Rudd calls for aust withdrawal strategy at party conference
Labor leader says Abbott’s tough talk on climate change is making him a ‘clown’
Labor says climate change is the ‘biggest threat to Australia’
Cabinet says Abbott’s ‘bluster’ on climate change ‘is putting all Australians at risk’
‘It’s not the first time he’s made his views public’
It’s not the first time he’s made his views public …
Abbott has said he would cut government spending in real terms and abolish the carbon tax if elected.
But his announcement on Tuesday could lead to the scrapping of renewable energy targets and a renewed battle between the federal government and the NSW Greens on climate policy.
On Tuesday afternoon, Mr Abbott spoke to the National Press Club, where he said he wanted to ensure Australia continued to be able to respond to global warmin베스트 카지노g threats.
He said that “a major challenge to our future” was the spread of extreme weather and that he would focus on reducing carbon emissions from power stations and infrastructure.
He said the National Renewable Energy Laboratory’s Climate Change Impacts study was “not in any way a threat to us” because “no one really doubts the risks to our communities from climate change”.
But in a more serious address on Tuesday night to the House of Representatives, Prime Minister Malcolm Turnbull, who was expected to deliver the speech, made clear that the “political focus” would shift to the carbon tax, saying the government was prepared to review the target in light of the new study.
Mr Abbott will return to his hometown of Melbourne this week where he will campaign for the Labor Party and the new federal government.
He will campaign for his “hard, honest, clear” immigration policy and his proposal to use the revenue from the carbon tax on renewable energy instead of the spending cuts he had promised.
He will focus on jobs, infrastructure and the environment.
Abbott and Turnbull stand apart after Turnbull’s speech on Tuesday
Climate change ‘biggest threat to Australia’
He will be making his first appearance on the ABC since he became prime minister on Monday.
Labor leader Bill Shorten was one of the first to question the timing of the speech.
“I’m not surprised by the fact tha