In the late 1990s, I had a chance to work with a young and promising Australian journalist named Peter D’Anastasio.
He was a former journalist for the Sydney Morning Herald and then a columnist for the Australian newspaper, The Age.
D’Ascola was an interesting guy.
He had a soft spot for Australia’s far right.
He grew up in the suburb of Goulburn in Queensland, where his mother was a staunch Catholic.
He went to the same Catholic school as his father, and his family had a good relationship with the Catholic church.
He attended Catholic High School in Brisbane, and was a regular at a Catholic school that I attended in the 1990s.
He would often leave the school, go to his friends’ homes in nearby towns, and hang out with them.
He’d do these things to people who didn’t know him, or at least weren’t aware of them.
The story that he told, and the stories that he and his colleagues told, became something of a legend among young journalists in Australia.
In his late 20s, D’Angelo got a job as a news reporter for a local ABC television station in the city of Sydney.
He soon got a reputation for his sharp reporting.
Della, as he was known to his colleagues, would call him the “spitfire.”
He would occasionally refer to him by his nickname: the “chicken of the litter.”
Della was one of those young journalists who had no idea what they were doing when they covered the global financial crisis.
It was a great shock to all of us, as if this was the last day of school.
It’s the kind of thing that’s hard to imagine a kid doing.
The global financial crash, as we all know, was the most significant event in modern Australian history.
And it was the worst economic crisis since the Great Depression.
It brought about a major economic crisis for Australia.
And for many Australians, it was a defining moment in the country’s history.
The world was turning.
There was a global recession, a massive financial crisis, and a global war that would end in the defeat of Adolf Hitler and his Nazi Germany.
It would also be the first major global conflict in Australia’s history, which would have a lasting impact on the national psyche.
The World War II was the start of a new era.
It ushered in the Cold War and the Korean War.
It also brought the arrival of the first transatlantic flights, the first international flights from Australia to the United States, and of course, the creation of the ABC.
It wasn’t until the mid-1990s that the ABC began to change, and its new format began to take hold.
In the early 2000s, the ABC became the world’s largest network, with a worldwide reach of more than 150 million households.
But it wasn’t always a happy place for young journalists.
Dalla had the reputation for being confrontational.
He often used a profanity-laced style that made people uncomfortable.
And he was extremely critical of other journalists.
He felt that they were the enemy.
I remember when he went to a news conference after the devastating earthquakes in India, and he took the microphone and he said: “This isn’t about the earthquake.
This is about the fact that we’re the enemy.”
He said things like, “You can’t be objective in this business.”
Dalla would often take a dig at other journalists by calling them “cowards.”
At the end of the day, he was always the person who would be most hurt by anything he said.
But he had a way of making people think he was tough.
I was in a job interview with Dalla at the time, and I went up to him and I said, “I’m a journalist, and you’re an angry journalist.”
He replied, “That’s how I feel about you.”
I had an epiphany, because I was sitting there with a group of reporters in front of me and I was saying to myself, “Wait a minute.
You are an angry person.
That’s how you feel.”
And I realized that there was this whole group of young people who felt this way about me.
And I think that they probably thought I was very angry, too.
Dilla was a polarizing figure.
He made a name for himself in a period when there were a lot of people who were very, very critical of the government and a lot who were really supportive of Australia.
Dolla, Dalla and the other young journalists had all come from the far right in Australia, and they all wanted to be involved in this kind of drama.
But Dalla was also very well-spoken, very witty, and very passionate about the media.
He said he was in it to get out of the way.
Dala had a very hard job.
He wanted to make the network better, but he