Will Hodgman was born and educated in Hobart. Will graduated in Arts and Law at the University of Tasmania in 1993 and was admitted as a Barrister and Solicitor of the Supreme Court of Tasmania in 1994.
Larissa (Lara) Tahireh Giddings was born in Goroka in Papua New Guinea in November 1972, just before the election of the Whitlam Labor Government in December of that year.
I've had the privilege of representing Franklin in parliament for the last twelve years.
A former sales manager with a master’s degree in business administration and now a law student, Luke is a born and bred Tasmanian who is married with one young child.
I have been a committed and hardworking MP for the electorate of Franklin since 2010.
David O’Byrne was born in 1969, grew up in Launceston and studied at the University of Adelaide, where he gained a degree in Labour Studies. He moved to Hobart in 1994.
For the past two years Debra has provided contractual executive support to the Upper House of the Tasmanian Parliament, gaining valuable insight into the workings of the Tasmanian Government. She has extensive experience in dealing with constituents and direct knowledge of the issues affecting everyday Tasmanians.
Born at Franklin, Paul Harriss has lived in the Franklin electorate his entire life, like five generations of his family before him.
Julie Dick is married with four children and lives in Lauderdale with her family.
Michael is a former federal police office and semi-retired businessman who has lived in the Franklin electorate for 30 years.
Tributes are flowing following the death of former MP Bruce Goodluck
Police are working to confirm whether remains found on Saturday belong to Andrew John Jarman.
A man has laughed off suggestions he chainsawed a child's leg.
The council have approved the sale of land to make way for a new high-end hotel.
Like the track cyclist she is, Georgia Baker said it is more beneficial to look ahead than behind.
Deloraine Primary School students will play a key role the school's first fair in three years.
Government frontbenchers have claimed that changes to the state's Anti-Discrimination Act will free Tasmanian Christians from persecution