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Australia'Why don't people like you?' Deb Knight's VERY ruthless question to Bill Shorten as she says Bob Hawke was far more popular than the Labor leader

03:25  17 may  2019
03:25  17 may  2019 Source:   dailymail.co.uk

'He was going to run the world': How a young Bill Shorten went from running elections at his elite private school to skipping lessons and just scraping through at uni - but he always had his eye on a bigger prize

'He was going to run the world': How a young Bill Shorten went from running elections at his elite private school to skipping lessons and just scraping through at uni - but he always had his eye on a bigger prize Bill Shorten and his elite group of Melbourne school mates used to joke about ‘running the world’.

' Why don ' t people like you ?' Deb Knight ' s VERY ruthless question to Bill Shorten as she says Bob Hawke was far more popular than the Labor leader . Today Show host Deborah Knight put Labor leader Bill Shorten on the spot and asked why he is less popular than former prime minister

And why do we like some people more than others? More than that, it was proven a long time ago that the changes that happen to our brain when we fall in love are They had to read dialogues that consisted of only 2 lines: the first one was a question and the second consisted of different variations

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Today Show host Deborah Knight put Labor leader Bill Shorten on the spot and asked why he is less popular than former prime minister Bob Hawke.

The morning show host asked Mr Shorten why he continued to struggle to draw in the favour of voters on Friday morning.

'Hawke was immensely popular – people loved him even if they didn't like his policies. Why are you still struggling to get voters to like you?' she asked.

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Labor's golden boy who transformed a nation He was a beer-skolling union star who went on to become prime minister, modernise the economy and weep in public.

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Mr Shorten responded, 'I think you found and over the election campaign that as people get to see our policies and as we get to meet people, we have been doing better and better. I felt that the momentum has been with us in the last two weeks.

'In terms of the people, they will look at the policies. There is a mood for change. I think people want to vote for change to take real action on climate. To take real action in terms of getting wages moving.

'Why don't people like you?' Deb Knight's VERY ruthless question to Bill Shorten as she says Bob Hawke was far more popular than the Labor leader© Provided by Associated Newspapers Limited The morning show host asked Mr Shorten why he continued to struggle to draw in the favour of voters on Friday morning 'Why don't people like you?' Deb Knight's VERY ruthless question to Bill Shorten as she says Bob Hawke was far more popular than the Labor leader© Provided by Associated Newspapers Limited Today Show host Deborah Knight has taken a swipe at Labor leader Bill Shorten and and described him as less popular than former prime minister Bob Hawke The pointed question comes after Mr Hawke passed away on Thursday night at the age of 89.

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The legendary politician's wife Blanche d'Alpuget said in a statement that her husband died peacefully at home.

'Today we lost Bob Hawke, a great Australian – many would say the greatest Australian of the post-war era,' she said.

The former union leader dedicated much of his political career to trade union issues, and he was widely regarded as a man of his people.

He had a down-to-earth attitude, a passion for sports and legendary status among beer lovers, for once drinking himself into the record books.

Bob Hawke dead at 89: The Labor leader no-one could ignore

Bob Hawke dead at 89: The Labor leader no-one could ignore In Bob Hawke — 23rd prime minister, true moderniser and Labor giant — Australia found a political leader the likes of which we'd never seen before. It was 1958 when Bob Hawke — lawyer, Rhodes Scholar, larrikin and record-holding beer drinker — found himself at a crossroads. He threw in his PhD scholarship and headed to his first full-time job at the Australian Council of Trade Unions. The plan was to show off his legal skills in a fight for higher wages. The following year Hawke had his wish. He was promoted to a central role in the annual wages case being heard by the national wage tribunal.

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He won four terms as prime minister, serving from 1983 to 1991 before being ousted by his own party when the economy soured.

Mr Shorten appeared on the Channel Nine talk show on Friday morning to pay tribute to the political stalwart.

'Bob Hawke was one of my heroes,' he said.

'He won the 1983 election when I was in year 11 in school, when my interest in politics was really taking off. He was the first senior adult political leader as I finished my teenage years.'

Mr Shorten described the political giant as one of his biggest influences, who paved the way for his career.

'I loved his approach to politics, it was one of the reasons why I chose the Labor party.

'He believed in bringing people together. At the time he got the unions and the employers to sit down, he was about protecting the environment.'

Pictures: Federal Election 2019 - Bill Shorten's campaign

'Why don't people like you?' Deb Knight's VERY ruthless question to Bill Shorten as she says Bob Hawke was far more popular than the Labor leader

THE COUNTRY REACTS TO MR HAWKE'S DEATH

'Why don't people like you?' Deb Knight's VERY ruthless question to Bill Shorten as she says Bob Hawke was far more popular than the Labor leader© Provided by Associated Newspapers Limited A private funeral will be held for Mr Hawke with his children Sue, Stephen, Rosslyn and stepson, Louis, and his grandchildren and a memorial service will be held in Sydney in coming weeks 'Today we lost Bob Hawke, a great Australian - many would say the greatest Australian of the post-war era ... Bob was dearly loved by his family, and so many friends and colleagues. We will miss him.' - Bob Hawke's wife, Blanche d'Alpuget

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How much do you really know about the man on the ten-dollar bill ? The show humanizes the founding fathers, shows us that they were actual people with emotions and personal relationships. But the show did more than just touch the hearts of thousands of its listeners, it actually made an impact.

'A frightful day,' she says , 'when you certainly don ' t want to be cooking breakfast feeling You are going to read an article about people who changed their jobs. For questions 16-30, choose the 'My painting began as a hobby but I realised I was getting far more excitement out of it than out of working.

'The labour movement salutes our greatest son. Australians everywhere remember and honour a man who gave so much to the country and people he cared for so deeply. May he rest in peace.' - Labor leader Bill Shorten

'The country is much the poorer for Bob Hawke's passing.' - Former Labor prime minister Paul Keating

'Bob Hawke is a giant of Australian politics ... together with Therese and the entire nation, I mourn his passing.' Former Labor prime minister Kevin Rudd

'Why don't people like you?' Deb Knight's VERY ruthless question to Bill Shorten as she says Bob Hawke was far more popular than the Labor leader© Provided by Associated Newspapers Limited 'With Bob Hawke's passing today, the great partnership I enjoyed with him passes too. A partnership we forged with the Australian people,' Mr Keating said The Opposition leader knew the former prime minister hadn't been well, and recalled a recent visit to Mr Hawke's home.

'But it was last Monday week ago, I went to see him and Blanche. I knew he hadn't been well. So I have to say that when we walked out on to the back verandah, I was sort of mentally bracing myself to see a not - sicker person than what I saw.'

Though Mr Shorten noted the former Labor leader was in high-spirits and was still very much focused on politics.

'Obviously he wasn't well. But he was sitting back in a chair, he had a table in front of him, he had the crossword out, he had the dictionary. The sun was on his face.

Comment: Bob Hawke, my mentor, was a nation builder and our greatest PM

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'And what happened is as ever, he didn't talk about himself. He asked me about politics. He said what were our chances in the election. He was very supportive.

'And to be honest, when you get to sit down with your hero, and they say you're doing good I felt a tremendous sense of warmth and confidence and he had that knack of bestowing his warmth and confidence on to the recipient.'

'Why don't people like you?' Deb Knight's VERY ruthless question to Bill Shorten as she says Bob Hawke was far more popular than the Labor leader© Provided by Associated Newspapers Limited Mr Hawke was the longest-serving Labor Prime Minister and had a string of achievements during his eight years in office A chuffed Mr Shorten said he felt lucky to have

'I feel, on Monday, I was lucky enough to have a conversation that I really would wanted to have had. I got his blessing. We had the warmth.

'We had the talk. And I feel I'm very lucky and had an experience very few Australians, or no Australian, will be able to have in the future now.

'Why don't people like you?' Deb Knight's VERY ruthless question to Bill Shorten as she says Bob Hawke was far more popular than the Labor leader© Provided by Associated Newspapers Limited Mr Hawke once spoke about how he wanted to be remembered. He said: 'As a bloke who loved his country, still does. And loves Australians and who wasn't essentially changed by high office' 'So I feel very lucky to have been in his orbit and in his world.'

Mr Shorten was also asked if he felt a greater responsibility to win the election in light of the recent and tragic passing of Mr Hawke.

'If you lose, do you think you will be letting Bob Hawke down?' Knight asked.

'Bob was generous in his last remarks to me and he said we were doing really well and he was very proud of me,' Mr Shorten replied.

'I already feel a responsibility to millions of people to win. But sure, I want to do it for Bob as well tomorrow. I don't want to let his memory down. I think a lot of Labor people will feel the same way.'

Bob Hawke's life in pictures

'Why don't people like you?' Deb Knight's VERY ruthless question to Bill Shorten as she says Bob Hawke was far more popular than the Labor leader
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