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Election 2013 - Post Election Rolling Coverage -

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(generated from captions) plot. Seriously? He wants you to believe he is cool and funky Kevin, he is cooking with gas. Does this guy ever shut up? Can I take it? You are the expert. He is out on the field playing as hard as the rest of us but it is when the game is over, when we are back in the changerooms that Tony's real talents come to the fore because he ...Hang on.Politics can be a very de-humanising environment.Having said all that folks, it is time to head off and

is Captioned Live. This
This morning, off and running. Australia's new PM ponders the road ahead for the coalition government.Oh, well, look, it was a very big night, but it was just the start of another, a normal day and there's going to be a fair bit of solid work this morning. Labor looks to regroup after Kevin Rudd steps down as party leader.I know that I everyone else who has been leaked leader.I know that I and leaked are interested less in
the everyone else who has been leaked the personalities, less in the division of the past, more about doing the personalities, less in about doing the right thing for division of the past, the party and also about doing the right thing the party and also for the the party and nation.Also on 'Weekend the party and also for Breakfast' - the nation.Also of State, John Kerry, says support is groig for an American led strike against Syria.We in the United States know and our French partners know that this is not the time to be silent spectators to slaughter.The winner is Tokyo. The Japanese capital the host of the 2020 Olympic Games. Good morning, it's Sunday, 8 September. I'm Miriam Corowa.Good to be with you again I'm Andrew Geoghegan. Welcome to this special election edition of 'Weekend Breakfast'. We'll start with a look at the capital cities.

The coalition has swept to power with Australian voters electing Tony Abbott as the country's 28th PM. With more than 76% of the vote counted, the coalition has won 81 seats and Labor 51. That's a swing of more than 4% against the Labor Party. At the moment, the ABC's election computer is predicting the coalition will win 89 seats in will be left with 57 in the Lower House. will be Lower House. Adam Bandt has been re elect Lower House. Adam been re elect as the Greens' only Lower House member and three independent and minor party members will makeup the other seats.Tony party members will makeup other seats.Tony Abbott has already started working. He spoke to the media a short time ago from his home in Sydney's North as he was setting out for his office and we can bring you that now. Thanks everyone for coming over to Forestville this morning. It the day with a ride with the people who have been riding with for years. It was good to be able to have a bit of a catch up with some of them afterwards. This is essentially a working day. I'll be in the office now for the rest of the day getting briefings from senior public servants and people expect that incoming government will be getting down to business and that's what I'll be doing today. I'll be working on building a better future for a great country, building a stronger Australia, a better Australia, in the months and years ahead. How are you? Good to see you. How is it going. How are you? What's this youngster's name. Karen.How are you Karen. No worries. 1, 2, 3. Excellent.That's the media scrum around Tony Abbott's house this morning in Sydney. Our political editor Lyndal Curtis joins us now in the studio. Lyndal, we went for a bike ride first thing this morning 6.30 but now it is down to work.He likes to get his morning exercise in. The real work begins today. He'll be getting briefings, as he says, from senior bureaucrats. He'll likely see the head of PM and Cabinet. Joe Hockey maybe with of Treasury as well. That's what usually happens after an election, particularly after a change of government. They'll be getting briefings on what's ahead of them on the state of the books, whether that's changed from the pre-election outlook, it will be something that they'll be finding out today. Really, the process of forming the Government begins today. We may not see the Government sworn in officially until later this week, maybe as late as early next week. Tony Abbott has to figure pout whether he keeps his front bench unchanged. Sophie Mirabella, who is on the front bench still in doubt in Indi although Liberals are saying they can probably hang on. Given Barnaby Joyce's move to the Lower House, there's a new national Senate Leader to be elected. That position usually gets a spot on the front bench as well. There's some conversations to be had and some work ahead.What do you will
think the top order of business will be? I think the top order of business will be getting the administration in place, getting the staff in place, getting the front bench in place to do what Mr Abbott wants to do. He set out a fairly well-known now program of events. He wants to issue instructions to get the legislation drafted to abolish the carbon taxes and the mining taxes. They've set out early time frames for what they call operation Sovereign Borders, their border protection measures. There are things like that which he's already set out. They can't bring Parliament back until a of time after Parliament back until a period of time after returned. The earliest of time after the writs have returned. The earliest is
looking likely to be returned. The October, mid to late looking likely to October, mid to late October f
they wanted to looking likely to be late
October, mid they wanted to bring Parliament
back that early, given Tony Abbott back Abbott says he wants to get cracking on a whole range of fronts. We may well see Parliament return on the earliest possible opportunityLet's look at the result last night. Some surprises, also some things going to plan according to the opinion polls. Let's start in Queensland.
Kevin Rudd's home State of Queensland. What's the state of play there? The expectation, at the end of the night, was that Labor may retain its seats there.Yes. The best result for Labor it will keep everything it has now. It won't win any more seats, which was part of the promise of Kevin Rudd coming back to the leadership and part of the talk when he returned they might be able to win Queensland seats. There are two Labor seats in doubt. Petrie and Capricornia, although Labor people I've spoken to this morning are reasonably optimistic they'll be able to keep those. The interesting one is the seat of Fairfax in which Clive Palmer might be making an entrance into Parliament. We're still watching that one to see what happens. Queensland does look like the Labor people are happy with the result in Queensland. Some believe that Kevin Rudd did what he was put back to do, which is save the Western Sydney as well, that which is save the furniture.In was another area that we were looking at quite closely hasn't turned out to be quite as severe against Labor looking at quite closely T as severe against Labor as we
were hasn't turned out to be quite were anticipating.Not the
bloodbath some were predicts. The seat of Lindsay has bloodbath some The seat of Lindsay has gone. The seat They've lost someone in David Bradbury who was a Minister. The seat of banks has Bradbury who was The seat of banks has gone. I don't think that's been held by The seat of banks has gone. don't think that's been the Liberal Party ever. Daryl Melham, who has been there since 1990 is gone. That was the extent of it. There were some swings MPs,rish Chelsea Rowland who had a very marginal seat up against Jaymes Diaz who did not have the best campaign, the seat of Fowler, Chris Hayes got a swing back to him. There were a couple still in doubt, Barton, there might be a question mark over Parramatta and Reid. There are some in Western Sydney unknown but losses in NSW not bad. It the
wasn't been one way traffic for the coalition moving to Victoria and particularly the seat of Indi, Sophie Mirabella, who is in danger of losing that.She is, although the Liberals are optimistic she will be able to hold it in the end. She had very strong challenge from an independent Cathy McGowan. That's still to be decided. That may take some days to decide. Otherwise the Liberal Party won the three seats they were targeting, Corangamite, Deakin and La Trobe and McEwan is still in play. They might get it back.Adam Bandt upheld his seat of Melbourne. A victory there for the Greens. A victory for the Greens. They were putting a lot of effort in keeping Melbourne. In the end, too, what Labor did on asylum seekers would have helped with that. It is not an issue - Victoria seems to have a different view about asylum seekers say than somewhere like Western Sydney. In the last election in 2010 I saw Liberal pamphlets were the stopping the boats wasn't on it. That would have helped the greens vote. The other interesting thing is there are
the Senate which is potentially there are eight Independents I think. We're joined now by one Labor Senator, Don Farrell from South Australia. First, Don, good morning. Welcome to ABC News 24. Good morning, Lyndal.Could I ask about your own seat, because at the moment it looks like Penny Wong is the only Labor Senator returned from South Australia. Do you think you will get re-elected? It will be very close. In fact, it will take a minor miracle I think to get me back there. So far three seats have been selected. There could be Corey Bernardi, Penny Wong and Nick Xenophon. There are four candidates essentially fighting for the remaining three seats and of course I'm one of themOf course, you gave up your spot as number 1 on the Senate ticket after pressure to give that spot to Penny Wong. Any regrets about that? Look, that was the right decision to make at the time, Lyndal. I've got no regrets about that. I'm a person who likes to look forward rather than back. We've had to make some tough decisions over this period of time. The party has been very divided in the past. We need to reunite now. We need to reunite behind a new leader and we have to put the divisions of the past behind us. have to form a credible opposition to take on Tony Abbott.What is that task of rebuilding the party? As you said, the people who backed Julia Gillard or backed Kevin Rudd simply have to leave that all behind them, not undertake any recriminations after this electionI think that's what we have to do. We know division is death in politics. We've had a loss on this occasion, but what we know about the Labor Party is we always fight back, we always reunite, and we simply can't allow the divisions of the past to continue into this brand new Parliament.A couple of your former colleagues, Stephen Smith and Greg Combet last night, thought that Kevin Rudd should eventually take the decision to leave the Parliament. Do you have any views on that? That's up to him. He has announced he's not re contesting the leadership. That leaves it open for us to elect a new leader. What we now have to do is reunite behind that new leader and present a credible opposition for the next three years. I've seen plenty of defeats over my lifetime and membership of the Labor Party, 75, 96, Labor's always been able to come back, and I'm sure we can come back on this occasion.Was it the leadership woes that were on this occasion.Was it just
the problem or in the leadership woes that the problem or in the end did you not stitch together a good story to tell, a good narrative and explain it properly to the people? Look, I think we had a very good story to tell, Lyndal. When you look at all of the normal economic indicators that would make people decide which way they were going to vote in an election, I think we had a good story to tell. Inflation was low, unemployment was low, we had a Triple A rating. We created almost a million jobs. All of the things that you would normally expect people to say well, look, that's a good government, we should re-elect them, but of course the divisions kept re-emerging and we were unable to overcome those. If you look at the achievements, I think, of this government, they'll stand-in good stead and, particularly, the legacy of Julia Gillard I think will be very significant.A couple of final quick questions - do you stick by your principles on carbon pricing? Look, we've made a decision on that and I'm sure we are going to stick to it, yes.Do you think there's someone who would be a natural fit for the leadership of the party? Look, we've got lots of really good talent in the Labor Party. Of course Amanda Rishworth and Kate Ellis have been returned from my home state of South Australia. We've got lots of talent there. We've got Jim Chalmers coming from Queensland, David Feeney is going to be a real asset from Victoria. I'm sure there's going to be an awful lot of candidates to choose a leader from and we'll make the right decision.Don Farrell, thanks very much for joining us this morning.Thank you, Lyndal.Lyndal thanks to you. So far no-one from the Labor Party has indicated whether they want to take over the Workplace Relations
leadership.The former Workplace Relations Minister, Bill Shorten, says he's yet to decide whether whether he'll throw his hat in the ring. I'm genuinely undecided and I've got a couple of criteria. One is my family. I've been away from them a great deal. I I
the decision of this importance I have to talk to them. In addition, the party is bigger than any individual. I know that there's a lot people who are interested just people who are interested to try and get this rebuilding process right from day one. I believe that this process will believe that be - and I haven't believe that this be - and I everyone - marked by the lessons of the past. everyone - marked lessons of the past. No lessons of the rancour, no external discussions, no division, but, discussions, no division, rather, how do we be the best opposition to keep the faith with the people who believe in the Labor Party and what we can do in the future.That's Bill Shorten. Let's turn to the Greens. Greens MP Adam Bandt successfully re contested his seat of Melbourne despite not receiving preferences from either of the major parties. For more we're joined from Bob
Hobart by former Greens leader Bob Brown. Bob Brown, good morning to you.Good morning, Andrew.Let's just take a look at the vote nationally. The Greens have around 8.5% of the vote. That's a swing against the party of about 3.3%. How disappointing is that? When it gets down to t it's how many seats in Parliament you're going to win on and on my look at the poll we're going to be up by one seat in the next Parliament. What's happened here is we had a big excess at the last election and that's been cut, but it has not translated into loss of seats. Very feisty performance by Sarah Hanson-Young, Anthony green predicted she would lose in South Australia but the polls are looking like she's going to retain that seat. Same with Scott Ludlam in WA. New seat for Janette ricin in WA. Peter Whish-Wilson and hosed in Tasmania. That phenomenal and hosed in phenomenal victory by Adam Bandt in Melbourne. phenomenal victory Bandt in Melbourne. You can see other where the Greens votes lifted way up above 20%. Congratulations to Christine Milne. She has led the Greens to what I think will be a record number of seats in the next Parliament.We'll get to the Senate in a moment. Let's just take a look at your State of Tasmania where there have been particularly savage swings instance, in the seat of Bass, 7.8%, 11% in Denison, and close to 9% in Lyons. What do you attribute that to? I attribute it to a huge, you know, campaign from the Liberals and Tony Abbott and sections of the media. The fact is we're going back into the Senate with two very strong Senators, nothing lost, and some very wonderful candidates, Anna Reynolds, for example, in Denison, Rosalie Woodroffe in Franklin, who are going to be there as future members of state or Federal Parliament. coming out not just here but around the country. No losses. In fact, a follow through strong as ever in the next Senate and that's what counts, at the end of the day. It is not whether you're up or down in the count, or votes, it is whether you're up or down in the count of seats and we're holding very strongly in Tasmania.You mentioned of course Adam Bandt who has been re elected in the House of Representatives as the Greens' sole member there. He won't have the same influence, though, in this Parliament, given the coalition has a clear majority in the house. What role will he have to play in the House of Representatives? I think he said it himself last night. By the way, Antony Green predicted he was going to lose that seat Friday night, very strong on that, and wrong. As Antony Green was with Sarah Hanson-Young in South Australia, wrong again. That said, the incredible increase in the vote by Adam Bandt, Melbourne loves him, and no wonder. He's the guy who said just last night that Melbourne is going to be the the voters of the Melbourne will be this next House of will be the real Opposition in Representatives. Adam Bandt will be there representing Representatives. Adam will be there representing that progressive vote of Representatives and it is a real bonus for Melbourne of Representatives and it is is a real bonus real bonus for is a real bonus for the whole
of this is a real bonus of this country that he'll's be there doing that as he did so brilliantly in the last Parliament.What sort of Government do you think Australia can look forward to under the leadership of Tony Abbott? I think it is going to be mean. A Liberal hander outer said to me yesterday at one of the polling booth in southern Tasmania the problem is there's too much greed in politics. I think we're going to see a government that's going to put a wrecking ball through the environment. Tony Abbott has promised he's going to try to lift World Heritage off the world's tallest forest here in Tasmania. The Barrier Reef's at great threat with dredging spoil going into the Barrier Reef World Heritage area. We're going to see open go on coal seam gas and in
open-cut coal mining. People in the bush have voted in the majority for that. Of course, that varies from place. The social dividend. I think we'll see privatisation and cutbacks across the board. People have voted for this. Yesterday was a celebration of democracy. Australians have voted for it with their eyes wide open. Thank goodness the Greens will be back there in stronger numbers than ever to take on the extremities, the extreme policies of this Abbott Government when it comes to social justice and the environment. Looking after education and the public amenity, the public services which in a welfare country like Australia ought to be guaranteed.Any regrets from you that you're not in there to take it to the conservatives? Well, I'll be out here doing just that. No, we have a terrific team led by Christine and they're going back stronger
and they're going to be on the million Australians who voted
front foot. Australians, those Green yesterday and by the way, that should translate to 10 seats in the Lower House, our represented
system is not proportionally represented as it is in Europe and New Zealand. We could have 10 seats in the House of Representatives if it was, but we got one, it's rolled gold and Christine Milne's team is ready to go. I'm very happy with that outcome. The next Parliament's going to be the better for the Greens being there stronger. By the way, congratulations to the other parties who have done well, including Clive Palmer's party which has put in such a showing and there's going to be a big diversity in the Senate come July next year and Tony Abbott has not got Senate and that's a good thing for the country.Bob Brown, thanks very much.My pleasure. Thanks Andrew.PM elect Tony Abbott promised in his victory speech last night that his Government would not leave anyone behind. He said the coalition would help indigenous families, people with disabilities, and forgotten families. For more on this we're joined now by Australian Council of Social Service President Simon Schrapel in Adelaide. Good morning to you Simon. The Tony Abbott Government has promised that it won't leave anyone behind. Can it deliver on that promise? Well, we certainly hoping they're going to be able to deliver on that promise. We certainly welcome that statement by the incoming PM last night in his speech and I think that gives us some indication he has a commitment to ensure that as the Government tries to get the economy running, in the way it wants to run and to try and actually get the budget back into surplus over time, that it won't do that on the back of the poorest of Australians.What do you feel would be the greatest challenges the government to be has indicated that indigenous people and support for the DisabilityCare will be priorities. Are there other issues, though, that have fallen by the way SydneyThey're certainly key issues and I think it is important that the PM is made that commitment to the indigenous community in Australia and has also backed in the NDIS. It is a really important reform for Australia. Certainly from an ache cross perspective we think there's an enormous opportunity and the incoming government has indicated it want to look the tax and transferee form. It was probably reluctant to get into too up detail in the run up to the election, we think there is an opportunity for a robust debate about how we ensure we have a taxation system that's certainly fairer than we've got at the moment, that gets rid of those loopholes and allows people with wealth to be able to manage their tax affairs to avoid paying a fair share and we can therefore get the income, the revenue, into the government that allows them to actually meet commitments and commitments like increasing newstart by $50 a week, this has been a campaign that ache cross, not jut a cross but the cross, not jut business community and much of Australia cross, not jut a cross Australia has been supporting for business community and much for the better part I've year and a half. We're for the better part I've part of the and a half. commitment to get and a half. We're hoping as
part of the commitment to get the budget
back into surplus over commitment to get back into surplus over the next few years, that it will actually turn its attention to ensure there's a fair go for those Australians that do it toughest, including those trying to rely on more than $35 a day to live on.The previous Labor Government was making quite a point about the coalition wanting to remove things such as the school kids bonus. Is that going to make a big impact on families? Look, I think those things will make an impact. I think this is a good those one
things like those bonuses, those one off payments, and to perhaps look at how they might restructure family tax benefit A in a way that might actually ensure it is better directed to those that are least well off. Part of the problem with some of the benefits that have been introduced by both the previous government and the government before that, is that they haven't been well calibrated to ensure those who actually need those funds most are getting receipt of them. A cost has good plans around this year. with
We really welcome an sit down with this government and to talk through what how they might implement some of those changes.Simon Schrapel thank you so much for your time.Thank you.For those among you who are a little weary of Federal politics we can bring you some other news now. Let's turn to Syria attempts to
first.As the unit states attempts to form a coalition of the willing to take military action against Syria, efforts continue to prove without doubt that the Assad regime did use chemical weapons against its own people. It is alleged in the gas the nerve agent Sarin in the gas attack which killed more in the more than 1400 people in Damascus last month. Dr Karl explains the nature of chemical weapons and explains the weapons and their insidious effects. Dr Karl, a few things more insidious on this planet than chemical weapons. Just describe to us what the average chemical weapon would do to you if you were caught in an attack? There's a sort of a different types. There is at ones with explosives or the ones that drop from aeroplanes that don't. You hear the explosion or there's this miss.The silent killerThe silent killer T drifts over you and in some cases sometimes you don't even see it. Then you begin to taste something odd like taste garlic, where did that come from? You begin to maybe burn inside your lungs, a blistering agents come on you, or sometimes you drop dead. They're beloved in one sense by the military in the sense that they kill as many people as the nuclear weapon, are a lot cheaper, don't damage property. We have another problem with it. Why is being killed by a being
chemical weapon worse than being killed by bullets because bullet can knockout your knee and you have a limp for the Massive
rest of your life.It is a Massive Attack, isn't it. YesYou would think that this was - chemical weapons were around in the last century.Longer.Very much. In fact, you're saying, what23 centuries ago there was this huge long war between Athenians and the spar assistance and they new enough chemistry I'm sorry to say to get tar and sulphur and burn them and when the win was right, it would roll over the enemy and then in 1915 in April, the German troops laid over a six kilometre front one cylinder of chlorine every when the wind was right, they lobbed their own shells on to their own cylinders and they burst open and the gas flowed down, killed 5,000 people. By the time you got to the end of the war, 120,000 tonnes had been dispersed. 90,000 people killed, a million people with permanent lung damage. I treated some of them at Concord Hospital.That included mustardgious.You've got the choking agents like the chlorine in the First World War and they can damage your lungs and cause pneumonia. You have the blood agents which kill the ability of the blood to be able to deliver oxygen. That's nasty. Then there is the blistering agents like the mustard gas and they cause you to blisster inside the lungs and eyes and vomit. There's the deadly nerve gases which you can't see.Just as Sarin, principal. Imagine you aquatic got a tea spoon with sugar, that's 5 grams. Get 1 5,000th of that. You couldn't even see it. Less than a grain of sugar and drop it on your don't
skin and it will kill you.You don't have to fwreeth in.It can be on your skin.Absorbed.It's absorbed into the bloodstream and travels around. The way they work, they run your muscles into overdrive. If you want a muscle to work, you send a signal and then a chemical is sent to the muscle and then that chemical is destroyed. The nerve gases work by destroying the mechanism that destroys that chemical so the chemical is always there. Your muscles start working chemical is always there. muscles start working and they muscles keep working. All muscles start working and keep working. All your muscle keep working. are working. And you die of exhaustion very rapidly.The gas that was used by the Nazises to gas some 6 million Jews, what was that? That's sigh clon B. It was a variant of insecticide. It counts as a soft nerve gas, I think.Perhaps the most commonly used by security forces is tear gas. What's that? It is a very, very mild blistering agent and it just has no permanent long-term effects. The gas was divided into persistent, which hang around for days and weeks and non persistent. This is a temporary one that blows away. No long-term damage. Unless you get too much in which case it can. In general, in a low dose, it makes you run away and if you're able to run way, you've got no long-term damage the if you've trapped, if the crowd get through the outlets and you get too much of the tear gas, you can get permanent damage or your eyes forever.Is there any way of treating particularly the lethal ones such as the nerve gas? You get in early enough, there are certain chemicals you can give but I've got to be able to get there before the body shuts down. These are nasty weapons. I still get worried about the difference between them and bullets, you're still dead.Nonetheless. There is a thought that perhaps the wars of the future will be fought with chemical weapons because they're cheap to manufacture and you can spread them over a very wide area and kill a lot of people.They don't destroy the property. Isn't it terrible we're so nasty to each other .Inventive of how to kill people.That was a bit of a Downer. As long as we know about it and make sure we don't let it happen in the Case Futrell

Future. Thank you Dr Abbott
Karl.Thank you Dr AnnaTony Abbott will receive a number of briefings from Commonwealth officials today as he begins his new role. Mr Abbott started the day with a bike northern
ride with friends on Sydney's northern beaches. He'll be sworn in as PM in about a week. Mr Abbott described his election win as a tremendous honour and says he's ready to get to work. The blame game has begun within the Labor Party. Senior Labor figures say internal divisions led to the party's loss. Greg Combet says Labor can't afford any more disunity. The US Secretary of State John Kerry says the world cannot stand by in silence after chemical weapons were used in Syria last month. Speaking at a joint press conference with his says support is growing among world leaders for a military strike against Syria. He referred to the events leading up to World War II and warned the world it should not repeat its mistakes. Tokyo has won the bid to host the 2020 Olympic Games beating Istanbul and Madrid. It will be the second time the Japanese capital stages the games having first hosted them in 1964. The PM Shinzo Abe has addressed the International Olympic Committee to allay fears over the crippled Fukushima nuclear plant. Let's now return to the election news and go to our political reporters Nick Dole and Melissa Clarke who are following the PM elect and the outgoing PM today. First Nick Dole, in Sydney. Nick, have been following the Opposition leader who is now the PM elect and what has Tony Abbott been up to? He started the day early, Andrew, as he often does. He was up first thing and going for a bike ride around his neighbourhood in the electorate of Warringah. It is always something that Tony Abbott has said helps clear his mind. He says it is Abbott has said helps clear important part of Abbott has said helps clear his important part of his mental
health regime. important part of it
health regime. important part of his mental it is probably no surprise that health regime. If that's true, he decided not to break it is probably no surprise he decided not to break with he decided not to tradition. He rode around the streets with a group of gentlemen he has been doing for years. Starting with something very familiar. We did catch up with him just as he was setting out for that bike ride. Tony Abbott again saying that the reality of his new position is dawning on him. He says it is a tremendous on ter to be leading it feel to wake up to be PM elect? Well, look, the it was an extraordinary day yesterday. It was a tremendous honour and there's a lot of work that will be done later today, but it's terrific to have the chance for a quick early morning bike ride with some friends of mine who have been riding with for many, many years. The day is just starting in a very normal life at the Abbott household.That's PM elect Tony Abbott who has begun the day in Sydney I think at 6.30 this morning, Nick. He's got this bike ride out of the way. He's since put his suit on and is about to get some briefings.Yes, that's right. A short time ago, around about half an hour ago, the PM elect arrived here at the Commonwealth parliamentary offices in Sydney. Here is Tony
where the work really begins. Tony Abbott has been carrying a little blue book around with him for the last year or so with his plan of real solutions. He's now going to get another blue book, this is is essentially going to be a very detailed breakdown of what all government very detailed all government departments are
doing and most all
very detailed breakdown of what doing and most importantly how
all government departments are
much all of that is governmenting. Very shortly governmenting. the PM elect will be sitting down with his department, the PM and Cabinet, and later on he's expected to get a series of briefings from Treasury and finance. Two key briefings for the PM elect today. The work will continue of course. There's key policies which need to be implemented. Tony Abbott said from day one people would start seeing some sort of a solution to the border protection problems that Tony Abbott has characterised and he's also said that from the word go, he'll work towards There
scrapping the carbon tax. There is, of course, also a front bench that will need to be named, but that may take some time, depending on the outcome of some results. Obviously things like Sophie Mirabella in the seat of Indi and also Arthur Sinodinos in the Senate. A lot of work ahead for the PM elect but he's already down to business.It is fair to say that today is not day one technically because his government does have to be sworn in which is expected to be in a week or less maybe.Yes. It is somewhat fluid and it really does depend on when Tony Abbott is ready to do that. Obviously, there has been some speculation that Arthur Sinodinos, the former will
John Howard Chief of Staff, will be named the Finance Minister and that really obviously depends on whether or not he is successful in the Senate. Of course, he was facing a potential challenge from Pauline Hanson. And also Sophie Mirabella in the seat of Indi, she's facing a challenge from a conservative independent there as well. There needs to be a bit of time to see all those results play out. Tony to
Abbott will then have a chance to talk to some of his colleagues, offer them positions and then eventually name that front bench.Nick Dole in Sydney, thanks very much.Let's head to Brisbane now where our political reporter Melissa Clarke is and she's at the limber in fact in Mr Rudd's electorate of Griffith. Last night in the speech that Kevin Rudd gave, he said he did his job by giving Labor a Fighting Chance despite the losses that they've suffered. Is that in fact how people are putting the spin on it this morning. Certainly. There are many in the ALP are Kevin Rudd
conceding the switch back to Kevin Rudd has certainly got them a better result than they had anticipated, because within the ALP and even senior MPs and Senators thought they would lose seats in Queensland and they would lose a swathe of seats in Western Sydney looks like they will that hasn't been borne out. looks like that hasn't been borne out. It
most of
looks like they will hang on to most of the seats looks like they will hang on most of the seats here in
Queensland. looks like they will hang on to
most of Queensland. There are still a few tight contents in seats like Petrie and Capricornia where the count could go either way. Effectively, Kevin Rudd's return to the prime-ministership and the campaign over the last five weeks has seen them in a better position they had anticipated at the start of that period. That means there has been some accolades for Kevin Rudd. However, we should also note that there are plenty who are saying that if Kevin Rudd hadn't been during his time on P/ the backbench and during his subsequent return to the prime-ministership, that that period of instability and destabilisation if it hadn't been for that, they would never have been in such a parlous state to begin with. There's still divided opinion within the ALP going to take a longer before the history is written as to whether or not he helped save the party from what could have been an even worse defeat, or if it is a case of history determining that he led the party to its worst ever primary vote and to perhaps its most destabilised period what we have seen over the last six years.There is also a question over Kevin Rudd's own seat there in Griffith. It's looking like holding on. Stepping aside as leader of the ALP.This is interesting. He was certainly concerned about his standing in the seat of Griffith because the LNP challenger Bill Glasson has been very high-profile as a former President of the AMA, someone who was preselected months in advance of the election, and the LNP had put a lot of time and resource into promoting Bill Glasson and that saw a lot of interest and a lot of support for him. In fact, he got a 5.4% swing towards him which is a substantial swing against a sitting PM, but Kevin Rudd was starting with an 8.5% margin. It wasn't enough to take the seat of Griffith away from the Prime Minister. It was enough to distract him during the campaign and certainly that would have been unsettling even though it wasn't unseating. The question is Kevin Rudd's future. He declared upfront on the night of conceding defeat that he also wouldn't seek to lead the Labor Party in opposition, which has been within the ALP both by members and the parliamentary party as a necessary move for members and the Labor Party to put this chapter of instability behind it. There are also chapter of it. There are also some, particularly from Julia Gillard supporters, who have made a few quiet muttering behind the scenes they feel Kevin Rudd on the backbench will continue to serve as a distraction and that they would prefer to see him go. Someone like Bill Glasson, the LNP candidate might want to be on stand-by in case there's Kevin
a by-election down the track. Kevin Rudd saying he's happy to continue to serve the people of Griffith from the backbench and we'll have to see over the next six to 12 happy to remain in the
background this time, because in the past that certainly wasn't a state that he was terribly comfortable with.Quickly, who are looking like the contenders to step in and lead the ALP? It's not clear because there isn't an obvious successor. There are people like treasure Chris Bowen who clearly has leadership ambitions but it unlikely to want to step forward into this kind of role at this point when the parties had such division. He might be more of a future PM a little bit further down the track. Someone like Bill Shorten regularly touted as a future leader is still very bruised Julia Gillard
from the leadership change from Julia Gillard back to Kevin Rudd. He lost a lot personal friends in the ALP by switching his support from Julia Gillard to Kevin Rudd. It is likely he would struggle to get the support to be PM because of the bruising from that last leadership change. That means there's a bit of a tension on the deputy in Anthony Albanese. He has been someone who has been successfully work with both Julia Gillard and Kevin Rudd, he has widespread support, is very popular among the Labor Party base and is a pretty good take one for the time and take
up the leadership for the party during what's going to be a pretty difficult rebuilding time, certainly there is that expectation might fall to his shoulders. There's going to be Labor
a lot of conversations for the Labor Party here although the path forward, it doesn't necessarily make it a clear or easy thing to do over the coming years, although they need to reform.Melissa Clarke from Brisbane, thank you for reporting there.Election casualty is Labor Senator for Queensland mark Furner. He made a statement on social media this morning posting on FaceBook says: Went on to say that they had been beaten by the bye Yass of the Murdoch press. He thanked his family staff and friends and said he'll have more time for them post June 2014.Our political editor Lyndal Curtis is now joined by Melbourne Victorian Senator Scott Ryan.Welcome to ABC News 24. Good morning Lyndal.Could start with the Senate. You have been able to make sense what is going to happen in the Senate? The Senate is going to take a long time to count. I think there are potentially a few surprises. Most states seem to have a minor or micro party in the running in the way they weren't. I know one prediction from Antony Green in Victoria has the WA you have a enthusiasts in the running. It
WA you have a sporting ticket. WA you have It will take a while. It will be a couple of weeks It will take a while. It be a couple of weeks before the
final be a couple of weeks becomes known.One of the other things Antony Green has been talking about is the need for reform of the Senate voting process. Do you think that becomes a question after an election like this one? I think that's a matter for reflexion rather than discussion the day after. Victoria and NSW had the magnifying glasses at the ballot box which made voting below the line very, very difficult, smaller than news print in NSW. It is not bounce
something you want to bouns bounce on the day before. It is something that will go through the review the Parliament conducts after every election in the next 18 month.Your party has won government. Did you win it in the style you thought you would? I noticed that Labor is trying to talk up this result. Let's put in an historic context. This say huge endorsement of Tony Abbott his approach and his plan. It's Bob Hawke
biger than the election that Bob Hawke won in 1983 in terms of the share of the two piered preferred vote. It is bigger than Kevin Rudd's victory in 2007. It is bigger than three John
of the four election victories John Howard won and it's bigger election Keating won 20 years ago. Winning 54.5 of a two-party preferred vote is an extraordinary achievement, especially in a government that's only been there for six is
years. In historic terms, this is a very big win and it is a and the Labor Government .Would and the Labor .Would you expect - I'll start that question again. Mr Abbott made much of keeping his promising during this election campaign. You would know in your time in poll governments face events outside their control can make it difficult to do that. How do you think you'll go trying to meteor promises if you're hit with something you're not expected.It is an unknown unknown, you don't know. You try and have the people in place that can make the right judgments. The people of Australia I think are confident person.
in Tony Abbott they have that person. They have a person who they've got to know, a person who has earned their trust over the last four years. The important thing was that Tony Abbott made measured promises. He didn't do what Kevin did in 2007 when he promised to fix all the problems and then walked a away from them raise expectations
day one. Tony didn't try and raise expectations to the point where they couldn't be achieved. He has made meaningful promises and he has made it a core part of his campaign that these promises are deliverable in the first term.He does though have to get legislation through the Labor
Senate until July next year the Labor Party and the Greens can stymie your attempts to do that. How do you think - do you look at the way the Senate is structured and decide to put legislation to the Senate now or leave it until the Senate changes? Let's remember, apart from the obstructionist Greens who have suffered a swing against them right across the country and there's been a repudiation outside the Melbourne electorate of that Greens approach, the Greens can only do that with the Labor Party does it. The Labor Party does to decide the mandate of incoming government. If a Bill Shorten, Tanya Plibersek or Anthony Albo led government want to stand up to the people Cezanne we don't think you've got it wrong, we're not going allow Tony Abbott to bring in miss mandate, both which were absolutely central to this election campaign and absolutely central to the repudiation of the Labor it is a very brave Labor leader thatn't Was to tell the people they got it wrong. It is really up to the Labor Party now to Teeside are they going to listen to the people or try and ignore them and say no, you was just
do the if wrong. We think it was just the politics. It was the substance of this government that the people re people didn't
Yudhoyono Lee /* repudiated .z people didn't like the carbon tax, they didn't like the broken promises, this dent like the increase in the cost of very
living.Scott Ryan thank you very much for your time this morning.Our election has been garnering lots of attention overseas.PM elect Tony Abbott has been referred to as a former boxer and trainee priest by some international news agencies. Let's have a look at the BBC covered the election.Tony Abbott was feeling the love. First up, a hug. And then the news his supporters had been waiting for. I can inform you that the Government of Australia has changed for just the 7th time...Drowned out the first time, but for an ecstatic crowd, worth savouring.You obviously enjoyed hearing it, so let me say it again. Government of Australia has changed (APPLAUSE). What does it mean tonight? it mean long wait? It means to me Australia is it mean tonight? It's been a
long wait? Australia is going in the right
direction and long wait? It means to me direction and I'm so pleased to direction see the Labor Party go down the glurgler. Let me tell youI was waiting this morning for the last three years. This is a a joy of baby born at house and I can tell you I want to jump 20 feet in the air.A good stable government. What more could you ask for. He's a good bloke too.Tony Abbott has long had conservative credentials. British born, he studied at Oxford where he was an admirer of Margaret Thatcher. These days, he opposes gay marriage, he's known as a climate change sceptic and has talked tough on immigration. For Tony Abbott's friends and supporters, there's real excitement here and perhaps a little relief. You would expect that that he's at his election party A cross the country more generally he suspects he's it's not an endorsement of him but a real rejection of Labor. Kevin Rudd was all smiles in defeat but the infighting and disunity within his Labor Party has not sat well with voters. I accept responsibility. I gave it my all, but it was not enough for us to win. So Australia is entering a new era. After six years of Labor, the country's right-wing is back in business.That's the BBC reporting there on the coalition's win led Abbott.Tony Abbott has declared that Australia about what impact new government will have on the private sector, government private sector, we're joined by the private the President of the Business Council of Australia, Tony Shepherd. Tony, thanks for coming inGood morning, Andrew and MiriamTony Abbott in that speech last night said Australia is now open for the business. What does he mean by that and what do you want to see from this new government? It is a decisive victory and we would like to see them follow through on the policies that they've put forward at the election which have been endorsed by the majority of Australians. That means to take action on lifting our productivity and competitiveness as a country, and improving the fiscal balance. We're hopeful that they'll have the policy courage to continue with what they've promised during the election and we're optimistic that they will do so. I think from our point of view, we would say to the Senate that those representatives of the people in the Senate, that they have an obligation to accept the mandate that the Liberal and National Party coalition has so clearly been given.That's not necessarily likely, though, given we will still obviously don't make the full makeup of the Senate, but certainly the Greens and Labor Party have have indicated they're not going to support the scrapping of the current carbon pricing? I think it is about time we how
sort thought seriously about how we go about policy and policy formation and stop the politicking and have a really I
good look at the core issues. I think an ideological approach to some of these issues has been what's led us into the would
position we're in. Our view would be the majority of Australians have clearly decisively given the new government a mandate and if this is core policy, then it would be, I think, incumbent on the Senate to in fact accept it.Tony Abbott has already indicated that he's looking at the Productivity Commission review opening up questions around tax for instance and there's also the question of looking at the GST. Do you think that those sorts of measures may see a boost to business and is something you're encouraged by? I think a total tax reform review is supportive
well overdue. We're very supportive of getting the Productivity Commission to do a thorough review, with everything on the table. Whether that means a variation to go. S T tore not, let's wait to the outcome of the review. GST. a return to proper policy processes leading to good policy rather than policy on the run and policies which have got a plan for the future, not what will sound good on TV tomorrow, what is going to fix this country up and set it up for the future.You've had concerns in the lead-up to this with the coalition's policy on paid parental leave which means business is likely to be hit with a levee under that policy. Are you hoping that they will alter this policy? I can't say they've on the other thing, the mandate.You're going to the cop itWe're going to have to the mandate.You're going cop T I think there will be cop itWe're going to have some detail to be sorted cop T I think there will some detail to be sorted out. some detail to There's plenty of some detail to be sorted out. already with paid parental leave already
There's plenty of companies already with paid parental leave schemes, some are part of
EBAs, so I

EBAs, so I think Godwill be in EBAs, the detail EBAs, so I think Godwill the detail on that. We're hopeful that the new government will sit down and work with hopeful that the new will sit down and work business on the full implications.How un popular will this be among members? As will this be members? As I said, we've never been happy with it and members? As I said, never been happy with it with it, but that's we'll continue to be unhappy with it, but that's the
decision of the people, they have vetoed government in decisively and we'll decisively and we'll get on with it and just make it sure it works as effectively as possible. I should say, though, we believe that the extra productivity which comes from greater female participation in the workforce is something that we very strongly believe in.Tony Shepherd, President of the Business Council of Australia, thank you so much for your time this morning. Thank you.The opinion polls widely predicted a coalition victory and the actual results matched that fairly closely.Earlier we spoke to the head of Galaxy Research David Briggs who says there were some election surprises. We had exit poll yesterday which showed that it surprised me that the wing in Queensland would be so limited. But the swing in Tasmania would be huge. Those sort of things they didn't surprise me.The Labor campaign managed to hang on I think to the very last days which was quite for for them. They've won quite a few seats with a narrow majority. That's good. They've saved was predicted to
those seats. The Green vote was predicted to be low. We said 9%, it came in at 8.4. They did win the seat of Melbourne and that wasn't predicted all the though it was in a Galaxy Poll. What a lot of people didn't realise about mefl course was that it is a young electorate, those voters there didn't like this asylum seeker policy of the Labor Party and the Labor Party generally their vote was declining. With local member in Adam Bandt, we saw that as being retained by saw the Greens and they did very well to do the Greens and they did well to do that.The unions campaign hard against the coalition during the campaign hard coalition during the election
campaign warning campaign warning that the workers risked losing their rights and entitlements un Tony Abbott. To discuss these concerns the President of the Unions, Ged
Australian Council of Trade Unions, Ged Kearney joins us from Melbourne.Good morning to you.Good morning.Your reaction, no surprise given the opinion polls. What do you expect from a conservative government? We expect a conservative government to work with unions and business of course to make sure that the rights of workers are protected. We will hold Tony Abbott to account from when he said that no worker will be worse off under a Coalition Government. We still have reservations about that. We still have concerns. We will be out there telling our members that the trade union movement will continue to fight for them, our members and workers right across the country.You were very much behind the Labor Party campaign that said that a government led by Tony Abbott would mean cuts, cuts, cuts. Do you still maintain that? We still are concerned about issues around penalty rates, about overtime, about payments for people working on public holidays and un sociable hours. We're very concerned because we never from
really did get a good promise from the coalition they would protect those. We are worried about workers' rights. We still have concerns about the coalition's industrial relations policy. We do believe that they will push or they will respond to big business requests to push towards things like individual flexibility agreements which will turn into AWAs. We'll hold Tony Abbott to his promise and we'll
and we will hold him to account and we'll work very hard for our members to make sure that they are indeed not worse off under this government.Given the majority of the Coalition has, they may well - they're looking at one term at least, two, on these results. Do you second
expect that perhaps in their second term, they will attempt to come back to Work Choices? One of the beauties of our campaign that we ran this time is we had the technology and the resources to have one-on-one conversations with hundreds of thousands of our members and what they clearly told us the three very big security,
issues for them were job security, cost of living and rights at work. We know that our members are really behind us when we say that these things are important. We'll take all of those messages very clearly up to the Coalition Government hopefully to steer I'm
them away from Work Choices. I'm not ruling that out. I think there's still a real fear that a and government will steer us back towards Work Choices style of government that's based around individual AWA style contracts, but we will work very hard to make sure that our members' voices are hard and that that doesn't happen.He has already flagged happen.He has already fairly widespread cuts in the public fairly public service. Are you expecting job cuts public service. Are expecting job cuts elsewhere?
expecting job Yes, this is a really sad thing, we will see job cuts in the public sector, because the public sector, because what we see in Queensland means that these job cuts result in loss of services, really important services, we've already heard things like cutting Legal Aid to indigenous people. This is a great concern for us and I think this is another conversation that we'll need to have with our members and use our ability now to campaign on the ground in grassroots campaign manner to actually stop these things being really terrible and really hurting our members and the broader community.Ged Kearney, who would you like to see replace Kevin Rudd as Labor leader to set a new course for the party? Yes. You know, people always ask me that, but really I don't have a say in Labor party politics. I just hope they choose a leader that they stick behind. I think there's no doubt that the electorate lost confidence in the Labor Party, despite some very good initiatives, very good legislation that came out of their government, because of the disunity.What about Bill Shorten former union leader? I'm sure bill would do a very good job. It is up to me to see what will lead the Labor Party. Clearly up to the party to side. We'll work with we
whoever they decide. We hope we will he have a good strong opposition because that's what a democracy needsGed Kearney, thanks very much.My pleasure.Let's head down to Tasmania and the seat of Lyons. Dick Adams has held the seat for 20 years. He's lost it last night in a 12% swing Liberal candidate Eric
Hutchinson. Dick Adams joins us live from Launceston. Good morning to you, Dick Adams, the news you were hoping morning to news you were hoping for this morning. Given your in the seat of Lyons, how disappointed are you? Oh, I'm disappointed, naturally, that I've lost the seat to the Liberal Party and very sad about that.What do you think has played into that loss? It's been quite a severe swing not just in your seat there in Lyons but a across the state of Tasmania? Is it a reflection of also State Labor-Green minority government politics playing? That's a part of it as well, but I think there were several factors. We've had a forestry debate, an agreement that took about three years to settle and go through the State Parliament. I think that was a major factor. We've lost three seats, three Labor seats to do with some of that and it looks like that agreement will be done as well if the Liberals carry through on what they've said they will and destroy that agreement. I also think the state Green government here is not very popular and I don't think that's always up to the Premier here, but I think it is up to what she inherited and the complexities of that. I think also the disstable nature of our Federal leadership played into that. I don't think it was the minority government. I think the minority government worked very well in the sense of passing its legislative program and going its full term. I think we were seen to be unstable because of leadership tensions and changing leaders.You say there that you think the rivalry issue has been a major factor in the losses that the Labor Party has seen, not just in your seat but more widely. Do you feel that Labor could pick up the pieces and rebuild for the future? I certainly do. We're a party that always seems to come back. You take that opportunity. But we do need to, I think, think very deeply about leadership and to
when we have our leader needs to be supported. They need to be also very able to consult and have a proper process of how they take the points from within the party to put into policy. Not everybody wins those debates, but you've got have those debates, have a proper process. I those debates, but you've we lost some of that. have a proper process. we lost some of that. The
Cabinet just fell we lost some of that. Cabinet just fell to pieces at Cabinet just times. We need to do that. Cabinet just fell to pieces times. We need to do that. We
need to get times. We need to do need to get a new leader. We need to support that leader and then build. We're very good in the Labor Party, we have wonderful people who are wonderful people who are about building public policy for a better Australia and looking Labor
after people. That's what the Labor Party does. That's what we're good at. If we have an opportunity to do that, I know we will and I know they can build new policy for the future.Dick Adams, who would you like to see step in now and take over leadership from Kevin Rudd? Well, I won't be in the choices to
Caucus so that will be others choices to make that decision and ill leave it up to them. There's people there that they can choose. It is up to other people, not to me to speculate.Dick Adams, thank you so much for your time this morning on 'Weekend Breakfast'.It's a pleasure. Bye.The top stories we're following on 'Weekend Breakfast'. The PM elect Tony to
Abbott says he's gaitings down to business a day after the election that swept Labor from office. bike rides with friends in Sydney's northern beaches. He started his new role with a public servants.
series of meetings with senior public servants. Mr Abbott expects to be officially sworn in during the coming week. The blame game has begun within the Labor Party. Senior Labor figures concede internal divisions led to the party's Change
election loss. Former Climate Change Minister Greg Combet has joined the former Labor Health Minister Tanya Plibersek in talking about the internal give intern divisions.In other news, the US Secretary of State John Kerry says the world cannot stand by in silence after chemical weapons used in Syria last month. Speaking at a joint press conference with his French counterpart, Mr Kerry says support is growing among world leaders for a military strike against Syria. He referred to the events leading up to World War II and warned the world not to repeat its mistakes. The chairman of the Australian Olympic Committee, John Coates has welcomed the decision to award the 2020 games to Tokyo. It will be the second time the Japanese capital stages the games having first hosted them in 1964. Mr Coates says it will be good for Australian athletes who have experience in Japan and will be able to compete in the same time zone.The Liberal Party is celebrating its election wins around the country today. They're particularly happy with their results in Victoria.For more political editor Lyndal Curtis caught up with Liberal MP Josh Freydenberg a little earlier. Welcome to 24. Nice to be with you, Lyndal.Congratulations on your victory. Could I ask you about your own seat you won that safely? We have and it is a terrific reflection on the hard work over the last few years and also the confidence that the people of coup Wong Kooyong and the coalition team. We're heading 60% on the two-party preferred vote and probably the best result in terms of a swing on the two-PP since 1984 and that's a wonderful result for our whole team in Kooyong.It looks like you've won at least three seats in Victoria. McEwen is still in doubt. Was that what the previous election expected given Labor's the previous election had hit
an the previous an all time high? Certainly we were an all time high? were very hopeful of a really good result in Victoria. I were very hopeful of a think we've got that. It is a reflection of the terrific reflection of the candidatings, may I say, in the field. Sarah Henderson in Corangamite has been working so diligently, not just for three years but she was a candidate in the election before. Also, having Jason Wood come back in La Trobe is terrific and he's very well-known and well liked and Michael Sukkar is a real talent in Deakin. I'm hoping Donna gets over the line too because she has a lot of local knowledge, has run a fantastic campaign, and will be a real asset to Tony Abbott's team.There is some doubt, though, still, isn't there about Sophie Mirabella's seat Sophie
of Indi? I'm very confident Sophie Mirabella will win and win well. She's a very hard worker, she's a very senior need her
member of Tony's team and we need her in Canberra. I'm very hopeful and confident that she'll get there.What is the task ahead now for your leader, the PM elect, Tony Abbott, and his new Government? I thought Tony delivered a fantastic Kevin
speech, quite in contrast to Kevin Rudd whose 24 minute speech made Rob Oakeshott look like a paragon of brevity. In like a paragon of brevity. contrast, Tony Abbott mentioned the fact that he was elected for all people in terms of the Australian people, not just those who voted Australian people, not those who voted for him. He those who was humbled by their judgment and I think he knows that the work starts now. He made it very clear what their job is.He had a chip at Labor at the start pointing out they had their lowest vote in 100 years. That's the fact. I thought having a big at the other side was Kevin Rudd unstatesmanlike comment about Bill Glasson.Tony Abbott was absolutely right to point out that Labor's primary vote is below 34%, the lowest in 100 years, and they've got a lot of rebuilding to do. I think there's going to be an internal war in the Labor Party. You've got people on the left like Anthony Albanese and Tanya Plibersek who are fighting for the soul of the Labor Party and peel like Bill Shorten on the right who have a different view.Could I ask you about your own side, about the government now. You have to, don't you, keep every promise you made this this election and the period before is itTony Abbott's made that abundantly clear. He will keep his promises. We saw what happened when a government did not keep its promise, namely, Julia Gillard on the carbon tax. There was a very harsh judgment from the Australian people. We've said our job is to get rid of the carbon tax, is to stop the boats and to build the rods of the 21st century and grow the economy and re crate two million new jobs. I believe we have a mandate now to take these policies through the Parliament both the house and the Senate, let's wait for the dust to settle in terms of the Senate, but I'm hoping that that mandate is adhered to. RoadsCould I ask you about your area of interest, which is Foreign Affairs, if aspectsed Affairs
Julie Bishop