This may be one of the most difficult questions Prime Minister Scott Morrison will face in his political career.
Mr. Morrison was supposed to look serious and talk hard when he was preparing for meetings on a sea trip to meet with the strongest people at the ASEAN summit.
But when he asked questions about the controversial Israeli policy, trade agreements and Chinese influence in the Asia-Pacific region – one question of a fearless journalist knocked ScoMo to the border.
Until now an unidentified reporter wanted to know the opinion of the prime minister in a case that divided the nation – where we should put onions in the sanga Bunnings sausage.
– Excuse me? asked Mr. Morrison, leaning forward with a mocking smile to listen carefully to the embarrassing question. Once he faced the gravity of the situation, he offered a calm, similar to the statesman's state of preservation.
"Regardless of whether the onion is on top or under or above, I will always buy sausages on bread, whether it's football or Bunnings or wherever I can help these great charities " – He said.
"And, can I especially tell those who cook those who are there, supporting local sports teams, charities and the rest of how good you are. People of all ages make this part of our Australian life that we support local community organizations It's part of what we do and I'm not going to give them any tips. "
It all started because Australians hanging around Bunnies shops have recently started to notice that fried onions can no longer be put on top of a hack. He is downstairs now.
Ever since Bunnings revealed this devastating bomb yesterday, saying that pieces of fallen onion can become a "slip" for buyers, Australia reacted in the only way it knows how – collectively losing its head in social media.
Feeding to the national Zeitgeist, as he often tries, the morning show, co-organizer Karl Stefanovic firmly placed his flag on the side of the crowd "health and safety crazy".
"It will ruin Australia," he boldly claimed Today show. "Australia will not survive today if it does.
"Bunnings, you did a lot of things well, but I'm sorry, you have it wrong, do not mess with perfection."
His sentiment echoed many thousands of comments that flooded social media in the last 24 hours, when news spread through the Internet like a raging fire.
However, the opposite narrative began to appear against the predictable outrage that followed the announcement of the bomb.
On the social media pages of news.com.au, thousands of people could have aimed at "crossing the bureaucracy", which is to forever destroy Australian culture.
But the most popular comments are those that actually appeared to support the giant of computer hardware in the search for their clients.
In what might have been the most Australian moment in 2018, the outrage, it seemed, was outraged at the heated debate over Bunnings' sausages on social media.
"If that's all you need to get angry, medications may be required," one of the Facebook commenters quipped.
"I made a lot of sausages sizzling in my local rolls and always put onions first," wrote another.
"If your biggest concern is whether onion or sausage goes on, you must live hellishly without any major problems!"
Others praised Bunnings for taking a stand in this matter.
"For those who mock Bunning for this decision, you realize that it would be some lazy customer who would drop the onion on the floor and not pick it up, which caused another customer to slip and continue to complain about it", wrote one commentator.
"Thank your customers for this change, not just Bunnings!"
Yesterday, the head of the Bunnies operating department, Debbie Poole, explained why they took such a bold step in this matter.
"Safety is always the number one priority and we have recently introduced the suggestion that onions should be placed under the sausage to prevent onion falling out and creating the risk of slipping," she said.
It is understood that the rule was recently introduced in peace, but this week news spread, triggering a wave of interest.
"This recommendation is provided to social groups as a charity for greeting with sausage and is presented in gazebos when the barbecues are in progress," said Ms Poole.
Bunnings does not think, however, that the change will have a big impact.
"Regardless of how you like the onions and the stump, we are convinced that this new suggestion of serving will not affect the delicious taste or wonderful feelings you get, supporting the local community," said Poole.