LOVE her or loathe her - and there are plenty of people in both camps - Pauline Hanson must be the most remarkable story in Australian politics over the past quarter of a century.
From the time the then independent Member for Oxley made her maiden speech in federal parliament in 1996, Ms Hanson has made friends, enemies and headlines at a rate very few could hope to match.
She has formed a political party, lost her seat, been expelled from her party, gone to jail, had her conviction overturned, returned to her party and, finally, returned to parliament.
In that time a raft of minor parties have briefly shone brightly before imploding, while even the Australian Democrats - not so long ago the fourth largest political party in the nation - has ceased to exist as well.
But through it all, Ms Hanson and the various incarnations of One Nation have survived, and sometimes thrived, defying the odds.
Ms Hanson's maiden speech was like nothing we had heard before in Australia and, to many, it was music to their ears.
In 2019, while others have tried and failed to copy her playbook, Ms Hanson remains the most distinctive voice in Australian politics - for both the way she sounds and what she says.
And that's why any thoughts that two videos released this week by the Al Jazeera news network might be the political death knell for Ms Hanson are likely to again be proven wrong.
The videos have outraged most media commentators and much of the public, but Ms Hanson has been doing just that for almost 25 years.
And when she finally addressed the videos during a press conference on Thursday, she was far from contrite. Instead, she was firmly on the front foot, taking aim at all those she believes are out to get her and her supporters - particularly the Australian media.
And her supporters loved her even more for it. Far from hurting her vote, this week's events are only going to galvanise those who have always backed her.
Ms Hanson won't be shamed or out-smarted by her rivals - the only thing she fears is silence.
Only by not talking about Ms Hanson and One Nation can the media really hurt her, but - given she remains the most interesting story in Australian politics - that's not going to happen any time soon.