T: What was going through your mind when you were standing on stage as they announced you as the winner? J: I was hoping for the best, all three of us who made it into the top three all were worthy of the title, so if it did go any other way I had made my peace with that, but at the same time it is nerve-wracking and you do work hard for it and there was a bit of a competition, so I am glad it went my way. J: I guess it started last year while doing a lot of advocacy work for marriage equality, especially in Western Australia, talking at rallies, fundraising and doing pop-up restaurants with all the money raised going towards marriage equality. The other part of the journey for me was when I released a cookbook called The Gay Chef, all of its proceeds went to Minus 18 and headspace charities and the book itself talks about mental health problems of LGBTI youth and how we can raise awareness. So when they do go through something hard, they now have these friends available in the group chats so they can help each other.
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The country has grown increasingly secular, and in one recent poll a majority said religion did more harm than good. So in the weeks since an evangelical Christian rugby star was fired over homophobic statements, Australians have been arguing at home, online and over the airwaves about freedom of religion, freedom of speech, political correctness and gay rights. Folau later sued the organization that governs rugby in Australia, and on Friday a mediation hearing ended without an agreement, meaning the case is now headed to court. If there is one way to drag Australians, who pride themselves on their comfortable, easygoing nature, into talking about divisive social issues, it is for those issues to intrude onto the sports field.
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Rugby player Israel Folau has drawn anger for linking Australia's bushfire crisis to the nation's same-sex marriage and abortion laws. Folau, who was sacked by Australia in May for making anti-gay remarks on social media, described the fires as a "little taste of God's judgement". Prime Minister Scott Morrison condemned Folau's remarks as "appallingly insensitive". Folau, who is Christian, gave a sermon in his Sydney church on Sunday in which he said Australia's decision to pass abortion and same-sex marriage laws had gone against "God's word", adding the nation needed to "repent". You think it's a coincidence or not?