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NT Aboriginal Traditional Owners call on all tribes to ‘unite to stop the bioweapon’

What does the defence force and NT Chief Administrator Mr Gunner say about this SOS?

Cairns News cannot confirm anything until it has been officially denied.

WHERE IS THE IVERMECTIN MR GUNNER?

 NITV: Senior Territory Aboriginal leaders have rejected claims the army is
vaccinating Aboriginal people against their will within their
communities.

Traditional Owners in the Northern Territory have denied claims the
Australian army is physically forcing remote residents into taking the
COVID-19 vaccine and removing children from communities.

A number of posts on social media claimed that the defence force was
holding down Aboriginal people, including children, and vaccinating
them against their will, with mentions of the communities Ramingining,
Oenpelli (Ganbalanya), Wadeye and Binjari.

The posts also said there was no confirmation of the events occurring
as “the government is controlling the communications.”

Traditional Owners in Binjari and Rockhole expressed their
disappointment in the allegations.

“People are very hurt by the untrue comments being made in the media
and social media about their situation,” they said in a statement to
NITV News, provided via the Wurli-Wurlinjang Health Service.

“We are in lockdown because we’re in the biggest fight of our lives.
We don’t need people out there creating another flood for us.”

“People on social media saying that our people are being mistreated
need to realise their comments are hurting the very people they claim
to care about.”

Kunwinjku man Andy Garnarrandj, a local council chairman in
Gunbalanya, also flatly denied the claims.

“It’s not happening here. I don’t see any military around this
community,” Mr Garnarradj told NITV News.

“This is the first time I heard that when I happened to be watching
Tiktok this morning.”

Mr Garnarradj said the only people driving around during the town’s
lockdown are the local police.

“There’s no army trucks driving around or removing people or forcing
people to get the vaccine,” he said.

NITV News has also reached out to the communities of Ramingining and Wadeye.

NT Labor Senator Malarndirri McCarthy, a Yanyuwa woman from Borroloola
whose family members are among the Territory’s infected, called for a
stop to “disappointing” negative messaging.

“I’ve not heard of anything other than people being assisted in the
right way,” she said.

“There is no segregating of people here in a way that hasn’t been
talked about with all those people involved.

Ms McCarthy said the spread of unconfirmed information is creating
division in a situation that is “traumatic enough” for families who
know that COVID is in their communities.

“They need support in the right way in working together in bringing
people together, not dividing them and terrorising them with messages
that are just simply untrue,” she said.

Border breacher confirmed as source of NT COVID outbreak
All 19 cases in the current outbreak are Aboriginal people, who have
been transferred to the Howard Springs quarantine facility.

A Defence spokesperson also denied the claims in a statement to NITV News.

“Defence is aware of social media posts claiming the Australian
Defence Force (ADF) is forcibly vaccinating or detaining members of
the Australian community,” it read.

“These claims are false.”


 

Army transports Aborigines to internment camp on NT Chief Minister’s instructions and PM Morrison’s blessing

by Tyler Durden – ZeroHedge

The Australian army has begun forcibly removing residents in the Northern Territory to the Howard Springs quarantine camp located in Darwin, after nine new Covid-19 cases were identified in the community of Binjari. The move comes after hard lockdowns were instituted in the communities of both Binjari and nearby Rockhole on Saturday night.

Howard Springs internment camp Northern Territory houses 3000 victims

Residents of Binjari and Rockhole no longer have the five reasons to leave their homes,” said Northern Territory chief minister, Michael Gunner, referring to the country’s five allowable reasons to avoid lockdown (buying food and supplies, exercising for up to two hours, care or caregiving, work or education if it can’t be done from home, and to get vaccinated at the nearest possible location).

Residents of Binjari and Rockhole no longer have the five reasons to leave their homes,” said Northern Territory chief minister, Michael Gunner, referring to the country’s five allowable reasons to avoid lockdown (buying food and supplies, exercising for up to two hours, care or caregiving, work or education if it can’t be done from home, and to get vaccinated at the nearest possible location).

They can only leave for medical treatment, in an emergency, or as required by law.”

It’s highly likely that more residents will be transferred to Howard Springs today, either as positive cases or close contacts,” he continued, adding “We have already identified 38 close contacts from Binjari but that number will go up. Those 38 are being transferred now.

“I contacted the Prime Minister last night. We are grateful for the support of about 20 ADF personnel, as well as army trucks to assist with the transfer of positive cases and close contacts – and to support the communities. We are doing an assessment today of what extra resources we might need from the Feds, and the Prime Minister is ready to help further – I thank him for that.”

Watch This

Michael Gunner NT Chief Minister confirms total people control by political agenda is well underway

“We’re conscious of the fact that this can have some impacts on people’s mental health as well as their general well being,” Police Commissioner Jamie Chalkner told NT News.

Of note, the Northern Territories are home to a large percentage of indigenous Australians. As the Epoch Times‘ Steve Milne notes:

According to the Australian Institute of Health and Welfare, in 2018-19, almost one in five Indigenous Australians lived in overcrowded dwellings (18 percent), compared to 5 percent of non-Indigenous Australians. Although this percentage had decreased from 27 percent in 2004, it still meant an estimated 145,340 Indigenous Australians were living in overcrowded dwellings in 2018-19.

In addition, the more remote an area, the higher the proportion of Indigenous Australians living in overcrowded dwellings (26 percent in remote areas and 51 percent in “very remote” areas), compared to 8 and 22 percent in non-remote areas.

Five days ago, NT Senator Malarndirri McCarthy told ABC that over crowding in Indigenous communities was a “massive problem,” pointing to the region’s second cluster of new infections – which included nine members of McCarthy’s direct family, including her sister who flew from Katherine to Robinson River while unknowingly bringing COVID-19 with her, per the report. 

“If we could get housing in there right now, I would be pushing that straight away to the federal government and the NT government to work on that, but we obviously need the resources to do so,” she said.

Of the nine new cases in Binjari, four are women and five are men, including a 78-year-old woman who has been transported to Darwin Hospital.

There were zero new COVID-19 cases reported on Sunday, however Minister Gunner said he was worried about ‘mingling between households’ in Binjari and Rockhole, whose populations are around 220 and 130 respectively.

On Sunday, Gunner said: “Yes, these are strong measures, but the threat to lives is extreme.”

Nice people…

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