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Kids choose to slime Stewart

Written By komlim puldel on Minggu, 24 Maret 2013 | 23.08

Kristen Stewart accepts the award for favourite movie actress and some slime from Sandra Bullock and Neil Patrick Harris. Picture: John Shearer Source: AP

JOHNNY Depp and Kristen Stewart avoided slime - mostly - while picking up blimp-shaped trophies at the Nickelodeon Kids Choice Awards at the weekend.

The Dark Shadows star won as favourite movie actor at the 26th annual awards extravaganza, while the Twilight leading lady was selected as favourite movie actress and female butt-kicker.

"Dude, I was too much of a coward to accept this," she said embracing the slime slathered on the podium at the University of Southern California's Galen Centre.

Pitbull and Christina Aguilera kicked off the silly show with their song Feel This Moment and were joined by young backup dancers resembling the smooth-headed rapper and blonde diva. At the end of their performance, Aguilera smashed a button, covering Pitbull and the dancers in the show's signature green goo.

That was just the beginning of the celebrity sliming.

In one of his first acts as show host, Transformers star Josh Duhamel dumped the goop on Los Angeles Lakers player Dwight Howard.

"I guess that's what we call a slime dunk!" Duhamel said.

Sandra Bullock and Neil Patrick Harris caught a wave of the green stuff after a magic trick from the How I Met Your Mother co-star went awry.

Dwayne "The Rock" Johnson, who picked up the trophy for male butt-kicker, blasted a sumo-suited Nick Cannon and Duhamel with the goo. The first few rows of the audience were also doused.

Duhamel said a record-breaking 350 million votes had been cast for this year's viewer-voted ceremony, which honours kids' favourites in film, music, sports and TV.

Other winners included Victorious as favourite TV show, Katy Perry as favourite female singer, Adam Sandler as favourite voice from an animated movie for Hotel Transylvania, race car driver Danica Patrick as favourite female athlete and The Hunger Games as favourite movie and book.

"Always be nice to your parents," Sandler told the crowd of screaming kids while accepting his awards. "Always be nice to your teachers."


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Vettel apologises after Webber snub

Sebastian Vettel ignores team orders on his way to winning the Malaysia GP, ahead of Mark Webber and Lewis Hamilton

UPDATE: SEBASTIAN Vettel pulled no punches Sunday in a grovelling apology for unfairly overtaking Red Bull team-mate Mark Webber to win the Malaysian Grand Prix, bluntly admitting: "I f...ed up.''

The frank statement, during a tense press conference featuring both drivers, did little to appease the emotional Webber, who led into the closing stages and had been told by his team that he could cruise to victory with Vettel second.

Instead, Vettel ignored team orders and plunged past his team-mate with a risky overtaking manoeuvre, snatching his 27th grand prix and denying Webber his 10th.

"I cannot say much more than I did a mistake, I'm not proud I did it. If I had the chance to do it again I would do it differently, " Vettel said.

He added: "When I came back I saw the team's reaction and I had a short word with Mark, it hit me quite hard that,  I f...ed up.''


However Vettel, Formula One's youngest ever three-time world champion at 25, stopped short of pledging that he would make amends by handing a victory to Webber if given the chance.

For Webber, who has played second fiddle to Vettel as the 25-year-old German won the last three world championships, his team-mate's behaviour was galling after orders were issued over the team radio.

"The team rang up and said the pressure is off now, you need to look after the tyres until the end, basically don't fight each other. I turned the engine down... Emotions obviously are probably not the best at the moment, " said Webber.

Formula One teams often issue orders to their drivers to desist from competing with each other in order to avoid mishaps once both teammates are well placed.

Red Bull team principal Christian Horner admitted Vettel had taken the situation into his own hands.

"They took it into their own hands, which was uncomfortable for us - we gave them instructions to hold station but Sebastian took it into his own hands to win the race - he wanted to win," Horner told Sky Sports.

"They've raced each other hard before - they're very good drivers. There are points at stake and they both want to win. For the team it's hugely uncomfortable."

Webber added that the situation could now prove difficult for the team in the future with trust now shot to bits between the two drivers.

"I'm a huge sports fan. I think we want to see people give their best until the end. It's extremely unusual to have both cars at the end of a race together,'' Webber said.

"Obviously now is a difficult situation for the future but it's part of Formula One.'' He added:

"We are professionals and we did the job today. But it's not an easy situation for the team and it's always spoken about, always has been and always will be.''

Mercedes' Lewis Hamilton, who finished third, was also contrite after team principal Ross Brawn told a frustrated Nico Rosberg not to overtake his illustrious new stablemate in the closing stages.

"I don't feel spectacular to be here. I think Nico deserved to be where I am now,'' Hamilton said. ``But obviously the team thought that with the position of the championship perhaps it was logical to stay in the positions we were in.

"But I have to say congratulations to Nico because he drove a much smarter, much more controlled race than I did today.''

Vettel now heads the Formula One championship after the first two races, with Webber third, as he bids to become the youngest driver to win four world titles in a row.

Mark Webber not happy in the press conference with teammate Sebastian Vettel.

Red Bull's Sebastian Vettel celebrates his win in the Malaysian Grand Prix.

Red Bull driver Sebastian Vettel of Germany, left, and Mark Webber of Australia race side by side.

Mark Webber stops for a pitstop.


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Voters feel over taxed and ripped off

Australians are increasingly concerned they are over taxed and not receiving value for their dollar in public spending by government, many say fuel price rises are due to the carbon tax. Picture: Thinkstock/ Wavebreakmedia Source: Supplied

AUSTRALIANS are increasingly concerned they are over taxed and not receiving value for their dollar in public spending by government.

In another blow to the Gillard government's ability to sell its message, the annual Per Capita Tax Survey shows almost half of all Australians households believe they have received no compensation from the carbon tax - when around 90 per cent of households have received some sort of recompense.

And the carbon tax is directly blamed by 54 per cent of respondents for higher petrol prices - despite their being no levy on fuel.

The survey found the Coalition's negativity and call for "no more big new taxes" is clearly resonating with the electorate as as the majority of Australian believe the balance of tax and spending is not treating them fairly.

Despite Australia's position as the fifth lowest taxing regime in the OECD, almost 60 per cent of respondents surveyed stated that Australia was a "high-taxing, big government country".

Australians are becoming increasingly concerned about a potential shortfall in their retirement income with 63 per cent complaining their superannuation would not be enough.

Overall the survey shows that most Australians believe they pay too much tax, especially among the highest earners above $150,000, while support for increased spending in health, education, social security, defence and foreign aid have slumped, albeit from high levels.

David Hetherington executive director of Per Capita, a progressive think tank, said Australians want to see a greater level of prudence from the government.

"Households are saving aggressively for aged care and school fees - things that used to be covered by the government and they are disappointed they don't see similar prudence from the Federal government," he said.


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Ellen Express skips footy for beach

Talk show host Ellen DeGeneres takes a walk along Manly Beach in Sydney. Picture: Michael Rozman/Warner Bros Source: Supplied

WEARING a striped shirt and beaming smile, Ellen DeGeneres led Sydney fans on a mad game of "Where's Wally" yesterday as she popped up at Manly Beach but was a no-show to watch Russell Crowe's Rabbitohs at Penrith.

After surprising fans with her impromptu beach promenade, with wife Portia de Rossi and a camera crew in tow, the visiting talk show host had been expected to take up an invitation to see Crowe's beloved South Sydney clash with the Panthers at Centrebet Stadium.

A game source confirmed club officials had made arrangements to host DeGeneres in the Chairman's Lounge, where "the table was set and the meal ordered" but her party failed to arrive. Federal Sports Minister Kate Lundy and NRL boss David Smith were among the waiting VIP guests ready to welcome the star to western Sydney.

They weren't the only locals put out by the US celebrity's whistlestop trip, with Botanic Gardens staff receiving complaints from wedding parties that noise from The Ellen Show taping on Saturday had been so loud it drowned out their vows.

"Every effort was made to help (couples) have a successful wedding but the show went over time and had been scheduled to finish by 1pm," a Botanic Gardens spokeswoman said. "The last thing we wanted was for this to affect anyone's big day."

Meanwhile, her security team used decoy cars to distract from DeGeneres' activities but her Twitter fans took to the social media network to help track Team Ellen as she criss-crossed the city.

If producers were expecting their boss to go unnoticed for a Sunday stroll on a perfect day at the beach, they were mistaken. DeGeneres and de Rossi were mobbed from the minute they stepped from their chauffeur-driven car.

It is understood the TV star and her Aussie partner have been overwhelmed by the scale of DeGeneres' popularity here, while her production team has been caught unprepared for the media following her every move.

The intense interest in the Emmy winner was best illustrated when she tweeted a snapshot of herself beside a Moreton Bay fig, writing: "I never met a tree I didn't like." The innocuous image was then retweeted by more than 10,000 followers in less than five minutes.

The Ellen Express jets to Melbourne this morning with DeGeneres confirming she will meet fans at Birrarung Marr parklands (near Federation Square) on tomorrow.

She will also be guest of honour at a champagne cocktail party at Melbourne's Grand Hyatt hotel, to be hosted by Swisse ambassador and Channel 9's Mornings host Sonia Kruger.

But in a snub likely to upset Victorian fans, an Ellen spokesman confirmed the pair have scrapped plans to visit de Rossi's home town of Geelong.


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Plea for Albo as Gillard in disarray

Prime Minister Julia Gillard welcomed 2Day FM crew Kyle Sandalands and Jackie O to Kirribilli House with kids from the Bear Cottage charity. Picture: Sam Mooy Source: The Daily Telegraph

Source: The Daily Telegraph

SENIOR Gillard ministers pleaded with Anthony Albanese not to resign over his support for Kevin Rudd, fearing the government would fall with the loss of his skills as its leader in parliament.

Key cabinet members and supporters of Prime Minister Julia Gillard last night confirmed they begged Rudd loyalist Mr Albanese to stay in his job - even as colleagues who had also backed the former PM in last week's failed coup resigned en masse.

Mr Rudd was given a rockstar reception at a black tie charity event in Queensland, while Ms Gillard hosted an egg hunt with radio shock jock Kyle Sandilands - a man who has fended off accusations of misogyny - as the Easter Bunny.

Infrastructure Minister and leader of the house Mr Albanese was said to have privately expressed dismay to colleagues at the events of last Thursday, when Mr Rudd declined to stand against Ms Gillard.

Mr Albanese was under pressure to follow the lead of fellow Rudd supporters Chris Bowen, Martin Ferguson and Kim Carr who all resigned from cabinet on Friday claiming it was the honourable thing to do, and the price they paid for backing Mr Rudd.

But fearing that Mr Albanese may also resign, several of the PM's key cabinet backers called the Sydney MP to prevent what was considered a potentially fatal blow to the government.

"We could not afford to lose him," one cabinet minister confirmed yesterday. "I spoke to him and said, 'you can't go'."

Mr Albanese is regarded as instrumental to keeping the minority government in power as a key negotiator with the independents and maintaining stability in the lower house where Labor's hold on power is on a constant knife-edge.

Yesterday he said he would not be resigning. "Why should I?" he said. "There is no doubt that these are big losses ... and you asked me why I was staying on as a minister. I think it's important we have the best team possible going forward."

The Prime Minister has yet to give any clue as to how she will fill the vacuum left in the wake of the aborted spill, which also claimed the scalps of cabinet minister Simon Crean - sacked for sparking Thursday's challenge - and parliamentary secretary Richard Marles, who resigned after publicly supporting Mr Rudd.

Sources last night said it was likely Gillard loyalists to be rewarded in the new ministry would include Environment Minister Tony Burke (NSW), Border Protection Minister Jason Clare (NSW) and Special Minister of State Gary Gray (WA).

Mr Gray - a former Woodside Petroleum executive - is likely to take the Resources and Energy portfolios from Mr Ferguson, while keeping his existing one.

And Jason Clare, who despite being cabinet secretary does not hold a vote in cabinet, is expected to fill one of the other cabinet vacancies.

It is expected that Ms Gillard may be content with reducing the size of the already bloated cabinet from 22 to 21 to minimise changes and resist recriminations being urged by some of her supporters.

Western Sydney MP and Assistant Treasurer David Bradbury is also tipped to be rewarded for his loyalty and elevated further up the ministry.

Ms Gillard is expected to plug other holes with Victorian MP Michael Danby, an outspoken supporter of Israel, Queensland MP Shayne Nuemann and NSW MP Sharon Bird.

Fallout from the failed coup continued with senior MPs now rounding on members of the Gillard camp who have reportedly embarked on a new campaign to intimidate Mr Rudd and hound him out of parliament.

"So they want to lose the seat of Griffith too?" asked one MP. "We will be lucky to keep any seats in Queensland. If he pulled the pin we would have zero.

"They orchestrated a coup to remove him as leader in 2010 and now they want a coup to remove him from parliament. They need to pull their heads in."


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I won't be bullied, warns Windsor

Federal Independent MP Tony Windsor arrives back to his electorate at Tamworth airport, NSW. Picture: Dan Himbrechts Source: The Daily Telegraph

  • "Bullying tends to be counter productive," he says
  • Andrew Wilkie says he is open to no confidence motion
  • Sarah-Jane Oakeshott would like her husband to retire from politics

KEY independent MPs have lashed out at Tony Abbott's plan for a no confidence motion against Julia Gillard, calling it the "height of economic irresponsibility" and warning the Coalition against "bullying".

In a stern message to the Opposition leader, cross-bench MP Rob Oakeshott said he would "strongly caution" the Coalition against bringing forward a debate when parliament resumes for the Budget in May.

Tony Windsor, another NSW independent MP, said he remains sceptical that a vote against the Gillard Government would succeed even after last week's leadership turmoil.

"My guess is that if there was (a vote) tomorrow, it would go down - I would not be supporting it," the long-standing NSW MP said.

The Opposition is planning to bring forward a motion of no confidence when Parliament resumes for the Budget session in May.

An attempt last week to bring on a debate failed to muster enough support in parliament.

Tasmanian cross-bench MP Andrew Wilkie said he was "genuinely open minded" on supporting a motion that could destroy the minority Gillard Government.

If the debate was held this week, Mr Wilkie said he would "go into the chamber, listen to the whole debate and then make a decision".

"I am genuinely open minded, and that is not me dodging the answering the question. I don't have a bias one way, or the other," he said.

The Tasmanian MP said he would seek the views of voters around his electorate over the next several weeks.

"It is not lost on me that is a Labor-leaning electorate. I'm mindful of that - but also mindful of the degree of disappointment with the Government," he said.

Mr Oakeshott said he wanted an explanation on why Mr Abbott could not muster sufficient votes last week to bring on debate.

He hit out at the Coalition's plan to bring forward the motion at the same time Treasurer Wayne Swan is delivering the Government's key economic statement.

"Personally I think it's the height of economic irresponsibility. Wayne Swan doesn't just write (the budget) on the back of an envelope," Mr Oakeshott said.

The independent MP is yet to decide whether he will run again but his wife, Sarah-Jane, has told the Nine Network's 60 Minutes that she would prefer he retire and spend more time with his young family.

Mr Windsor who, along with Mr Oakeshott, delivered power to Ms Gillard - also questioned the Coalition's push to bring forward a no confidence motion when Parliament resumes.

"If I was them, I would not run it in budget week," he said.

Senior Coalition colleagues are expected to visit independent-held electorates over the next month as part of their campaign to push through a no confidence motion against the Government.

But Government Ministers remain confident they can fend off the Coalition "stunt" which would require a simple majority vote in the House of Representatives.

With the Government in turmoil following last week's leadership stoush, Tony Abbott called on the independents to listen to their electorates."The current government and all of the deceptions, the broken promises, the incompetence, the untrustworthiness - all stem from too many backroom, closed-door deals," Mr Abbott told the Ten Network's Bolt Report.

Mr Wilkie, the Tasmanian cross-bench MP, is more open to backing a no confidence motion, even though his electorate has traditionally been Labor-leaning.

Anthony Albanese, the Government's leader of business, remains confident about the ongoing support of the cross-bench."No responsible alternative prime minister could on budget day want the parliament of Australia to be distracted by a no-confidence motion," Mr Albanese said.


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No radiation in Russian tycoon death

Police cordon off roads near the UK home of Russian oligarch Boris Berezovsky, who was found dead in "unclear" circumstances.

The Russian tycoon was reportedly found dead at his London home. Picture: AP/Sang Tan Source: AP

RADIATION experts found no hazardous materials in their search of the property where former Russian oligarch Boris Berezovsky's body was found.

British police are investigating the unexplained death of the self-exiled tycoon who had a bitter falling out with Russian President Vladimir Putin.

Berezovsky, who fled to Britain in the early 2000s, was found dead on Saturday at the property in Ascot, a town 40 kilometers west of London. He was 67, and Thames Valley police say his death is being treated as "unexplained."

Police said on Sunday that officers specially trained in chemical, biological, radiological and nuclear materials have given the scene the "all clear."

"Officers found nothing of concern in the property and we are now progressing the investigation as normal," a statement from police said, adding that the majority of the cordon put in place around the property has now been lifted.

A mathematician-turned-Mercedes dealer, Berezovsky amassed his wealth during Russia's chaotic privatization of state assets in the early 1990s.

Once a member of Russian President Boris Yeltsin's inner circle, Berezovsky fell out with Yeltsin's successor, Putin, and fled Britain to escape fraud charges that he said were politically motivated.

He became a strident and frequent critic of Putin, accusing the leader of ushering in a dictatorship, and accused the security services of organizing the 1999 apartment house bombings in Moscow and two other Russian cities that became a pretext for Russian troops to sweep into Chechnya for the second war there in half a decade.

Putin's spokesman acknowledged on Sunday that the Russian president considered Berezovsky an enemy with clearly stated intentions to fight.

"We know for certain that he spared no expense in support of processes, within Russia and beyond, that could be said to have been directed against Russia and Putin," spokesman Dmitry Peskov said on the independent cable television channel Rain. "He definitely was Putin's opponent, and unfortunately not only his political opponent, but most likely in other dimensions as well."

In recent years, Berezovsky fended off legal attacks that often bore political undertones - and others that bit into his fortune.

Russia repeatedly sought to extradite on Berezovksy on a wide variety of criminal charges, and the tycoon vehemently rejected allegations over the years that he was linked to several deaths, including that of slain journalist Anna Politkovskaya and ex-KGB agent Alexander Litvinenko.

Berezovsky won a libel case in 2010 against a Kremlin-owned broadcaster that aired a show in which it was suggested he was behind the poisoning of Litvinenko, who had fled Russia with Berezovsky's help after accusing officials there of plotting to assassinate political opponents.

Hi son-in-law, Egor Schuppe, said Berezovsky was depressed and had failed to keep in touch with friends and acquaintances, broadcaster Russia Today reported.

The tycoon was involved in a bitter multi-million pound legal battle with fellow tycoon and Chelsea Football Club owner Roman Abramovich last year.

He sought more than $A4.39 billion in damages from Abramovich after accusing his rival of blackmail, breach of trust and breach of contract.

He lost the case and subsequently agreed to pay Abramovich $51.23 million in legal costs.

Berezovsky also ran up $365,898 in costs in a legal battle with his former partner, Elena Gorbunova, with whom he had two children.

Berezovsky's colourful past is likely to prompt intense speculation about his death - he was paranoid about plots against his life, and in 1995 he narrowly escaped an assassination attempt that decapitated his driver.

His lawyer told Russian state television that he had been informed by contacts in London that Berezovsky had killed himself.

"Berezovsky has been in a terrible state as of late. He was in debt. He felt destroyed,'' said Dobrovinsky. "He was forced to sell his paintings and other things.''

However, the oligarch's friend Demyan Kudryavtsev firmly denied that Berezovsky had killed himself.

"No! This is not so!'' he was quoted as saying by the Prime news agency in Russia.

"Nobody knows this. There are no external signs of a suicide. There are no signs that he injected himself or swallowed any pills. No one knows why his heart stopped.''

Born January 23, 1946, in Moscow, Berezovsky trained in forestry and worked as an academic for nearly two decades before becoming one of the super-rich oligarchs who dominated Russia in the 1990s.


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We miss our brave brother

Steve and Sandy Matthews of Spring Bluff, near Murphy's Creek, who died after being swept away in floodwaters. Source: Supplied Source: Supplied

Sam Matthews (right) with sisters Sarah Norman (left), Victoria Matthews and brother Dan. Picture: Mark Calleja Source: The Courier-Mail

  • Sam Matthews awarded posthumous Bravery Medal
  • The 20-year-old saved sister in the 2011 Queensland Floods
  • He died in a freak fire six months later

HE knew his mum and dad were dead but he kept going to save his little sister.

Sam Matthews couldn't help his parents Steve and Sandy, who were swept to their deaths in the Queensland 2011 floods, but his actions ensured his then-15-year-old sister Victoria survived.

Sam, who died in a freak fire six months later, is today being recognised for his heroic actions with a posthumous Bravery Medal from Governor-General Quentin Bryce.

His oldest sister Sarah Norman said the 20-year-old's actions during the Lockyer Valley floods had been "extraordinary" in the circumstances.

"(News of the award) made me kind of sit down and get a bit teary," she said.

"Just that he's being recognised on such a large scale for his actions was a bit of a surprise but he deserves it.

"Sam was so humble and it's just a shame that he couldn't be here to receive it himself so that he could understand that what he did was so fantastic."

When an "inland tsunami" smashed into their Spring Bluff home on January 10, Sam pushed Victoria up into the roof cavity - as water raged around them - before going back to help his parents.

But when the water surged, a wall collapsed and a lounge blocked his way, he could not reach them.

"When I first saw the house I thought they were all dead," Ms Norman said.

"To see him I was comforted to know that he and Victoria were OK but when he signalled that Mum and Dad were in the water I immediately knew that they were dead, so he too would have known that at that point.

"But he looked after Victoria. He was a wreck, we were all a wreck, but he did what he could."

Sam Matthews after the flood Source:

When the water slightly subsided Sam climbed out of the ceiling and signalled to his sister Sarah, who was on higher ground.

He then crossed the swollen creek and secured a snatch-trap to allow others to cross before setting off on foot to find his parents.

The bodies of Steve, 56, and Sandy, 46, were later found near each other, about 2km from their home.

Ms Norman, 28, said her brother had just started to recover from those traumatic events when he was killed in a blaze at Murphys Creek, days shy of his 21st birthday.

"He had just gotten to a point where he was starting to look upwards a bit," she said.

"We'd had a lot of really good talks after the floods and moved through a lot of things.

"I'm glad he got to that point at least but it was sad that after doing so well he has died."

A week before his death Sam told News Limited that he had bought a block of land and planned to build there.

"Every day has its struggles," he said.

"I was thrown in the deep end with buying (the land).

"I don't know if I was ready for it but you just have to be ready for it. It's a big responsibility I guess."

Sam Matthews with father Steve (left) and brother Dan (right). Photo: Supplied. Source: Supplied

Ms Norman said she was "gutted" by Sam's shock death.

"With mum and dad it was hugely sad but you kind of had this sense of reason - we thought at least they were together," she said.

"But with Sam there was just nothing. He died in a fire in a paddock. When we went to the property (where he died) that day I was totally empty. I just sat there in the car. I couldn't move. I didn't know how to react. There was no emotion to go with how I felt. I couldn't comprehend.

"It was our lowest. We went to all of these low places (after the flood) and didn't think we could go any lower - we just didn't expect it."

Ms Norman, her siblings - Victoria, now 18, and Dan Matthews, 30 - and their families are still struggling to move on from their unimaginable grief.

"It's seriously changed all of our lives forever. We're never going to go back to a stage where we can feel like we're living a life close to what we had previously," she said.

"Post floods and post Sam's death we keep moving but everything in our lives has changed and it's nice to have some acknowledgement of things that happened at that time because it had such a big impact on our lives.

"So it's nice that Sam's being recognised, even after all of this time, because what he did was so big and if he were still alive (the events of January 10) would still be affecting his life."

Sarah Norman with husband Jethro and children (from left) Israel, Eleanor and Vera, at their Toowoomba home. Photo: Megan Slade. Source: The Courier-Mail

Today The Australian Bravery Decorations Council is awarding one Star of Courage, 19 Bravery Medals, 50 Commendations for Brave Conduct and 15 Group Bravery Citations.

Many nominations considered by the council were for individual who demonstrated courage and determination in the face of one of the worst floods in Australia's history.

Ms Bryce said national bravery awards recognised the heroic actions of those who put the safety and lives of others before their own.

"We are privileged to have such role models in our society, and it is an honour to be able to recognise their acts of selfless bravery and thank them publicly for their brave actions," she said.

Follow @itsKShort or email kristin.shorten@news.com.au


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