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Have Voice referendum as soon as possible before more people question its motives

Finn McHugh (Longer campaign will hurt ‘yes’ vote, Canberra Times 5/11/22, p. 29) explains the situation by quoting Professor Matt Qvortrup who advocated holding the Voice referendum as soon as possible because: ”The more information you put out there, the more people will say: I’m not sure about this, I don’t really understand this”.

That typifies Australia’s secret governance and pretend democracy as Australia has no lawful constitution, being governed by an unelected cabal of insiders that empowers aboriginal activists, among others, at the expense of ordinary aborigines and Australians generally.

In ‘Voice failure may hinder republic’, CT 7/9/22, p. 52, Michelle Grattan opined that a referendum on a Voice to Parliament for self declared leaders of 3% of the population (Ron: some of whom having no more indigenous blood than I have), is necessary before Australia can consider becoming a republic.

Professor Matt Qvortrup, ANU

I disagree. Australians have been denied proper constitutional governance for over a century and the ‘Voice’ campaign extends the extant imperial practice of ‘divide and rule’ used to subjugate Australians. This nation is composed of dozens of ethnic groups and members thereof have a right to an equal VOICE in our governance. Pretending that ANY segment of the population should have a special voice in controlling Australia’s governance is a specious elitist attempt to prolong the status quo in which a secret cabal of elitists retain control using their age-old mechanism of divide and rule.

Many segments of Australia’s population may feel disadvantaged by Australia’s governance. Past injustices cannot be ameliorated by creating more of the same. Irish convicts built the foundations of life here. Vietnamese, Afghans, Iraqis and Syrians as well as ‘originals’ have been displaced from their ancestral lifestyles by ‘Imperial’ Australian ‘troops’ supporting British and US invasions. All could claim special treatment.

The appropriate response to the peculiar and/or special interests of diverse ethnic population segments is devolution of almost ALL governance to relevant local and regional communities. Indigenous communities should have complete control of communal affairs and bear primary responsibility for the health and welfare of their members. Centralised political and bureaucratic elites, whatever their ethnicity, should be excluded, NOT enshrined in Canberra to determine the lifestyle and welfare of communities hundreds or thousands of kilometres away.

Local community governance places responsibility for outcomes where it belongs.

In ‘Aboriginal Worship and the Flight from Whiteness in Australia’

Brenton Sanderson says:

90,000 Australians called themselves Aboriginal or Torres Strait Islander for the first time in the last census. The 2021 Census is dramatic evidence of the new anti-White racism — and of the growing fraud that comes from lavishing privileges on people claiming to be Aboriginal, with few questions asked. … The 2016 Census found at least 40,000 people who claimed to be Aboriginal or Islander but had likewise chosen not to in the previous survey.

Individuals with tiny amounts of Aboriginal ancestry (or none) are taking advantage of a raft of government scholarships and affirmative action job vacancies by choosing to identify exclusively as Aborigines. These people choose to identify as Black to leverage their career and social advancement.

Sanderson lists the names of some of the Ashkenazi lawyers who are ramrodding the Voice movement. Ask yourself WHY are Ashkenazis aggressively pushing to amend the defunct Australian constitution to further empower activists ostensibly fronting for Australia’s original peoples?

Australia currently spends $33 billion annually, or some $55,000 per “Aborigine”, to fund “Aboriginals” and especially to fuel Aboriginal rights activists and the movement they espouse. Other Australians don’t receive such racially specific subsidies nor are those subsidies improving the health and welfare of most aboriginals.

Arguably the provision of government ‘sit down money’ has largely destroyed many aboriginal families and communities because males receive government payments without having to work for those payments, OR for their communities. The results appears to be widespread intoxication and repeated rape and physical abuse of aboriginal girls and women and an almost complete lack of proper male role models for aboriginal boys. Arguably the resultant destruction of aboriginal communities and culture is deliberate, albeit covert, Ashkenazi influenced government policy.

Arguably also, Ashkenazi activists have created this situation which ensures that aboriginals and especially aboriginals living in rural communities, remain dependent on government welfare. That is a recipe for elimination of aboriginal culture and race.

In the mid 1970s I personally observed instances of the then relatively nascent aboriginal activist industry and ‘occidentals’ generally, ripping off unsophisticated aboriginal individuals and communities in the NT. Since then the exploitation has burgeoned around Australia while some aboriginals and many people claiming partial aboriginal DNA have flooded the arena.

That must stop. The process is destroying many aboriginal individuals and communities while governments and the instigators of the Voice movement and similar, pretend to be desperately trying to help the people their activities are harming.P/2

Local Government partners with the UN to implement Agenda 21/30

by Alison Ryan


Local Government Councils work hand in hand with Federal and State governments and partner up with various UN bodies to implement Agenda 21 goals (UN SDG 2030). Under Liberal/National and Labor and Greens – it’s all been full steam ahead. Nowadays, Asian friends tell me the Australian education system is 2 years behind that in other Asian countries.

Soft touch and ignorant local government body passed a motion calling for a ‘climate emergency’

The top experts enlisted to create change in curricula for Global Education under the SDGs come from the ranks of the Trilateral Commission, such as Tom Kompas, Professor at the University of Melbourne, and ANU. Other Australian/NZ members on the TC list from the Asia-Pacific Group are:

Prof Quentin Grafton, Director of Food-Energy-Environment-Water (FE2W) Network, Chairman of UNESCO Chair in Water Economics & Transboundary Water Governance, Director of Centre for Water Economics, Environment & Policy (CWEEP) at the Crawford School of Public Policy, Convener Geneva Actions on Human Water Security, Convener Water Justice Hub

Allan Gyngell, Fellow Australian Institute of International Affairs (FAIIA),Convenor, Coombs Forum; Director, Crawford Australian Leadership Forum

*John R. Hewson, Former Federal Opposition Liberal Party Leader, Australia Professor and Chairman of Tax and Transfer Policy Institute, Crawford School of Public Policy, ANU, *Executive Committee

Tom Kompas, Director of Crawford School of Public Policy, ANU; Director of Australian Centre for Biosecurity and Environmental Economics (ACBEE); Editor-in-Chief of Asia and the Pacific Policy Journal, University of Melbourne

Mike Moore, Former New Zealand Ambassador to the US; former Director-General, World Trade Organization, Geneva; former Prime Minister of New Zealand

Michael Wesley, Director, Academic Outreach and Research, National Security College, Crawford School of Public Policy, ANU, Deputy Vice-Chancellor (International) at University of Melbourne
See: The Trilateral Commission

Michael McCormack (Nationals MP) is quoted: “local government should be recognised in the constitution”, from a news report on Monday 17 June, 2019, “Local councils vote for a referendum”.

Australia’s councils have voted to demand a referendum giving local government constitutional recognition.

The motion, calling for the government to initiate a referendum “at the earliest opportunity”, was carried 201 votes to three at the National General Assembly of the Australian Local Government Association (ALGA) in Canberra on Monday.

“Local Government presently depends on the continued will of the various State legislatures to empower local government to exist and perform various functions,” the motion put forward by Toowoomba Regional Council states.

“It seems preferable that the Commonwealth entrench the right for councils to exist and perform certain roles.”

If agreed to by the government, it would be the third referendum on giving local councils constitutional recognition after previous referenda held under the Whitlam and Hawke Labor governments both crashed.

It’s also not the first time ALGA has taken a crack at a referendum. A motion for a referendum within five years was passed at last year’s NGA but was given a polite thumbs down by the federal government, which said in a subsequent letter to ALGA it had no immediate plans to change the constitution.

Qualified support from the government in Monday’s vote came after Deputy Prime Minister Michael McCormack told delegates earlier in the day that local government should be recognised in the constitution to enable direct funding.

“I think, I believe, I know that local government should be in the constitution,” he said to applause from the audience.
“There is probably no more important thing than the commonwealth be able to fund local government directly, so that we can avoid going through the bureaucracy and so that we can get the money direct to where it needs to go, and that’s right on the ground.”

But he added a referendum had to be worded in the right way to convince the Australian public, and it had to be put to them at the right time.

“I know we’ve had referenda on it before, but next time when it goes up – and it has to, it should, it must – we have to get the wording right. And we have to put it in at a time when the Australian voting public is in the mood that they’re going to carry it.”

The referendum was among the first of a total of 121 motions that are up for debate over the next two days.

Motions to restore Financial Assistance Grants, support recycling and take action on climate change also featured heavily in Monday’s debate.

Motions passed at the ALGA NGA
# That the federal government declare a climate emergency
# That a minister be appointed to assist councils in their response the changing environment
# That the federal government establish a national strategy for climate change adaptation and resilience
# That the government consider indemnifying councils that take climate change mitigation initiatives
# That the current drought be elevated to natural disaster status
See: Local councils vote for a referendum – Government News

Regionalism is also a tool of the UN for integrating economies. The 5 UN Regional Commissions – United Nations Economic Commission for Europe (UNECE), United Nations Economic and Social Commission for Asia and the Pacific (UNESCAP), Economic Commission for Latin America (ECLAC), United Nations Economic Commission for Africa (ECA) and United Nations Economic and Social Commission for Western Asia (UNESCWA) work like underground moles at the subregional and regional levels to make an end-run around national sovereignty.

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