This could be one of the most difficult questions to hit Prime Minister Scott Morrison ever has to deal with his political career.
Mr. Morrison was supposed to look important and talk as hard as he was preparing for meetings in a storm trip abroad to meet some of the most powerful people in the world at the ASEAN Summit.
However, when asked questions about Israel's controversial policy, trade deals, and China's influence in the Asia-Pacific region, one question of helpless journalists knocked Sakumo to the border.
The unidentified reporter still wanted to know the prime minister's opinion on the issue that divided the nation – where we should put the onion in the sausage sausages of Bunnings.
"Sorry?" Mr. Morrison asked as he leaned forward with a forced smile to listen carefully to the embarrassing question. The moment he measured the gravity of the situation, he offered a calm impression, like a statesman.
"Whether the onion is on top or below or over, I will always buy sausages on bread if it's in football, whether it's in bunnings or wherever I can help those big charity causes," he said.
"And if I can say especially to those who cook them who support their local sports teams, charities and all the rest, how well you are, people of all ages make it part of our Australian life that we support local community organizations. No hints of the recipe. "
All this came because the Aussies winding around shops in Bannings have recently begun to notice that fried onions can no longer be placed on top of snag. Now it's at the bottom.
Since Bunnings revealed this destructive bomb yesterday, saying pieces of falling onions could be a "danger slipping" for its buyers, Australia has responded the only way she knows how – by losing his collective mind on social media.
Feeding into the National Zeitgeist as it is so trying, morning show host co-host Carl Stepanovich has placed a well-flag on the side of the "health and safety went mad" crowd.
"It will destroy Australia," he argued bravely Today show. "Australia will not do it today if it happens.
"Of course, you did a lot of things right … Unnamed: But, I'm sorry, you've got one mistake … You do not mess with perfection."
His feelings echoed from the thousands of comments that flooded the social media in the past 24 hours, when the news was filtered through the Internet like a raging fire.
However, the narrative against began to emerge against the expected wrath which followed the bomb announcement.
On social media pages of news.com.au of thousands may take a "red overcill" goal which is reportedly going to destroy the Australian culture forever.
But, the most popular comments were those that really went out to support the hardware giant for looking for its customers.
In what could be the most Australian moment of 2018, the fury, it seems, gets rage at the furious debate about hot bunnings on social media.
"If that's all you need to get angry, drugs may be required," piped one of the commentators on Facebook.
"I did quite a bit of a hot dog in my local guy, and I always put the onion in," another reporter wrote.
"If your biggest concern is whether onions or sausages are drawn first, you must live a life of hell without big problems!"
Others praised the flag for taking a stand on the issue.
"For those mocking bunnings to this decision, you realize that it was a little lazy client who dropped the shade on the floor and did not absorb it, and therefore causes another customer to slide and continue / complain about it," wrote one commentator.
"Thank your customers for changing this not just bunnings!"
Yesterday, Debbie Paul, Bunnings' chief operating officer, explained why they were taking such a bold step on the subject.
"Safety is always our number one priority and we recently introduced a suggestion that onions be placed below the sausages to help prevent the onion from falling and creating a risk slipping," she said.
He understood that the rule was quietly led to recently but the word spread this week, causing the hubbub of interest.
"This recommendation is given to their community communities within their sausage and sausage scrape Welcome Pack and it is displayed inside the gazebos when barbecues are underway," said Ms. Paul.
Bunnings do not believe change will have much effect though.
"No matter how you like your snag onion, we are confident that this new proposal offer will not affect the delicious taste or great feeling you will receive while supporting your local community," said Paul Paul.