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Australian Associated Press

Australian Associated Press was formed in 1935 as the national news agency of Australia. Today AAP is Australia's largest independent originator and aggregator of news and information, serving the media, government, business and financial markets.

AAP's media intelligence division; Medianet, leverages this foothold in the Australian media to distribute press releases and media statements nationwide.

AAP Medianet is the most reputable press release distribution service in Australia offering direct access to newsrooms and journalists with publishing to the AAP Newswire and to the Medianet website, dissemination via email, SMS and other online publishing options. Medianet also offers an industry-unique news release review service where-by our editorial team review and score press releases for their newsworthiness for the media industry.

Internationally, as an AsiaNet member, Medianet communicates directly with 33 countries across the Asia-Pacific region and beyond, through its exclusive links with leading news release organisations in Europe and the United States.

AAP Medianet

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AAP Medianet (Sydney office)
3 Rider Boulevard
Rhodes NSW 2138
Australia

AAP Medianet (Melbourne office)
3/250 Victoria Parade
East Melbourne VIC 3003
Australia

Contact:
Medianet International
+61 2 9322 8686
medianet@aap.com.au

General email:
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Website:
www.medianet.com.au
Latest Press Release
Rainbow socks are seen at the Post Your Yes Vote Street Party at Taylor Square in Darlinghurst, Sydney on Sunday, October 8, 2017. (AAP Image/Danny Casey) NO ARCHIVING

Rainbow socks are seen at the Post Your Yes Vote Street Party at Taylor Square in Darlinghurst, Sydney on Sunday, October 8, 2017. (AAP Image/Danny Casey) NO ARCHIVING

FED: Yes has big lead in marriage vote: poll

Date: Wed 18 Oct 2017

The yes vote is prevailing the same-sex marriage postal survey, much to the delight of Malcolm Turnbull.

A Newspoll, published in The Australian on Wednesday, shows 59 per cent of eligible Australians have already voted yes, with only 38 per cent voting no.

Traditional marriage supporters would need to win three out of every four remaining votes for the no case to prevail.

The prime minister is pleased Australians are embracing the survey.

"Certainly Lucy and I voted yes and I would be delighted if there was a yes vote recorded," he told the Nine Network.

The Australian Bureau of Statistics says 67 per cent of ballot papers have been returned.

"We may well see a participation rate over 70 per cent - that would be extraordinary," Mr Turnbull said.

AAP RTV