Fraudulent voting software used in USA works for Australia

Voting Software largely responsible for deliberate fraud implying Donald Trump lost the election is provided by Scytl a bankrupt Spanish company. Scytl software was used in last NSW, VIC, SA, elections, may also have been used for Qld recent election explaining labor’s convincing win.

“Researcher Vanessa Teague has found the legislation in front of Australian Parliament could pave the way for an insecure electronic voting system” READ MORE

Australian polling booths provide alterable graphite pencils in lieu of indelible ink pens is of concern. Coupled to our no proof of identity checks when officials mark voter attendance give credence to greater concern. Further recorded anomalies reveal missing and over supply of registered voters always dismissed by AEC and government with monotonous regularity.

About Harry Palmer

Activist and Blog owner of Australian Patriot Radio, foundation member of SOS-NEWS est 2001 working to return Australia to the rightful owners - THE PEOPLE

Posted on November 16, 2020, in Donald Trump, Politicians, Voting fraud and tagged , , , . Bookmark the permalink. 10 Comments.

  1. Craig Isherwood, national leader and co-founder of the Citizens Party is one of the Citizens Party’s Senate candidates for Victoria.

    The Citizens Party over the last 4 years had three Bills introduced into parliament. They were instrumental in forcing six Senate Inquiries because of the need to expose and overturn bad, corrupt legislation. All this without having a single elected member of parliament, he says.

    Citizens Party core objective is to use the election to put a national postal bank onto the government’s agenda. A postal bank can break the monopoly of the Big Four banks and bring back economic development to Australia.

    More policies the Citizens Party candidates are fighting for:

    1. A public post office “people’s bank”
    Break the oligopoly of the Big Four banks, which are arrogantly (mindlessly) closing branches, debanking lawful businesses, and reducing access to and availability of cash. We MUST establish the Commonwealth Postal Savings Bank (CPSB). Using post offices as branches (and thus ensuring the viability of Australia Post and its licensed post offices), the CPSB will guarantee full, low-cost banking services, deposit security, and access to cash for all Australian individuals, businesses, and communities.

    2. A national infrastructure bank to finance visionary, nation-building infrastructure
    Establish a national infrastructure bank from which local, state, and federal governments can borrow for infrastructure projects that build Australia and create jobs, ending Australia’s reliance on foreign borrowing, “asset-recycling” privatisation, and expensive public-private partnerships (PPPs). The infrastructure bank will enable Australia to again embark on transformative, nation-building water, power and transportation infrastructure projects, in the spirit of the Snowy Mountains Scheme, which will develop and support industries and economic opportunities, and spark a population boom, in regional Australia.

    Priority projects include the Bradfield water diversion scheme in North Queensland, the Iron Boomerang railway between Queensland and Western Australia, and high-speed rail between the state capitals. Australians will be invited to invest their superannuation and retirement savings in fully guaranteed bonds that form the capital of the infrastructure and development banks.

    3. A national development bank to expand manufacturing and agricultural industries
    Establish a national development bank to provide long-term, low-interest credit on flexible terms for Australian manufacturing and agricultural industries. To revive manufacturing, the development bank will back local innovations that too often are lost offshore, so they are developed and manufactured domestically. For agriculture, it will support family farms through the ups and downs of seasons and markets and with their investment needs. The development bank will be a repository of financial, industrial, and trade expertise and advice for the government and industries. Expanding manufacturing and agricultural industries will require a concerted upgrade of skills training and technical education services.

    4. Massively expand resources for healthcare services
    Mobilise a dramatic increase in clinical staff (paramedics, nurses, and doctors), equipment and technology, and beds and hospitals, to address the crisis besetting every aspect of the public healthcare system—ambulance services, public hospitals, regional health care, mental health, disability services, and aged care. Due to decades of ideologically driven under-resourcing, profiteering, and outsourcing to management consultants, Australia’s public healthcare system was overwhelmed even before the COVID-19 pandemic, but instead of recognising the pandemic as a wake-up call to permanently expand healthcare resources, to both meet the public health challenge and establish a much higher standard of healthcare delivery for all Australians into the future, both Federal and State governments have overseen woefully inadequate responses, defaulting to short-term, band-aid measures and resorting to extreme restrictions and mandates as a substitute for properly resourcing public health care.

    5. No “bail-in” of bank deposits
    Immediately amend the Banking Act 1959 to remove the 2018 “conversion and write-off” provision applying to “any other instruments” that could be used to seize the savings deposits of Australians to prop up failing banks. While the Australian government denies this power could be used to bail-in savings deposits, it is committed to implementing the bail-in policy of the Financial Stability Board (FSB) at the Bank for International Settlements (BIS) in Basel, Switzerland, which explicitly does include deposits; the proposed amendment would remove all doubt.

    6. Glass-Stegall banking separation
    Enact the Citizens Party’s Banking System Reform (Separation of Banks) Bill, to mandate a full separation of banks with deposits from speculative investment banks and all other financial services. The bill is modelled on the USA’s successful Glass-Steagall Act 1933, which protected Americans from financial crises for 66 years until its ill-fated repeal in 1999 led to the explosion of speculation that caused the 2008 global financial crisis. A Glass-Steagall bank separation will give Australians confidence in the security of the banking system, divert the banks away from financial speculation and back to serving the real economy, and end the conflicts of interests resulting from so-called “vertical integration” of banking with insurance, stockbroking, funds management, and superannuation. The Separation of Banks Bill will also make the bank regulator, the Australian Prudential Regulation Authority (APRA), accountable to Parliament rather than to the Bank for International Settlements.

    7. Overhaul corporate regulator ASIC into a feared law-enforcement agency
    End Australia’s shameful reputation as a paradise for white-collar criminals by overhauling the Australian Securities and Investments Commission (ASIC) into an
    aggressive law-enforcement agency feared by the banks. This requires replacing ASIC’s hands-off caveat emptor philosophy—“let the buyer beware”—which allowedfinancial misconduct to flourish, with an emphasis on “seller beware”, enforced by criminal prosecutions of financial predators instead of token fines paid by bank shareholders.

    8. Full compensation for financial victims
    Compel the banks and other financial institutions to fully compensate all of their financial victims, including the tens of thousands of cases from the decades before the 2018 banking royal commission. These victims deserve justice, not to have their cases swept under the carpet. Given that many victims have languished in ruin for years, or like the elderly victims of Sterling First are extremely vulnerable, the government should expedite justice by paying the compensation in advance and recouping the funds from the financial institutions through levies.

    9. No war with China
    End the dangerous “drums of war” rhetoric pushing Australia to join the USA and UK in confronting China, and prioritise diplomacy to resolve tensions respectfully, starting with reiterating the One China policy that Australia has held since 1972. Renounce any more involvement in disastrous regime-change wars, and reform the war powers to replace the prime minister’s power to unilaterally declare war with a vote by Parliament.

    10. Independent foreign policy
    End Australia’s foreign policy subservience to the USA and UK by asserting an independent foreign policy in Australia’s national interest. A truly independent Australia would oppose disastrous regime-change wars and the dangerous Anglo-American strategic escalation against China and Russia; withdraw from the Five Eyes intelligence-sharing partnership and demand the UK and USA release Australian journalist Julian Assange; and prioritise developing good relations and economic cooperation with the nations in our region, including by joining our regional neighbours and most of the rest of the world in participating in the Belt and Road Initiative to raise global living standards through infrastructure investments (which the Morrison government initially enthusiastically welcomed before siding with the USA’s attacks on BRI as a threat).

    11. Justice for refugees
    Finally end Australia’s institutional mistreatment of asylum seekers and refugees, by immediately releasing those in long-term, indefinite detention. Australia should accept New Zealand’s offer to assist in settling refugees; release the 33 young men who have languished in Melbourne’s Park Hotel for the last four out of their nine years of indefinite detention, simply for arriving by boat; and allow the Murugappan family to return to their home in Biloela.

    12. A moratorium on home and farm foreclosures
    Protect homeowners and farmers from mass evictions in a housing market crash with a foreclosure moratorium that keeps families in their homes while the government directs a reorganisation of failing banks and write-downs of mortgage
    debt. Through their policies that encouraged the banks to concentrate their lending on mortgages at the expense of the rest of the economy, the government, Reserve Bank, and APRA inflated house prices into a speculative bubble, which they have continued to prop up, making housing unaffordable for young families. It is inevitable that this bubble will crash, but this will make housing affordable again, and the foreclosure moratorium will enable the government to manage the crash in an orderly way to ensure nobody loses their family home or farm, and avert a banking meltdown.

    13. Invest in national food security
    Prioritise policies that support Australia’s family farmers who, unlike corporate agribusinesses, guarantee the nation’s food security.
    These policies include:
    – cheap, flexible credit from a national development bank;
    – parity pricing that guarantees the cost of production;
    – expanded domestic production of farm inputs, including fertilizer and fuel (local refining and storage);
    – tariff protection from free trade dumping;
    – sensible land clearing and fuel reduction burning for fire protection;
    – end Murray-Darling Basin water speculation to return water to farms;
    – regional infrastructure to support industries and towns;
    – encourage population growth in regional Australia to expand the permanent agricultural labour force.

    14. Repeal the prohibition on nuclear power
    Amend the Environment Protection and Biodiversity Conservation Act 1999 to repeal its prohibition on nuclear power generation, by which Australia is the only country in the world that denies itself the use of not only one of the major energy technologies but one which the EU has classified as “green energy” because it is emissions-free. The energy-density of nuclear fuel makes nuclear power the most efficient and reliable energy source in the world, and in recent decades great progress has been achieved in making nuclear reactors exceedingly safe, and in reprocessing nuclear waste. Australia should capitalise on having one third of the world’s known uranium reserves and plentiful thorium reserves to develop next-generation nuclear energy technologies that are safe, clean, affordable, and reliable.

    15. A 0.1 percent tax on financial speculation
    Tax $1 in every $1,000 of turnover in stocks, bonds, currency exchange transactions, and both exchange-traded and over-the-counter derivatives. This would be a tiny charge on retirees selling long-term share investments, but a heavy burden on high-frequency traders and derivatives gamblers.

    Australian Citizens Party, 595 Sydney Rd, Coburg, Vic 3058, Australia, 1800 636 432


  2. Well said you Old Kodger from this Old Kodger. How about we remove government election voting rights while employed by a government from all public servants/ Not a bad start that one mate

    Liked by 1 person

  3. Snake free NZ, you may have uncovered the first one in the grass. If voting was fairdinkum the establishment would not allow it.


  4. Official bluff does wonders to sanction misleading information. This is from the AEC book of rules: “The provision of pencils in polling booths is a requirement of section 206 of the Commonwealth Electoral Act 1918”. “There is, however nothing to prevent an elector from marking his or her ballot paper with a pen if they so wish…….. Now the official reason for pencils in fluent bulldust:
    “The AEC has found from experience that pencils are the most reliable implements for marking ballot papers. Pencils are practical because they don’t run out and the polling staff check and sharpen pencils as necessary throughout election day. Pencils can be stored between elections and they work better in tropical areas”……. Here endith then lesson.

    Liked by 2 people

  5. two elections ago was told at the election booth, the pen i was holding could not be used to cast my vote.i must use a pencil.i used my pen. ashmore gold coast.

    Liked by 1 person

  6. This software issue could explain the extraordinary outcome in the recent New Zealand election fiasco. Isn’t it time, we the electors demand truthful outcomes instead of the outrageous illegal manipulation of the voters rights. How did the “drag queen” in New Zealand, manage to manipulate votes and cross the line to introduce almost Communistic policies. The outcome beggars belief. ? How many previous elections have been nothing but falsehood.? Is a truthful outcome currently considered a bit adolescent in the dishonest political climate of today ?

    Liked by 1 person

  7. Doesn’t matter which side of the uniparty you vote for, the same bunch of criminals are still behind the screen directing traffic

    Liked by 1 person

  8. TBH I think the poor performance and lack of self awareness by the LNP led to the Labor win, not electronic issues. People rarely vote governments in, they usually are more concerned with voting them out, and Labor were gifted with a crisis/pandemic (or whatever it is) that makes the average voter not want to frighten the horses. Bligh’s demise was a good example of voting out without paying due attention to what was being voted in. Trump/Biden is also a good example of this (assuming any votes at all by actual humans were ever counted).


  9. Check out the 11-15-20 interview with Maria. Sydney Powell is a little more detailed in what the software allows. It’s shocking.

    Liked by 1 person

  10. SCYTL has Australian Customers: New South Wales Western Australian (WAEC) Electoral Commission Queensland Australian Capital Territory City of Auckland State of Victoria Rep Louie Gohmert US addressing raid & SCYTL:


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