(Original Caption) Two years ago, Jann Wenner, 24, couldn't make enough money freelancing rock' n' roll articles, so he followed the "path of least resistance" and started his own publication, the biweekly tabloid, Rolling Stone, a copy of which he displays at his office recently. He now finds he has little time to devote to writing because of his duties as editor, publisher and chief stockholder of a $2 million a year publishing business.

A group of Indigenous dialysis patients who have been sewing skirts for remote community women during their treatments have completed their 1,000th garment. Mary Nellie is more than 400km from home and is among the dozen women who participated to sewing the 1,000th skirt. She is staying in Broome for dialysis treatment, far from friends and family in Fitzroy Crossing.
Access to clothing can be a struggle in remote areas, with less choice for plus-size women. The Bigirl Skirts founders created a simple design, using cotton fabric with two double-stitched pockets to hold the basics. The skirts are sent to Kimberley communities and sold for $10. Four Broome women started the Bigirl Skirts project in 2012 after observing a demand for skirts for plus-size women in remote communities.
Co-founder Solange Rousset said their 1,000th skirt is an important feature considering they only sew for a few hours once a month. But one …