

    Josh Shapiro@JoshShapiroPA·
    Pennsylvania Election Update 2:

    The Trump campaign was attempting to throw out ballots from eligible voters.

    Guess what? They just lost in the PA Supreme Court. Again.

  13. Labor mines for votes in coal and gas

    Senior Labor Left faction powerbroker Murray Watt will reset the party’s approach to coal and gas and declare the ALP “treasures” every job created in the mining sector, in a major speech on Monday.

    Senator Watt, a close factional ally of Anthony Albanese, will support the long-term viability of the resources sector in the battleground coalmining electorate of Capricornia while backing Labor’s commitment to unlock the potential of renewables, ­hydrogen and critical minerals.

    Speaking at the Developing Northern Australia Conference in Rockhampton, the Queensland senator will say resources and agriculture jobs are “important to families, to the north, and the nation — and they deserve our ongoing support”.

    He will also strongly endorse the export future of coal, iron ore and gas to a “world that’s hungry for them”, adopting a stronger position on the long-term ­viability of fossil fuels.


  14. From BK

    “Michaela Whitbourn reports that the high-profile Sydney criminal lawyer Chris Murphy has launched defamation proceedings against The Daily Telegraph and a prominent columnist over an item he alleges portrays him as being so “ravaged by age” he is unfit to practise as a lawyer.

    Again avoiding a jury trial by suing in the Federal Court. NSW paper sued by NSW resident. Only the internet gives it a federal flavour although I doubt many non-NSW read the DT or care about Murphy.

    Should still be fun.

  15. Victoria officially COVID free

    Victoria is now officially COVID free after the state’s final second wave coronavirus patient was discharged.

    The Herald Sun reports the man, in his 90s, had been in hospital for more than a month with his wife and, at one stage, he was critically ill.

    His wife, in her 80s, was discharged on Thursday.

    There are no active cases in the entire state for the first time in 300 days.

  16. I love a good word and ‘thwarted’ is a fine one enabling just the right impression about the Trump/Giuliani antics to be conveyed to people.

  17. https://www.pollbludger.net/2020/11/24/opposites-detract/#comment-3516804


    I didn’t think the fed gov would be so serious about JobMaker that it would provide a nervous former senator and finance minister (…) with a RAAF VIP jet for a job application to the OECD, which over the years has had plenty to say on say broadband (regulatory reform, competition for services and infrastructure, besides neutrality of technology) besides changing from growth to circularity.
    Though those Australians stranded overseas must be thinking things are looking up because there must be some space left after shopping at Galeries Lafayette to bring home some fellow country folk, only as far as WA of course, well may be Christmas Island?
    And one has to hope he’s put the sat phone to good use on the journey – worth arms full of watches – over to continental Europe, railing how socialists always run out of other people’s money.
    Something to look forward to I guess when going to the next mutual obligations party, for millions of Australians?

  18. C@t:

    Having listened to the Lincoln Project podcast the other day I was quite sanguine about Trump’s latest legal forays, however just listening to the Bulwark this morning I’m starting to wonder what the GOP will pull out of its bag of trickery over the next 6 weeks. Key dates for disenfranchisement:

    8 December
    14 December
    6 January

  19. Thanks PB for providing some risible footage of the conservative wishdream team of Credlins and some other loud mouthed dopes. Will these guys ever learn? They feed utter nonsense and pie in the sky crap to their audience of delusional cranky old men ( for whom happiness is a distant memory) who believe these cockeyed predictions will come to pass when in reality they are just plucked out of their backsides. I hope K Rudd keeps the bit in his teeth and pursues this Murdoch and his nasty obsequious sycophants until his last breath and good on Malcolm as well for his wonderful paint stripping take down of pompous old windbag Paul Kelly.

  20. How Trump’s fundraising could benefit his post-White House political life

    (CNN)One email asks for donations to “Stop the Left from trying to steal the Election.”
    Another offers a “COUNT ALL LEGAL VOTES” T-shirt in exchange for a $30 contribution.

    A third, signed by Eric Trump, asks for $5 “IMMEDIATELY to support the official Election Defense Fund.”

    All these missives from President Donald Trump’s political operation landed in supporters’ inboxes Monday morning claiming to solicit funds to help Trump fund recounts and legal challenges to overturn the election results.

    But the legal fine print on each shows that a new Trump fundraising arm, Save America, actually will get the first cut of any money that comes in. And because spending rules for leadership PACs are so loose, campaign-finance experts warn that Save America could easily become a political slush fund for Trump and those close to him.


  21. Firefox

    Coal will die when the demand dies, it is that simple. I see the Greens are trying to undermine Labors efforts to reduce demand by trying to export Queensland jobs to Indonesia.

    The continual damage the Greens do to environmental movements has to be seen to be believed. I thank you for continual exposure of the Greens activities.

    Keep up the good work.

  22. dave:

    The reason Trump won’t concede is because until he does his campaign can continue to raise funds, all in the name of continuing to fight for the presidency. Once he concedes they can’t pursue these battles anymore. And of course the fundraising is all about paying off their campaign debts.

  23. https://www.nytimes.com/2020/11/23/us/baby-panda-name-national-zoo.html

    Welcome Xiao Qi Ji, a Mandarin phrase that translates to “little miracle” in English, the zoo announced on Monday.

    The name was one of four that the Smithsonian’s National Zoo and Conservation Biology Institute asked the public to choose from for the cub, who was born on Aug. 21 at the zoo’s David M. Rubenstein Family Giant Panda Habitat.

    Yesterday evening TV news had coverage of apparent environmental support by the Federal Gummint which one can only assume will lead to Koalas and Platypuses being extinct in the wild long before any greenhouse gas policy has any effect.

    Perhaps the Federal Minister for Environmental Bullshit could give advice to the National Zoo to assist in the eradication of these dangerous and malicious creatures. 😈

  24. Confessions @ #31 Tuesday, November 24th, 2020 – 5:23 am


    The reason Trump won’t concede is because until he does his campaign can continue to raise funds, all in the name of continuing to fight for the presidency. Once he concedes they can’t pursue these battles anymore. And of course the fundraising is all about paying off their campaign debts.

    So, they’re raising money from new “investors” to pay off the old “investors”. The very definition of a Ponzi scheme.

  25. I wonder if the Herald Sun will congratulate Dan and Co for leading us out of a very difficult situation and being a global leader in doing something amazing. Yeah I know, we’ll have aerial bacon first…

    However, there was an excellent chart on news.com.au which explained how long the Virus viable on various surfaces in different temperatures. Pretty much looking at that chart and the way the Virus is taking off in the Northern Hemisphere over winter, you would conclude that shutting off the overseas tap to Victoria and Tasmania (where the weather is colder) over the winter months would be a logical decision…

  26. Danama Papers @ #34 Tuesday, November 24th, 2020 – 8:29 am

    Confessions @ #31 Tuesday, November 24th, 2020 – 5:23 am


    The reason Trump won’t concede is because until he does his campaign can continue to raise funds, all in the name of continuing to fight for the presidency. Once he concedes they can’t pursue these battles anymore. And of course the fundraising is all about paying off their campaign debts.

    So, they’re raising money from new “investors” to pay off the old “investors”. The very definition of a Ponzi scheme.

    Their campaign spent money they didn’t have. Amazing considering they raised over a billion dollars and spent it!

  27. Totally agree with Senator JSJ, we do need a War Powers Act.

    You would think that a politician voting for something such as a catastrophic war that results in up to two and a half million deaths and the destabilisation of an entire region would be something they would be held accountable for, but nope. As we have seen in the US, being held accountable for inexcusable atrocities that they are directly responsible for is something that a politician can easily dodge.

    It was said that Trump could shoot someone in broad daylight and his brainwashed Red MAGA supporters would still love him as if nothing had happened.

    Biden got up to two and a half million people killed and guess what? The brainwashed Blue MAGA cultists still love him as if the invasion of Iraq never happened.

    Frankly, it’s disgusting.

  28. Thanks BK

    A very muddled report. I thought Audrey Zibelman was saying that australia had to make decisions about energy grid now because existing infrastructure was at end of useful life and grid needed rebuild, but I am happy to be corrected

    But why was political reporter Katherine Murphy reporting rather than energy or environment reporter Adam Morton

    Wrong reporter lost a lot in translation as she has no background or understand of the energy market or infrastructure

  29. Confessions @ #31 Tuesday, November 24th, 2020 – 8:23 am


    The reason Trump won’t concede is because until he does his campaign can continue to raise funds, all in the name of continuing to fight for the presidency. Once he concedes they can’t pursue these battles anymore. And of course the fundraising is all about paying off their campaign debts.

    Yep. Plus the claim that the election was “stolen” from him is going to be his excuse, his fig leaf for the rest of his life.

    He will remain a loser who has caused so much damage.

  30. President-elect Joe Biden is expected to nominate former Federal Reserve chairwoman Janet L. Yellen to serve as Treasury secretary in his administration, according to a report from The Wall Street Journal.

    Yellen, 74, would be the first woman to serve as head of the Department of Treasury in U.S. history.

    She became the first woman to lead the Federal Reserve after she was appointed chair by President Obama in 2014. If she’s confirmed to be the next Treasury secretary, she’ll be the first person to have led the Treasury, the central bank and the White House Council of Economic Advisers, The Wall Street Journal reports.

    Yellen earned a doctorate in economics from Yale and has taught economics at the University of California, Berkeley, Harvard University and the London School of Economics.

  31. frednk,

    Spot on.

    The more left wing zealots like Firefox and Bandt continue the rage against labor the better it is for labor. Long may Bandt continue to blather on with “how terrible it is that labor supports the mining sector” tweets and other high dungeon.


  32. President-elect Joe Biden formally announced a slate of Cabinet nominations on Monday, stacking his incoming foreign policy and national security team with experienced public servants and veterans of former President Barack Obama’s administration.

    Biden’s selections include Alejandro Mayorkas as secretary of Homeland Security, Avril Haines as director of national intelligence and John Kerry as special presidential envoy for climate.

    The transition team’s announcement also confirmed reports from over the weekend that Biden had chosen Antony Blinken as secretary of State, Jake Sullivan as national security adviser and Linda Thomas-Greenfield as U.S. ambassador to the United Nations.

    Mayorkas, who was born in Cuba and moved to the United States when he was a year old, was the former deputy DHS secretary in the Obama administration. He is currently a partner at the law firm WilmerHale.

    If confirmed, Mayorkas would become the first Latino DHS secretary. Under the Trump administration, the department pivoted away from its broader homeland security mission to focus heavily on immigration enforcement. Activists are certain to pressure Biden to roll back the scores of agency rules and regulations that restricted immigration under the previous administration.


  33. Republican senators in the United States have been outed for supporting President Donald Trump in public while reportedly slagging him off in private.

    Watergate journalist Carl Bernstein, who has been a consistent and vociferous critic of Mr Trump, today posted a list of 21 senators he said had privately expressed “disdain” or “contempt” for the President.

    Bernstein based his reporting on conversations with the senators’ colleagues and staffers, congressional lobbyists and White House aides.

    Two of the people on the list, Utah Senator Mitt Romney and Nebraska Senator Ben Sasse, have frequently slammed Mr Trump in public as well.

    A couple more, Maine Senator Susan Collins and Alaska Senator Lisa Murkowski, have occasionally expressed disapproval without straying into full-blown criticism.

    The rest have maintained their public support for Mr Trump throughout his presidency. Many of them have refused to recognise Joe Biden as president-elect since the election, for fear of contradicting the President’s baseless claims about widespread fraud.

  34. Again WorkCover should investigate although they do stay their hands if the coroner is involved.

    Just driving around Sydney reveals these poor riders with no or inadequate safety clothing riding slowly on busy roads looking at computer maps of where they are going. I saw one riding in an underpass Southern Cross Drive (road to airport) with speed limit of 60kmhs + looking at the natsav or equivalent.

    NSW OHS law since at least 2000 (if not 1983) puts controllers of work, not just employers, on the hook for this.


  35. Good Morning.

    On climate policy Labor is failing again.

    Luckily as sprocket points out Biden is made of sterner stuff.
    The quicker Labor works out it has to have a pro climate advertising budget to educate voters the better.

    FredNK and Cat

    You have whined about the Greens for ten years. Labors actions are what have hamstrung Labor not the Greens.
    You say Labor is for the environment it’s time Labor started acting like it.

    China import restrictions are just the start as the LNP rushes us to be the quarry of the obsolete resource.

  36. Just like the response to Covid-19, a Morrison government shambles on energy policy is resulting in the states and territories taking the lead on forward planning and implementation.

    Morrison has virtually been reduced to a bystander on Covid-19 whose efforts have been reduced to hurling insults from the sidelines. It is is looking increasingly that a similar move is underway on energy policy.

    Federal Energy Minister Angus Taylor will push state governments to be more transparent about their energy plans as industry chiefs warn the nation’s piecemeal efforts to ramp up renewables is distorting the market.


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