Join us as we wrap up 2020 with Not Good Enough's official Top 10 ranking for the year.
10. Forced handshakes
9. Meme war with China
8. Anne Ruston
7. State discourse
- Sexy Dan Andrews covered in episode 28.
- People getting horny for Victorian Chief Health Officer Brett Sutton covered in episode 30.
6. Gas led recovery
- We’ve talked about gas before. Check out episodes 4, 9, 11, 16, 19, 20, 23, 26, 28, 34, 38, 43 and 47 for a quick recap.
4. Industrial actions and union wins
- The NU Unions making big wins: RAFFWU, AUWU, RAHU.
- The Wyong Woolies Workers Winning Their Wages With A Walk Off
- RAFFWU taking McDonalds to court and winning
- AUWU getting in three senate submissions and running a Mutual Obligation strike
- Centrelink workers releasing a letter saying they disagree with the work they’re being made to do
- RAHU helped negotiate over $20k in rental debt and getting eviction notices overturned.
- Spotless Laundry workers walked off the job over safety concerns
- Canberra garbage truck drivers going on multiple strikes
- The Mitre 10 stop work that was won in less than four hours
- The bus driver stop work that was won before it started
- The NTEU wage theft repayment protest that was successful before it started
- Coles workers on indefinite strike after being locked out of their worksites, after striking back in March
- Maritime Union of Australia going on strike all along the east coast
- Sports rorts covered in episode 3
- The NRL island that wasn’t
- The AFL teams were isolated into quarantine hubs.
2. Insecure work
- Handling of Victorian hotel security covered in episodes 27, 29, 33, and 39.
- In two months, five food delivery workers were killed on the job.
- Government’s move to change laws for part time workers covered in episode 48.
- In 2017 it was found unlawful
- The Not My Debt campaign
- Bill Shorten announces class action lawsuit
- Debts will be repaid
- Scott Morrison apologizes
- Kathryn Campbell doesn’t know what Robodebt is?
- Gordon Legal settles out of court
- Correction: Anthony Pratt has donated millions (not hundreds of thousands) to both the Liberal and Labor parties.