Lions boss backs coaches after criticism

British and Irish Lions chief executive John Feehan has backed Warren Gatland and his coaching team in the wake of Sean O’Brien’s stinging attack.

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Ireland flanker O’Brien took aim at the approach of the Lions set-up, led by Gatland, during their summer tour of New Zealand.

The Lions drew the three-Test series, but O’Brien felt it should have been a victorious one for the tourists.

O’Brien, 30, was particularly critical of attack coach Rob Howley, claiming he was set in his ways, with Johnny Sexton and Owen Farrell having to take control of the side in the closing stages of the tour.

“The coaches have a lot to answer for in terms of our attack, rather than Johnny and Faz trying to drive it,” O’Brien said.

“If I was being critical of any coach, it would be the fact that I think Rob struggled with the group in terms of trying to get stuff across, whereas Johnny and Owen drove everything in the second week, for instance, in our attack and had a better plan in place.

“I don’t know if it was people not buying into what he (Howley) was about or whatever else. That’s the hard thing about a Lions tour as well; getting everyone to listen to a coach that was probably set in his ways.”

But, in response to O’Brien’s critical remarks, Feehan provided full support to his coaching team.

“I said all along that I think we had the best coaching team available and I think they proved that in what we achieved in New Zealand,” Feehan said on Thursday evening.

“To draw a series with the All Blacks, who had not lost a Test match at home for eight years, was a remarkable result, and Warren and the coaches deserve huge credit for that.

“People will always have their views on what could have been done better but the fact is that, against all the odds and with limited preparation time, this squad became only the second Lions team in history to either win or draw a series in New Zealand in 13 attempts. That achievement cannot be underestimated.”

Nadal and Federer lead Europe in inaugural Laver Cup

Team Europe, featuring the world’s top two players, are overwhelming favourites to win the three-day tournament, which is named after Australian great Rod Laver, with a squad boasting a combined 36 grand slam titles against none for Team World.

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The teams are captained by Bjorn Borg and John McEnroe, whose own rivalry starting in the 1970s featured a contrast in temperament and style that made their matches the kind of must-watch events that Laver Cup organisers hope to showcase.

“I’ve been watching these guys play for so many years, it’s going to be a fun weekend,” Borg, now 61, told reporters on Wednesday. “But make no mistake, we are here to win.”

Conceived by Federer and his sports management company Team8, the tournament is the latest to join a crowded calendar and comes on the heels of the Davis Cup semi-finals last week.

World number two Federer played down the impact of another event, saying matches over a short period were manageable and gave players on the two teams the chance to build camaraderie.

“I don’t think it’s too much otherwise all the players wouldn’t be here,” the Swiss great told a news conference.

“The best (players) in the world are very picky in what (tournaments) they play, which (is why it) is great they made this a priority.”

“(We’re) looking forward to making friendships because we play together and not against each other for a change.”

EUROPE FAVOURED

Team Europe also includes German Alexander Zverev, Croatia’s Marin Cilic, Austrian Dominic Thiem and Czech Tomas Berdych.

Team World features Americans Sam Querrey, Jack Sock, John Isner and Frances Tiafoe plus Australia’s Nick Krygios and Canadian Denis Shapovalov.

With five players inside the world’s top 10, the Borg-led European squad is heavily favoured against a world team hit by Argentine Juan Martin del Potro’s late withdrawal due to injury.

“I’m expecting a lot of fun but at the same time I know it’s going to be very competitive,” the 22-year-old Krygios told reporters. “We are the underdogs.”

The tournament, which will rotate between Europe and the rest of the world each year, features three singles and one doubles match each day. A win is worth one point on Friday, two on Saturday and three on Sunday.

In a bid to keep the pace humming, the indoor hard court matches at Prague’s O2 Arena will be best-of-three sets with a 10-point tiebreak deciding the final set.

With no player featuring in singles more than twice during the first two days, Nadal and Federer could see themselves on the same side of the net in a mouthwatering doubles pairing.

“We don’t even know if captain Borg is going to pick us but, of course, I would love to play with Rafa and see that forehand do damage on the other side (of the net),” Federer said.

“I’m sure that the crowd would go absolutely crazy and just because of that it would just be great to play us potentially.”

(Reporting by Michael Kahn, Editing by Ken Ferris)

‘Anything can still happen’ after New Zealand’s final leaders’ debate

Both leaders still thought they were in with a chance of victory during their final debate on Wednesday.

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The latest polls put the ruling National Party in the lead – which they have reclaimed from Labour – after its surge of popularity under new leader Jacinda Ardern.

Prime Minister Bill English described the election as a choice between change and trust.

“Do voters want change? Or do they trust the party that’s been running the show?” he said.

The debate was the last opportunity for the leaders to make an impression ahead of Saturday’s election.

Both parties are still trying to win over undecideds and both party leaders have made impassioned pleas to their supporters to get out and vote.

“Look, that’s up to the voters [who won the debate],” Mr English said.

“I think it was a great debate for airing the issues that came up over the campaign and outlining a pretty sharp choice the voters have over the next two or three days.”

His opponent was not able to summarise her position.

“Again, in the moment, I can never really tell who’s been the winning debater on the day. I know I enjoyed it,” Ms Ardern said.

Political commentator Mark Boyd described the debate as “odd” and “stilted” with no clear winner. 

“It wasn’t really a debate – it was more like an interview because there was no audience,” he told SBS World News.

Mr Boyd noted the previous debates had been more animated and drew bigger reactions.  

The feeling on Thursday on the streets of Auckland was that this is an election where anything can still happen. 

Roberts sent emails to non-existent addresses to renounce British citizenship, court hears

One Nation senator Malcolm Roberts sent two emails trying to renounce his alleged British citizenship to email addresses that did not exist, the High Court has heard in Brisbane.

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The court heard Senator Roberts said he found the email addresses “from his research on the internet”.

Two days after nominating for the party, Senator Roberts sent an email titled “Am I still a British citizen” to two invalid email addresses he thought were linked to the British consulate. 

Malcolm Roberts tells HC he believes he was only an Aust citizen based mainly on conversations with his family @SBSNews #auspol

— Stefan Armbruster (@StefArmbruster) September 21, 2017

Senator Roberts was in court on Thursday facing cross-examination over whether he renounced his British citizenship before contesting a seat in the Australian parliament. If he did not, he may be ineligible to sit in the parliament under Section 44 of the Constitution. 

The Queensland senator has previously claimed he believed he was only ever an Australian citizen.

But on Thursday he admitted knowing there was a “possibility” he was a British or Indian citizen when he ran for federal parliament.

“I couldn’t be absolutely certain, even though I felt certain,” Senator Roberts testified.

“I had very strong confidence that I was Australian and only Australian. That’s the way I was raised.

“I have only ever thought I was Australian until I heard in the court this morning,” he added later.

0:00 Malcolm Roberts arrives at High Court ahead of citizenship hearing Share Malcolm Roberts arrives at High Court ahead of citizenship hearing

Last month he requested the Senate refer him to the court after revealing he had taken steps to renouce his British citizenship around the time of the 2016 election. He revealed he had received a letter confirming he was no longer a citizen five months after the election. 

Federal politicians are barred from holding dual citizenship under Section 44 of the Constitution.

Senator Roberts was born to an Australian mother and Welsh father in India in 1955. He is among seven politicians from across the political spectrum who will soon face court over dual citizenship concerns. 

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The court heard Senator Roberts’ 16-year-old sister filled out his form to become an Australian citizen when he was 19.

But he has no recollection of signing the document and suspects his father would have instructed him, “Here, sign this”.

“I certainly would have asked, and this is all speculation, ‘What is this about because I’m already Australian?’ but I can’t recall any of that,” Senator Roberts said.

“I was more interested in playing football.”

The court heard when Senator Roberts questioned his sister, Barbara, in September 2016 as to what they were before they were Australian, she told him they were “stateless”.

Senator Roberts said he had renounced his British citizenship but would not accept he had been a British citizen because that was never confirmed by the Home Office.

That was despite his own lawyer Robert Newlinds admitting to the court Senator Roberts had been a British citizen by descent.

“I accept that he said that because that carries a lot of weight doesn’t it?” Senator Roberts said.

“I’m still not clear of my citizenship in the past.”

Senator Roberts said if he had been a British citizen his father would have let him know, even though documents show his father was the one who tried to register his British citizenship.

“He would of ribbed me for sure if there was any chance of me being British,” Senator Roberts said.

– with AAP

Nadal, Fed lead Europe in first Laver Cup

Rafael Nadal and Roger Federer will set aside their long rivalry when they play for Europe against the rest of the world in the inaugural Laver Cup tournament.

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Team Europe, featuring the world’s top two players, are overwhelming favourites to win the three-day tournament, which is named after Australian great Rod Laver, with a squad boasting a combined 36 grand slam titles against none for Team World.

The teams are captained by Bjorn Borg and John McEnroe, whose own rivalry starting in the 1970s featured a contrast in temperament and style that made their matches the kind of must-watch events that Laver Cup organisers hope to showcase.

“I’ve been watching these guys play for so many years, it’s going to be a fun weekend,” Borg, now 61, said on Wednesday. “But make no mistake, we are here to win.”

Conceived by Federer and his sports management company Team8, the tournament is the latest to join a crowded calendar and comes on the heels of the Davis Cup semi-finals last week.

World No.2 Federer played down the impact of another event, saying matches over a short period were manageable and gave players on the two teams the chance to build camaraderie.

“I don’t think it’s too much otherwise all the players wouldn’t be here,” the Swiss great told a news conference.

“The best in the world are very picky in what (tournaments) they play, which (is why it) is great they made this a priority.”

“(We’re) looking forward to making friendships because we play together and not against each other for a change.”

Team Europe also includes German Alexander Zverev, Croatia’s Marin Cilic, Austrian Dominic Thiem and Czech Tomas Berdych.

Team World features Americans Sam Querrey, Jack Sock, John Isner and Frances Tiafoe plus Australia’s Nick Krygios and Canadian Denis Shapovalov.

With five players inside the world’s top 10, the Borg-led European squad is heavily favoured against a world team hit by Argentine Juan Martin del Potro’s late withdrawal due to injury.

“I’m expecting a lot of fun but at the same time I know it’s going to be very competitive,” the 22-year-old said. “We are the underdogs.”

Fearing far-right surge, Merkel tells Germans to vote on Sunday

With many voters viewing a fourth term for Merkel as almost inevitable and turned off by a turgid campaign – occasionally punctured by heckling and tomato hurling in protest at Merkel’s refugee policy – pollsters say turnout may be low.

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A GMS poll on Thursday said those not planning to vote or were undecided numbered 34 percent, higher than the 29 percent who did not vote in the last election in 2013.

“My request to everyone is that they vote, and vote for those parties that adhere 100 percent to our constitution,” Merkel told MDR radio on Thursday, pointing to the AfD which has been likened by some commentators to Hitler’s Nazis.

Some of its members have called for Germans to rewrite the history books on Nazi era and the party has been dogged by rows over Holocaust denial, a crime in Germany.

0:00 SBS Chief International Correspondent talks to AfD candidate Leif-Erik Holm. Share SBS Chief International Correspondent talks to AfD candidate Leif-Erik Holm.

Although polls show conservative Merkel, trusted by stability-loving Germans to stand up to unpredictable leaders in the United States, Russia and Turkey, is on track to win, the shape of her coalition is wide open.

Most pollsters say a low turnout could boost the AfD which has gained popularity by focusing on migration and security.

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Poised to be the first far-right party to enter Germany’s parliament in over half a century, comments by some top members have caused outrage. This month, one leader said Germany should be proud of its soldiers achievements in World War Two.

Allensbach pollster Renate Koecher told Die Zeit weekly that much depended on turnout. “Willingness to vote” was strongest among conservative and AfD supporters, she said. Most undecideds were FDP, Green and Left voters, indicating that a higher turnout would help the smaller parties on the left, she said.

The two biggest blocs have dipped slightly in most polls in the last month or so while some of the smaller parties have inched up.

In the GMS survey, the AfD was up two points at 10 percent.

0:00 Martin Schulz’s SPD campaigning on ‘a future plan for modern Germany’ Share Martin Schulz’s SPD campaigning on ‘a future plan for modern Germany’

Merkel’s conservative bloc slipped one percentage point to 37 percent and her main opponent, the Social Democrats (SDP), were unchanged on 22 percent. SPD leader Martin Schulz has also urged his supporters to vote, saying “everything is still possible”.

In a highly unusual intervention this week, Merkel’s right-hand man Peter Altmaier, head of the chancellor’s office, stirred controversy by suggesting it would be better for Germans not to vote at all rather than vote for the AfD.

SPD Justice Minister Heiko Maas accused him of helping the AfD. “Telling people not to vote is helping the AfD’s campaign, that’s exactly what they want,” he said.

The latest surveys suggest coalition options are limited to another grand coalition of Merkel’s conservatives with the SPD or a three-way “Jamaica” alliance of the conservatives, FDP and Greens which could limit Merkel’s room for maneuver on euro zone reform.

“Before the last-minute mobilization efforts by parties, the only realistic coalition option, apart from a grand coalition, is one of the conservatives, FDP and Greens,” said GMS.

Both the Greens and FDP – who are at opposite ends of the political spectrum – have played down the likelihood of joining forces, fearing it would put off their voters. But on Thursday, FDP leader Christian Lindner struck a more positive note.

“One has to go into government. The FDP is enthusiastic about going into government. But only if it can implement good things. If not, then we won‘t,” he told Die Welt.

RELATED READING

 

Zuckerberg agrees to hand Russia-linked Facebook ads to Congress

News of the decision came with word that Facebook is cracking down on efforts to use the leading social network to meddle with elections in the US or elsewhere.

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“It is a new challenge with internet communities having to deal with nation states trying to subvert elections,” Zuckerberg said in a live video presentation streamed on his Facebook page.

Zuckerberg announced a series of steps that would help prevent the manipulation of the social network including more transparency on political ads appearing on Facebook.

“We’re going to bring Facebook to an even higher standard of transparency,” he said.

“Not only will you have to disclose which page paid for an ad, but we will also make it so you can visit an advertiser’s page and see the ads they’re currently running to any audience on Facebook.”

Facebook earlier this month agreed to hand over information about the ads from Russian entity known as the Internet Research Agency to special counsel Robert Mueller’s investigation of the 2016 election and on Thursday decided to turn over the information to congressional investigators.

“We believe it is vitally important that government authorities have the information they need to deliver to the public a full assessment of what happened in the 2016 election,” Facebook general counsel Colin Stretch said in a blog post.

An internal Facebook review showed that Russia-linked fake accounts were used to buy ads aimed at exacerbating political clashes ahead of and following the 2016 US presidential election.

Some 470 accounts spent a total of approximately $100,000 between June 2015 to May 2017 on ads that touted fake or misleading news or drove traffic to pages with such messages, a Facebook official said.

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While the amount of money involved was relatively small, enough to buy roughly 3,000 ads, the accounts or pages violated Facebook policies and were shut down, according to Facebook chief security officer Alex Stamos.

Most of the ads run by the accounts didn’t directly reference the US presidential election, voting, or particular candidates but instead appeared focused on “amplifying divisive social and political messages across the ideological spectrum,” according to Stamos.

Ko confident ahead of New Zealand Open

Former world No.

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1 Lydia Ko says her confidence is rising as she prepares to play in the New Zealand Open next week in front of her home country, near the end of a lacklustre year.

Ko says she has taken heart from her third-place finish last week at the Evian Championship, the season’s final major.

Ko bogeyed the final hole to miss a place in a playoff as she chased her first tournament victory in 14 months.

Despite having nine top-10 finishes in 20 starts, Ko has had a difficult 2017 after making changes to her swing and changing her clubs, coach, and caddie.

But Ko believes she is coming into form in time for her national open, which will be a US LPGA Tour event for the first time.

She said in Auckland on Thursday that her apparent loss of form had been over-stated because expectations had been set too high after her long reign as world No. 1.

“I’ve been very fortunate about the things that have happened in my career so far, it’s almost like the expectation level became so high from everyone,” Ko said.

“Every player has their ups and downs and you just have to fight through it, stay positive and work hard, so that’s what I’m going to continue to do.”

Ko said the tour has become increasingly competitive with 20 different winners in 26 tournaments this season.

The last 10 majors have had 10 different winners and Ko will be joined by seven major winners in the New Zealand Open at Auckland’s Windross Farm course.

“The LPGA has so much talent right now that it’s tough to win, you’ve just got to keep fighting,” Ko said.

“Everyone’s so incredibly talented and all the players work so hard and that’s shown by their results. We all sort of motivate each other and that way it improves all of us.”

Trump, EU slap new sanctions on North Korea

After threatening to “totally destroy North Korea” in his first address to the General Assembly, US President Donald Trump signed an executive order targeting foreign companies doing business with North Korea, ratcheting up pressure on Pyongyang.

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In Brussels, the 28-country EU agreed to a ban on investments in North Korea and on EU exports of oil, diplomatic sources said.

Trump said China’s central bank had ordered national banks to curb their dealings with North Korea, describing the move as “very bold” and “unexpected.” 

The threat from North Korea’s nuclear and missile tests has dominated this year’s gathering of world leaders, but divisions remain over how to confront Pyongyang.

0:00 US may have to ‘totally destroy’ North Korea: Trump Share US may have to ‘totally destroy’ North Korea: Trump  

Australian Foreign Affairs Minister Julie Bishop welcomed the new round of sanctions.

Ms Bishop, speaking to reporters at the United Nations in New York on Thursday, said Australia will continue to review the autonomous sanctions it has on North Korea to ensure the rogue regime is compelled to return to the negotiating table and halt its nuclear and missile program.

North Korea in recent weeks detonated its sixth nuclear bomb and has test-fired intercontinental missiles — saying it needs to defend itself against hostility from the United States and its allies.

Washington and its allies hope the tough economic sanctions will sway Pyongyang to come to the table and negotiate an end to its nuclear and missile programs.

The US administration has refused to offer North Korea incentives to open negotiations and has ramped up threats of military action to force leader Kim Jong-Un — whom Trump has dubbed “Rocket Man” — to change course.

But meeting with Japanese Prime Minister Shinzo Abe and South Korean President Moon Jae-in, Trump said “Why not?” when asked whether there could be a dialogue with North Korea.

Related ReadingSouth Korea warns on ‘accidental’ clashes 

In his address to the UN assembly, Moon struck a different tone after Trump’s fiery speech, saying the crisis needs to be “managed” to prevent an accidental outbreak of war.

Moon said South Korea was not seeking the collapse of its neighbor and was ready to help if Pyongyang decides “to stand on the right side of history” and halts its provocations.

“The situation surrounding the North Korean nuclear issue needs to be managed stably so that tensions will not become overly intensified or accidental military clashes will not destroy peace,” Moon said.

The South Korean leader nonetheless voiced support for sanctions, calling for all nations to implement the latest UN Security Council resolution that bans North Korea’s textile exports and end contracts for guest workers.

The United States has separately imposed unilateral sanctions, some of which target firms from China which is the primary economic partner of North Korea.

0:00 UN chief seeks to avoid war with North Korea Share UN chief seeks to avoid war with North Korea

But the executive order would broaden that approach, in a bid to force Chinese banks and Russian importers to decide between doing business with North Korea or being blacklisted by the United States.

“Our new executive order will cut off sources of revenue that fund North Korea’s efforts to develop the deadliest weapons known to humankind,” Trump said.

At a Security Council meeting later Thursday, US Secretary of State Rex Tillerson was to push for strict enforcement of a new raft of international sanctions targeting North Korea’s exports and its energy supplies.

The council last week adopted the latest sanctions, a significant intensification of the punitive measures aimed at cutting off revenue used by Pyongyang to develop its military programs. But their impact hinges mostly on China. 

Merkel disagrees with Trump 

China’s Foreign Minister Wang Yi and his Russian counterpart Sergei Lavrov, who will also deliver their speeches on Thursday, have called for diplomatic talks and warned that military action would be catastrophic.

Commenting on Trump’s fiery speech, French President Emmanuel Macron surmised that the “military threats can serve a purpose from a tactical point of view” to jolt Pyongyang into changing course.

“When you consider him and his father, it was only when such threats were made that negotiations did happen,” Macron told reporters.

0:00 Trudeau says Canada focusing on deescalating North Korea tensions Share Trudeau says Canada focusing on deescalating North Korea tensions

But German Chancellor Angela Merkel was in “clear disagreement” with Trump, saying in a radio interview that “any kind of military solution is completely deficient.”

Opening this year’s gathering, UN Secretary-General Antonio Guterres warned that “fiery talk can lead to fatal misunderstandings” that could ignite a nuclear war, and called for a political solution.

Guterres is due to meet on Saturday with North Korean Foreign Minister Ri Yong-Ho on the sidelines of the assembly to send out feelers on possible diplomatic talks.

Ri, who takes the podium on Saturday, dismissed Trump’s threats to destroy his country as “a dog’s bark” and said they would have zero impact.

Tony Abbott ‘headbutted’ by same-sex marriage supporter

Former prime minister Tony Abbott says he was “headbutted” by a same-sex marriage campaigner on a Hobart street.

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Mr Abbott said he was walking back to his hotel when he was confronted by a man.

“A fellow sung out at me, ‘Hey Tony’. I turned around and there was a chap wearing a vote ‘yes’ badge,” the former leader told 2GB.

“He says, ‘I want to shake your hand.’ I went over to shake his hand and then he headbutted me.”

Police made contact with Mr Abbott and are investigating the alleged assault.

“Tasmania Police is investigating an alleged assault on Hobart’s waterfront about 4.35pm today involving a 59 year old man from NSW,” the statement read.

0:00 Abbott describes the moment he was ‘headbutted’ by man wearing a same-sex marriage badge Share Abbott describes the moment he was ‘headbutted’ by man wearing a same-sex marriage badge

“Tasmania Police contacted the alleged victim after becoming aware of the claims and the man has tonight made a formal complaint.”

Mr Abbott said the man did not deliver a very good headbutt but he did make contact.

“The only damage was a very, very slightly swollen lip,” he said.

Post by Tony Abbott.

Mr Abbott said a member of his staff who was with him then briefly grappled with the man.

“He ran off swearing his head off,” he said.

“It was just very disconcerting to find that the ‘love is love brigade’… should under the guise of wanting to shake your hand in fact tried to give [me] a so-called Liverpool kiss.

“As he was scarpering away, amidst the ‘effing this and effing that’, it was a ‘you deserve it because of all the things you’ve said’.

“It was pretty clear this was politicially motivated violence.”

Great to have @TonyAbbottMHR in Tas over last few days. Disappointed a yes campaigner would try to assault fmr PM. Must be condemned by all.

— Eric Abetz (@SenatorAbetz) September 21, 2017There is absolutely no place for violence in the marriage equality debate. This is about treating people fairly and with respect & dignity.

— Alex Greenwich MP (@AlexGreenwich) September 21, 2017This is the statement of respect that all staff and volunteers of The Equality Campaign must abide by. pic南京夜生活,/liYUVBknYI

— AU Marriage Equality (@AMEquality) September 21, 2017

Liberal Senator Eric Abetz told the ABC the incident was a reminder of the “ugliness” of the “Yes” campaign.

“Yes, I have seen the former prime minister since that very ugly and unfortunate incident. But can I say, this is not about the former prime minister,” he said on Friday morning.

“This is about highlighting, yet again, another example of the ugliness of the “yes” campaign, the slogan of “Love is love” is unfortunately shown in practice to be intolerance, not wanting people to be able to have their point of view, hold their point of view.”

Cabinet minister Christopher Pyne said no one should be attacked for having a different view on marriage and it must have come as a nasty shock for Mr Abbott.

“It is an un-Australian thing to do and I hope that Tony is okay,” he told the Nine Network.

Deputy Liberal leader Julie Bishop echoed that sentiment. “Violence of any form is never acceptable,” she told reporters in New York.

Opposition Leader Bill Shorten described the attack as unacceptable. 

“I’m glad Mr Abbott isn’t seriously injured and I’ve rung him to say so,” he said on Twitter.

Labor frontbencher Penny Wong said the yes campaign was about hope, respect and unity and the debate should reflect those values.

After the incident, Australian Marriage Equality co-chair Alex Greenwich condemned the attack.

“There is absolutely no place for violence in the marriage equality debate. This is about treating people fairly and with respect & dignity,” he tweeted.

Meanwhile The Equality Campaign said they sought the “dignity and fairness of equal status before the law for all Australians”.

“We are a campaign of respectful conversations, not angry debates, and never confrontations,” a statement said.

Mr Abbott had been in Tasmania lunching with campaigners opposed to gay marriage, including Liberal Party Senator Eric Abetz.

Mr Abbott and Senator Abetz also visited Hobart Airport to inspect the runway, which was extended as a result of funding from the Abbott government.

– with AAP

0:00 Same-sex marriage around the world Share Same-sex marriage around the world