IF there was one outstanding example of a person being a beneficiary of Australia’s white liberal guilt industry, the author Bruce Pascoe would be it. And if there was a prime example of a prominent professor in the same position, Megan Davis (pictured) would be it.

Pascoe has received at least $770,000 in prizes, grants and royalties, in addition to a university salaries, because since 1986 he has fraudulently passed himself off as not just another talented author, but a part-Aboriginal author and promoter of indigenous causes, including of late the Voice. But there is one major problem with this – Pascoe’s claims to Aboriginal heritage has been proven fraudulent by genealogical researchers.

Pascoe is author of Dark Emu, a best-selling book that proposes Aborigines as a sophisticated society that used agriculture, aquaculture, engineering and villages of permanent housing, but who were misrepresented in history as hunter-gatherers. Academic Peter Sutton, one of Australia’s leading anthropologists, and archaeologist Keryn Walshe jointly debunked many claims made by Pascoe in their book “Farmers or Hunter-Gatherers? The Dark Emu Debate”.

If readers want to see one pre-Marxist representation of Aboriginal life, take a look at a report written by A.C. Stone in 1910 for the Royal Society of Victoria. Titled “The Aborigines of Lake Boga” it goes into much detail about the language, tribal groups, families and interactions of these people who lived in the vicinity of the lake, near what is now Swan Hill, Victoria.

It’s not surprising that Pascoe, who lied about his elusive Aboriginal heritage for so many years, should be loose with the truth in a book. Perhaps he was self-delusional, but in 2014 when Dark Emu came out, the liberal-left Australian establishment hailed him as a literary hero. He won the Book of the Year at the NSW Premier’s Literary Awards. Wikipedia still falsely introduces Pascoe as “an Aboriginal Australian writer of literary fiction”.

By 2014 Pascoe had already built his reputation as an expert in Aboriginal agriculture and history. Fog a Dox, “a story for young adults”, won the Prime Minister’s Literary Awards in 2013 and was shortlisted for the 2013 Western Australian Premier’s Book Awards (Young Adult category) and the 2013 Deadly Awards (Published Book of the Year category). Judges for the PM’s Award commented that “The author’s Aboriginality shines through but he wears it lightly…” in a story which incorporates Indigenous cultural knowledge.

Pascoe became a director of the Commonwealth Australian Studies project for the Commonwealth Schools Commission and in 2020 was appointed Enterprise Professor in Indigenous Agriculture at the University of Melbourne, a role within the School of Agriculture and Food. So we can see Pascoe played a major long-term role in fuelling the indigenous grievance industry.

Now Pascoe is trying to drum up support for the Voice to Parliament, writing in Crickey that Australians “need to listen to experts like Megan Davis”. Interestingly, he doesn’t promote himself as an expert on the issue, perhaps because his claim to Aboriginality has been shown to be a lie.

Pascoe writes “it is fashionable for politicians to accuse experts of trying to hoodwink the public, to tell them that knowledge is a plot of the elites, situating the populist politician as their only true friend. These are the arguments of the huckster, the carpetbagger, the autocrat and the fascist. Reduce all argument to slogans — and when the promise of making a nation great collapses, it is easy to blame the elites.” That from the pen of someone who might well be called a huckster for the indigenous grievance industry, although Pascoe peddled his message much more subtly than a huckster would.

Pascoe himself hoodwinked most of the public until several people and the Herald-Sun newspaper researched his family history and found that his claims of having an Aboriginal grandmother or great grandmother were untrue. The story he spun in his 1988 book “Fox” was of a fugitive in search of his Aboriginal identity and home, but which also pushed the standard propaganda themes of Aboriginal deaths in custody, discrimination and land rights. People assumed the white-skinned, long-bearded Pascoe was at least part-Aboriginal.

But Pascoe, perhaps because his reputation has been tarnished by his false claims, has changed his tune slightly and is saying listen to the experts like Professor Davis, who is another one of those being cast by the ABC as a hero of the Voice movement.

This well-heeled professor is a very interesting case, not only because she is a University of NSW “Pro Vice-Chancellor Indigenous” and a Professor of Constitutional Law, but because she has been schooled by the UN global indigenous grievance industry. She is a former chair and expert member of the UN Permanent Forum on Indigenous Issues (2011-2016), with special interest in “UN Women and UN AIDS”.

Her UN “schooling” was as Rapporteur of the UN Expert Group Meeting (EGM) on an “Optional Protocol” to the UN Declaration of the Rights of Indigenous Peoples (UNDRIP) in 2015, the Rapporteur of the UN EGM on combating violence against Indigenous women and girls in 2011 and the UN Rapporteur for the International EGM on Indigenous Youth in 2012. She also participated in the drafting of UNDRIP from 1999-2004 and was a former UN Fellow of the UN Office of the High Commissioner for Human Rights in Geneva.

What global health bureaucrat and serial board member Jane Halton was to the Covid scamdemic, Prof. Davis is to the Australian indigenous grievance industry – a key player who at the right time pulls all the right strings to all the right people.

Prof. Davis, in an article she wrote for the Quarterly Essay calls herself “a quintessential ’80s kid. At family functions in Brisbane, I sit with my siblings, all of us in our forties, searching YouTube for the intro themes to our favourite kids shows: Adventures of the Gummi Bears, Roger Ramjet, Bananaman, Mighty Mouse, Chocky and The Banana Splits.”

Her story (featured recently on ABC) is all very admirable and heartwarming, but this constitutional professor could one day soon sell out her nation and people to the control of the international bureaucrats running the new world order, and called out by researcher Josephine Cashman as “the worlwide recolonisation plot or the Empire 2.0”.

Prof. Davis talks casually about “Aboriginal self-determination” as if it’s just an admirable idea to do with social advancement. “Participation, control and contemplation are fundamental human capabilities. Everyone wants to be a player in their own lives. There is substantial evidence to suggest that health is comparatively better in those jurisdictions that have treaties, agreements, entrenched rights – that is, commonly adopted mechanisms that deliver degrees of autonomy to people and frameworks for meaningful reconciliation,” she says in The Guardian.

But she says nothing about creating separate Aboriginal states or territories, when that is essentially what Aboriginal self-determination is about. Neither does she tell us about the years she spent with the UN documenting and formulating around this indigenous rights issue and what the implications are, although in her Guardian interview she did admit the following: “This week, I will focus on the work of the UN permanent forum on Indigenous issues (UNPFII) and the importance of international law and engagement at the UN for mob. I am currently a serving UNPFII member so I will tweet some insider perspectives.”

Those of us who have studied the rise of globalism over the decades following the UN’s creation in 1945 know very well what it means – a relentless drive to concentrate power in the hands of a global elite. This elite revealed itself during the plandemic, using a cleverly disguised campaign of bioterrorism to subjugate and harm vast numbers of the global population while making stupendous profits for themselves.

Cashman says a key part of that complex Empire 2.0 plot is the idea of separate First Nations. The indigenous activists are rewriting history worldwide to champion the cause of what we once called nomadic tribes, whose territories have been turned into virtual nation-states. We no longer accept the fact that these tribes succumbed, willingly or unwillingly, to the more advanced culture of the colonialists and accepted their way of life, which many did. Now colonialism is the great sin of the past and the colonialist white settlers must now be known simply as “the oppressors”.

Cashman maintains that the practice of indigenous land acknowledgment or Welcome to Country, while seemingly innocent, serves as a UN divide-and-conquer device to condition the masses into accepting the idea of separate First Nations.

“This ploy ultimately aims to dismantle countries and consolidate power under the guise of global governance. Additionally, the concept of renaming everything is another crucial aspect of this treason. It is vital to remain vigilant and question the true intentions behind these practices to ensure the preservation of national sovereignty and cultural identities. The recolonisation plot is disguised as a gesture of inclusivity and respect, but its underlying purpose is to further concentrate power in the hands of apex globalists.”

Cashman says the UN views indigenous rights as collective (consistent with the historical links of the UN to Marxist thinking) and this lays the basis for an end to Australia home ownership. “The UN’s agenda is for 80% of Oz to be given over by 2030 through UN native title.”

We can only hope that by 2030 the global nationalist-populist movement we see rising in Europe will be strong enough to turn the entire UN-WEF globalist machine on its head. Fancy that, a world of nations that look after their own backyard and think for themselves!