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Archive for May, 2019

Liddell operator AGL appoints its chief financial officer to replace Andy Vesey

MAJOR company AGL has surprised the market by announcing the immediate departure of its American managing director and chief executive, Andy Vesey, to be replaced in the interim by the company’s chief financial officer, Brett Redman.


Mr Vesey had been a vocal advocate of the need to transition from coal to renewable power and had stood up to the federal government over energy policy in the wake of his company’s decision to announce the closure of the ageing Liddell power station near Muswellbrook by2023.

RELATED READING: Why Liddell is such a lightning rod for power controversy

AGL also owns the nearby and newer Bayswater power station in a suite of power industry assets.

In a statement on Friday morning, AGL chairman said it was a time of considerable uncertainty in the power sector.

There had been speculation Mr Vesey would quit earlier this month after the company released its annual results, but the company had denied any changes at the top.

Today, Mr Hunt said:“Succession planning for the managing director and CEO is a matter of key importance to the AGL board at all times.

“Over recent months, we have increased our focus on the development of internal candidates and on maintaining an active view of potential external candidates.

“As a result, a domestic and international search process including strong internal candidates is well progressed, and the board has decided to take that process to the next step.That search will now enter a final phase to enable us to complete an appointment.”

AGL said Mr Vesey would step down from the board immediately but stay on as an advisor until the end of the year.

It was unclear why Mr Vesey was standing down before the search for a successor had been completed.

In his time with AGL, Mr Vesey was a high-profile CEO largely because the energy policy that AGL was running tended to clash with that of the federal government.

The government wanted Liddell kept running because of fears the east coast would run short of energy without it but Mr Vesey was adamant AGL’s post-Liddell plan –a mixture of renewables, demand management and an upgrade to Bayswater –would fill any shortfall.

Not all were not so convinced, with Tomago Aluminium’s Matt Howell a vocal critic, saying he feared for the future of n heavy industry without reliable baseload electricity, which he argued could only come –with the technology at hand –from fossil fuels.

AGL also refused to consider an unsolicited $250 million offerto buy Liddell from rival power company Alinta.

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The Canberra Situation: what regional China is saying

Fairfax Media’s vast n Community Media network of regional, rural and suburban newspapers and websites servestownsin every state and territory.


Some of these communities are grappling with high youth unemployment. Others are confronting alarming suicide rates. Lots need better infrastructure and access to services. Many are beset by the worst drought in decades.

Today, as ns contemplate the self-destruction of the Coalition Government anda seventh change of prime minister in a decade, we’re asking the man and woman in the street for their unvarnished view of this week’s events in Canberra.

Or the “madness”, as Malcolm Turnbull described it on Thursday.

NSWDrought relief, improving the National Disability Insurance Scheme and generally making a better place –voters around Newcastle have no shortage of ideas on how government MPs could be spending their time rather than plottingleadership coups.Younger voters in particular are disillusioned with the constant instability.Several people approached by theHeralddeclined to comment because they said they toodisillusionedtocomment.

At midday onThursday, Albury’s Dean Street was bustling, with many on their lunch break turning their thoughts to the ‘chaos’ happening 200 plus kilometres away, in the country’s most powerful building.If Peter Dutton becomes Prime Minister someBorder voters are considering breaking their long-held Liberal ties, while others are contemplating moving back overseas –but on both sides of the political divide the men and women on the street are simply sick of revolving door politics.

Susan Ballinger was spotted taking part in a protest on Friday. Protesters were advocating for refugees in Manus Island, calling on Gilmore constituents to sign the petition to process refugees on ‘s mainland.

Berry resident Susan Ballinger declared the situation in Canberra appalling when interviewed in Nowra on Friday morning.

“Well I think it’s an absolute disgrace,” she toldThe South Coast Register.

“I’m appalled at the self-interest, the bigotry, the total lack of concern for the public good – there doesn’t seem to be any interest anymore. It’s all about their own egos.Well, I prefer Malcolm Turnbull stayed, but if not, Julie Bishop.She’s calm, she’s a ‘small l’ liberal, so she has moderate views. She’s been a reasonably effective foreign minister, and she’s a woman.”

Eurobodalla resident and former Liberal MPJohn Haslem has spoken out on the leadership “mess” in Canberra, declaring it’s “no good for the party or .”

Bega’s Randolph Parlau in Bega on Friday. Picture: Alasdair McDonald

Meanwhile,Begaman Randolph Parlousaid politicians pushing for the top job via a spill are chasing more than the half a million dollars per year salary received by a Prime Minister.

“They all want a piece of the Prime Minister’s pension pie,” Mr Parlau said.

“The tax payers pay for this until they die.That’s why they do it.

“I saw that happening years ago when they all started doing this.”

Kerryann George in her Dubbo store, where she followed updates about the leadership contest. Photo: FAYE WHEELER

A business owner at Dubbo has called for an end to political infighting in the wake of the latest contest for the nation’s top job.A concerned Kerryann George on Tuesday called for “common sense”, “respect” and “stability in our political system”.She found too few signs of those elements as the Liberal Partydecided the future of leader and Prime Minister Malcolm Turnbullearlier that day.

Battling the drought is of greater importance to people in regional areas than “party bickering” in federal politics, declaredDubbo Chamber of Commerce president Matt Wright.“I think in regional areas at the moment, there’s such a massive focus on the current drought conditions that that’s taking a little bit of precedence over potential party bickering on a national political level,” Mr Wright said.

Irene Relf with her father Clem Wisemantel on Manning Street in Taree. Photo Anne Keen

“It’s bloody stupid.”

That’s how Taree residents, Clem Wisemantel and his daughter, Irene Relf feel about the leadership spill.“It’s making history,” Clem said. “We’ve not had a PM for a full term since John Howard.”Both Clem and Irene are waiting to see who the next leader of the country will be, with the Liberal Party leadership in question. “There is no interest in looking after the country anymore, it’s all become self-centred,” Irene commented.

Sabine Lister has been on the road with her husbandforthe past 15 yearsproviding assistance to ’s homeless wherever their motor homesets down.

Currently house sitting in town,theLithgow Mercuryinterrupted Sabine’s morning coffee onMain Street to talkpolitics.

She said ’s representativesneed to“grow up”.

“They’re acting worse than kindergarten kids, they should do the job they were voted in to do.We’re sick of all the testosterone flying around,” she said.

For Tamworth’s Matt Chessell, the situation in Canberra is incredibly disappointing.Come election time, Mr Chessell said he couldn’t “see how people would forget this”, but wouldn’t be surprised if people “lose focus on what their vote is worth in an election”.He also raised concerns about how it looked from an international perspective.

GLOBAL IMPACT: Matt Chessell says the political upheaval makes look bad on a world stage. Photo: Gareth Gardner

Fairfield’s Emmanuel Kondok is working hardto foster peace-building skillsamongn South Sudanese youth.He reckons our politicians need to learn the same.

“What has happened in thepast week in Canberra is a big mess,” he toldFairfield City Champion.

“The Liberal party fighting over each other, it is not showing good leadership to the n people.”

The president of the Southern Sudanese Community NSW said the appointment ofScott Morrison​ as ’s 30thPrime Minister is unlikely to change things.

“They are all the same;Scott Morrision, Malcolm Turnbull and Peter Dutton…there is no difference,” he said.

“The difference between what is happening in Canberra and overseas like southern Sudan, if the leader needs to be changed it happens by force. In n society, it is a war of words.”

Meanwhile, the saga of this week’s spill has dented business confidence, Orange-based Western NSW Business Chamber regional managerVicki Seccombe says.

“Business needs to understand where they’re going,” she told theLithgow Mercury.

Former Orange City Council candidate Joel Everett said he usually voted Labor and thought the week’s events would help pave the way for a Shorten victory at the next federal poll.But the small comfort did not affect his attitude to the behaviour.

“That shouldn’t be happening, it’s embarrassing whichever side you stand on, to have leaders of your country only thinking about themselves,” he said.

He said politicians needed to remember they were in parliament to represent the n people and the victorious leader after an election should be allowed to contest the next.

“It’s changedpeople’s attitude to the major parties because it’s happening on both sides –people are finding it very difficult to make a choice,” he said.

Bob Triming, Bathurst.

After Friday’s leadership change, Bathurst’sBob Triming has said the choice of Scott Morrison as the 30thPrime Minister of was the “best outcome” given the options, but it never should have come to that.

“I thought it was wrong to continue it when the first leadership spill was overturned and won by Turnbull, then they go back and have another bite of the cherry,” he said.While he would have preferred to see Bishop succeed, stating she was the“best Foreign Affairs Minister we’ve ever had”, Mr Triming felt Morrison was the better choice over Dutton.“If Dutton was there and elected Prime Minister he would still have the issue of his validity to be in parliament over his head,” he said.

A Riverina resident has slammed the whole saga as a debacle that’s been unfair on the whole country.

Joan Dartnell (left) with her Aunty Rita on Friday. Mrs Dartnell isn’t too impressed with the leadership spill.

“Just get on with the job,” she said.“People vote for people to run the country and this goes on.I think it’s disgraceful to be honest.”

On the other side of the discussion is Lake Cathie resident Kerry Newman, whobelieves Scott Morrison will carry out his new job as Prime Minister of well –even though he would’ve preferred to see Julie Bishop in the top job.

“He’s proven to have a positivetrack record in all the portfolios he’s had up to now,” he said.

“He (Scott Morrison) played it by the book and wasn’t part of the coup,” he said.

NORTHERN TERRITORYSelf confessed Katherine stirrer, Bruce Francois, a former long-time pharmacist, is disgusted by events in Canberra.

Katherine resident Bruce Francois.

“We seem to be a long way from them, and they seem to be a long way from us,” Mr Francois said.

“By that I mean, they don’t really represent the people who elected them.

“We have a lot of issues bubbling away here which gets lost in their squabbling doesn’t it.

QUEENSLANDAlong with seemingly everyone else in the country, people in Mount Isa are bemused by the goings on in Canberra.Ahead of the partyroom vote that electedScott Morrison as prime minister, the North West Startook to the streets of Mount Isa to ask the local community what they thought of it all and their opinion on who should run our country.

In sunny Queensland, some Redlanders were not quite sure what exactly was happening in Canberra, with others dismayed at the antics ofelected representatives.“They are kindy kids,” one man toldRedland City Bulletin. “They are meant to represent us. They are elected by the people for the people, like Caesar said. They (only)want to keep their $180,000 per year and free car.”

JIMBOOMBA: Mum Natasha Swatton with Denwarah, 14, Isabella, 10, Contessa, 9, and Hunter, 7. “This Peter Dutton … I don’t know much about him. They say he’s not for immigration,” Ms Swatton said. Photo: Lisa Simmons

Shoppers on the streets of Jimboomba were more concerned with the daily shop and getting the kids home from school than a Liberal leadership challenge and who might be the next Prime Minister of .

SOUTH AUSTRALIAJohn Phillips has given his thoughts regarding the Liberal leadership spill, slamming the federal government for “just looking after their own egos and pay packets”.

John Phillips gave his thoughts about the Liberal leadership spill at the Port Augusta Senior Citizens Club.

The Port Augusta manbelieves Mr Morrison’s reign as PM will be short-lived.

“We’ll be saying hello to a Labor government in a couple months,” Mr Phillips said. “Unless they (Liberals) pull off some last minute stunts that fool the public into voting for them.”

But for now, voters feel betrayed as this week’scircus results in a seventh change of Prime Minister in a decade.

Mr Phillips admitted that his vote feels worthless, declaring “they’re not governing for us, they’re governing for their own ends.”

Andrew ‘Cosi’ Costello has joked he would run for Prime Minister next, given the current political climate.

Murray Bridge-born television personality Andrew ‘Cosi’ Costello joked he would run for Prime Minster, given the current political climate.

“It seems like the job is up for the taking for anyone, so I think I might throw my hat in the ring next week,” Mr Costello laughed.

“Everyone else has had a go now so maybe it could be my turn next.”

Port Lincoln business owner Tanya Bieniasz says she was not surprised by the infighting from the Liberal party but hoped they would focus on issues that many ns cared about.

“I understand why others put their hand up, because they obviously don’t believe in his policies,” Mrs Bieniasz told the Port Lincoln Times.

“I believe you vote for a party, not a prime minister.”

Mrs Bieniasz said her main concerns for the country were the rising cost of living, electricity prices, and the drought.

She said the infightingwas interesting so close to an election.

Mrs Bieniasz said she felt insulated from federal politics.

“Every government is bad for small business.”

TASMANIAFormer Tasmanian premier and member for Braddon, Ray Groom, has declared that the political class of today has separated itself from the people.

Watching theleadership spill unfoldfrom his Hobart home on Friday afternoon, the 73-year-old said he was happy with the end result and confident the Liberal party would win an election.

“I am pleased for Scott Morrison and forJosh Frydenberg,” he said.

“I think they will make a good team.But to be honestI felt very sad when Kevin Rudd lost his position,even though I am a Liberal and former Liberalleader.And again when Tony Abbott lost his position, it disappointed me quite deeply.

“With this more so because Malcolm Turnbull didn’t have the chance to finish his term.Unless there is a serious matter, I believe a Prime Minister should be able to do what they were elected to do.”

The general feel on the streets of Launceston seems to be a simple one: enough is enough.

Cameron North, 27, summed it up as “just a bit laughable” but having a detrimental impact to ’s international reputation.

“I think the rest of the world is laughing at us at the moment, and rightfully so,” he toldThe Examiner.

”There is a lot of infighting, which means there is no point in a Prime Minister if they can’t work together. It is just hard to keep up with it all, because it changes every day. What happened to a stable government?”

On the other side of the debate though, was Merv Whybrow.

“The government today are doing their job as they should,” he said.

“I think the biggest problem is Tony Abbott. They need to just get rid of him. Allhe has done is criticise the government, he hasn’t been supportive of anyone or anything.”

Take a look at even more opinions from the streets of Tasmania here.

Voters in theBraddon electoratehave said they are“completely unimpressed” with the unfolding leadership challenge.Ahead of the vote outcomeThe Advocateasked the public what they think will happen inside today’s party room meeting.

Self-professed swingingBurnievoter Daniel Mcauley said he hoped Julie Bishop would take the leadership from Malcolm Turnbull.He described the leadership challenge as a “complete disaster”.

Jani Perry says people more like Jacqui Lambie should lead the country, while Daniel Mcauley says n politicians have been acting like school children.

VICTORIAIn Warrnambool, for Damian Chisholm the prospect of having its seventh Prime Minister in a decade is a bit of a joke.

“We elect a Prime Minister and then they have all their infighting and shuffle him out and (it’s) next one please,” he said.

Mr Chisholm said if Malcolm Turnbull was rolled then Julie Bishop would be the best alternative.

“(It’s) very embarrassing,” he said. Here’s more from the streets of the ‘Bool.

Infuriated by Liberal in-fighting over the office of Prime Minister, Eaglehawk woman Tara McGrath headed to the local store and bought a sheet of poster paper.On it, she wrote two simple words and two symbols in bold, capitalised font: #ELECTION NOW! For the next hour, she sat outside Bendigo Town Hall and sparked conversations with passers-by.

Eaglehawk resident Tara McGrath makes her thoughts on the in-fighting over the office of Prime Minister known.

Amidst all the confusion from Canberra, theBendigo Advertiserasked the public what they thought about the state of affairs inn politics.The general consensus is politicians are too focused on their own success and have lost sight of what really matters, their constituents. Some people are tired of the country’s Liberal leadership while others hope to see ’s first women in the top job.

The voice of the people. Bendigonians discuss the state of n politics.

The Wimmera Mail-Timescaught up with Horsham’s Jai Harrison as he and his partner Hannah took their dog for a walk through their hometown on Friday morning.

Both are frustrated with the revolving door of Prime Ministers in , and want to see stability in Canberra and a person the nation can trust in the top job.They are not sure who would make the best Prime Minister, but want the chaos sorted out quickly. Mr Harrison said it was ridiculous that the country could see its seventh PM in 10 years if Malcolm Turnbull is ousted from the role.

WESTERN AUSTRALIAIn Margaret Riverthe community is, to put it mildly, frustrated.

“The problem with trying to talk to these pollies is that they are way too self absorbed to actually listen to their people,” said Cowaramup resident Deanne Haddow, who was glued to the radio on Friday morning.

Katrina Lombardo, Deanne Haddow and Barbara Maidment told the Margaret River Mail why they are disappointed in the n leadership “madness” this week.

Margaret River resident Katrina Lombardo echoed Ms Haddow’s frustrations.

“I would like them to do their jobs and be accountable. I would like all of them to show leadership qualities in their field and portfolios,” Ms Lombardo said.

“I would like them to be understanding of every perspective not just their own and the higher socioeconomic members of our society as they seem incredibly blinkered.

Foreignminister Julie Bishop would be the top choice for prime minister if there was a change of leadership for the government, according to Boyup Brook, WA, cattle producer Neil Derrick.

“Mr Turnbull was a good leader, so hopefully they can get their act together, but if there is a change she would be the way to go,” Mr Derrick said.

Boyup Brook, WA, cattle producer Neil Derrick. Picture: Courtney Walsh, Farm Weekly

Mr Derrick said people had become disenchanted with politics due to the “constant change of leadership (seven prime ministers in 10 years) and the dual citizenship saga”.

He said “it has to change or the country is going to go backwards”.

“We vote a government in with a prime minister and we should have the right to say who stays and goes,” Mr Derrick said.

“Julie Bishop would be the one to vote for – she would pull in a lot of votes that the others wouldn’t.”

He said it was “disappointing” to see the treasurer Scott Morrison putting up his hand for the top job when the other day he was supporting Mr Turnbull.

Mr Derrick said it was time the country started looking at becoming a republic because the “system is not working now – what else have we got?”

Mandurah man Brenden Rickihana joined the national conversation over the Liberal leadership spill on Friday morning.

While he isn’t eligible to vote because he’s aNew Zealand citizen, Mr Rickihanasaid his opinion mattered because he has children and grandchildren who have been born and raised in .

‘Madness’ in Canberra: what regional is sayinghttps://nnimgt-a.akamaihd杭州龙凤/transform/v1/crop/frm/GGnMDP6H6ep7kM2Dx35kRi/af190c84-b3e8-422f-91c8-702bce26b430.jpg/r5_0_2394_1350_w1200_h678_fmax.jpgMalcolm Turnbull’s called it “madness”. Here’s what regular ns have to say.news, national, 2018-08-24T17:30:00+10:00https://players.brightcove杭州龙凤/3879528182001/default_default/index.html?videoId=5826156393001https://players.brightcove杭州龙凤/3879528182001/default_default/index.html?videoId=5826156393001He labelled the current political climate in as “dire” and said he was shocked by the party’s decision to shake-up their leadership.


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Linking up with work experience

Damon has always excelled on the footy field but after finishing school he wasn’t quite ready to gain employment.


SPRINGBOARD TO EMPLOYMENT: Job Centre helped Damon undertake two weeks of work experience at Coles Wallsend.

The transition from school to employment is often quite difficult but with the assistance of Job Centre and the NDIS, Damon is proud to have completed his first year in the workforce!

Job Centre Choice and Control is a registered provider for the School Leavers Employment Supports (SLES) program which offers eligible school leavers like Damon, the chance to gain the fundamental skills that are needed to successfully gain employment.

GREAT PARTNERSHIP: Coles created a role for Damon enabling him to learn on-the-job skills and gain well-needed workplace experience.

Offered as part of the NDIS Finding and Keeping a Job registration group, SLES focuses on supporting year 12 school leavers who are eligible NDIS participants to gain the skills required to transition into employment.

As part of his skills training, Damon undertook two weeks of work experience at Coles Wallsend and enjoyed it so much that he sought the help JCA’s Disability Employment Service (DES) to enter the next phase of his journey towards employment.

Then, excelling in his placement, Coles created a role for Damon enabling him to learn on the job skills and gain well needed workplace experience.

With the support of both Job Centre and Coles, we are proud to say that Damon has now been employed for almost 12 months.

National skills week highlights the opportunities available through ’s vocational education and training sector, the NDIS and employment services, and how successful they can be in combination with each other.

Not only has it been a successful year for Damon in the workplace, Damon is a budding forward pocket for the Cardiff Hawks AFL side and was named captain of the NSW AFL side that competed in the Inclusion Cup at Launceston earlier this year.

If you have an NDIS plan, are seeking employment assistance or have an opportunity for young person to gain workplace skills, give Job Centre a call on 4910 0608 or visit www.jobcentreaustralia杭州夜生活m.au.

Job Centre is a not for profit, community based organisation funded by theDepartment of Social Services.

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Inglis would make a good coach: Seibold

Anthony Seibold doesn’t think Greg Inglis will be joining the coaching merry-go-round soon.


But as far as taking a clipboard to show the kids a thing or two, the South Sydney coach believes his skipper has some promise once his career is over.

And Seibold would know, having put Inglis to work in the coach’s box while he recovered from a broken hand for the past two months.

“We had him doing a specific role there. He was looking at the opposition attacking playmakers. We had him looking at our back five as well,” Seibold said on Friday.

“Greg’s like having another coach. Halftime he got around to some of the guys, particularly in the positions that he’s very experienced in at fullback and the outside backs.”

While Seibold was certainly impressed with Inglis’ input, he doubted the Kangaroos star would enjoy the current circus that is the world of being a first grade coach.

“I think he’d be great as a positional coach. I’m not sure whether Greggy would like to dig through all the amount of video though. Probably doesn’t have the patience for that,” he said.

Instead Seibold will have to make do with Inglis’ contributions on the field, where he will add some major spark for a side that has lost back-to-back games for the first time since March.

Fullback Alex Johnston (hamstring) and winger Campbell Graham (wrist) also return, but it’s the addition of Inglis that will ensure the Rabbitohs bounce back into form against Canberra.

“He’s hit the ground running this week at training and we’re looking forward to welcoming back our captain. He’s been out for six or seven games now,” Seibold said.

“To have him back on the park is a big in for us.”

With the Rabbitohs third but equal on points with ladder leaders Melbourne and second-placed Sydney Roosters, a win over the Raiders keeps them in the hunt for the minor premiership.

But a loss would leave them vulnerable to losing their spot in the top four heading into the final game of the regular season next week.

Seibold also confirmed utility Braidon Burns has been ruled out with a glute injury and replaced by Tyrell Fuimaono on the bench.


* The Raiders had won eight of 10 against the Rabbitohs at GIO Stadium between 1990-2008 but have lost the past three in the match-up.

* Since 2011, the team winning in all 10 matches between these two teams has scored at least 30 points.

* Greg Inglis’ 18 tries from 18 games against the Raiders is his most against any club.

* A win for Ricky Stuart would give him 16 wins against the Rabbitohs – his equal most wins against any opponent.

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Jim Parsons thanks Big Bang fans and crew

Jim Parsons has thanked fans, cast and crew of The Big Bang Theory ahead of its final season.The Big Bang Theory star Jim Parsons has expressed “intense gratitude” for the show’s fans, its crew and his castmates on the heels of news that the upcoming 12th season will be the last for the top-rated CBS comedy series.


Parsons posted an Instagram photo on Thursday of himself and the show’s core cast members – Kaley Cuoco, Johnny Galecki, Kunal Nayyar, Mayim Bialik, Melissa Rauch – as they began work on Wednesday on the last of the Warner Bros. Television show’s 24 episodes.

“It is hard (nearly impossible, actually) to really accept that this is a picture of the first of the final 24 episodes we will shoot for The Big Bang Theory,” wrote Parsons, who has won four Emmy Awards for his role.

Parsons’ desire to end his run on the show after this season was a big factor in the decision by CBS and Warner Bros. TV to call it a wrap next spring.

“I feel such intense gratitude for our devoted viewers who are the ACTUAL reason we have been graced with the opportunity to explore these characters for 12 years of our lives,” Parsons wrote.

“[The crew] are in many ways the real steady heartbeat that keeps this body of work alive and breathing while we, like flailing arms and legs, act like jackasses and fools in attempt to make someone laugh.

“The writers are the ones coming up with organic, entertaining ways to keep the life of this show going which is a task much, much more challenging than anyone other than them will ever know or understand.”

Parsons also thanked all the actors who have appeared on the show, for being “my playmates that I have fallen in love with and who have become part of my life on set and off.”

“We look into each other’s eyes and say these words and end up creating this weird, other reality that has enriched my life more than I will fully ever understand,” he wrote.

“I will miss all of you and all of this more than I can say and more than I can know at this time.”

Parsons has been branching out beyond Big Bang in recent years with movie roles, most recently in the indie A Kid Like Jake opposite Claire Danes, and Broadway productions including The Boys in the Band, An Act of God, Harvey, and The Normal Heart.

He also co-starred in HBO’s 2014 adaptation of Normal Heart, for which he earned an Emmy nomination.

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