Open letter to Senator Michaelia Cash as acting Attorney General
Dear Senator Michaelia Cash,
I was present in then Senator Rod Culleton’s Office during a meeting between you both and you made some promises that were not kept. The World Wide Cabal entrenched in the Australian Legal System set out to get him, and succeeded but not before he put landmines in the ground that got rid of most if not yet all of the people who engineered his demise. He was badly represented by Peter King a barrister from Sydney whose advice contradicted mine, and the High Court was badly misled by counsel instructed by the Australian Government Solicitor. The Senate is still scarred by its refusal to accept its Motion 163 of 2016. Turnbull is gone, Parry is gone, Brandis is gone, Barker J resigned a year early. The solicitor and barrister who prosecuted his bankruptcy were sacked by King Wood Mallesons.
Dick Lester is not a happy camper. The perpetrator of the action in the Court of Disputed Returns Ian Bruce Bell is dead. The transcript of the hearing in the High Court in November 2016 has been edited doctored and replaced, because in front of witnesses a Pro Bono Publico legal practitioner attempted to appear and the exchange between CJ French and himself has been expunged. Senator Rod Culleton had a signed agreement with the Australian Government Solicitor that he was never subject to imprisonment so the Barristers and Solicitors who prosecuted these matters in the High Court are prima facie guilty of an offence under S 42, 43 and 44 Crimes Act 1914 (Cth). Christian Porter may well attempt suicide, as his watch has been marred by gross negligence on his part when he has been contacted about these gross misfeasances.
The article I have prepared below does not raise the issue of pedophilia that is attracting widespread attention in the United States of America. There are allegations that pedophilia is used by the Deep State as a tool of blackmail, to control governments, Judges, journalists and captains of industry and the entertainment industry, and Politicians worldwide. When there is smoke there is usually fire, and on two occasions I have seen allegations that Prime Minister Morrison and Daniel Andrews are implicated in the worldwide pedophilia pandemic being exposed in the United States of America. I have seen allegations that there are DUMB, Deep Underground Military Bases in Australia as well as the United States of America and Europe, and that children have been rescued from them. I have no way of confirming or denying those allegations, but the inaction by Prime Minister Morrison on the illegal Border Closures, prohibited by S 92 Constitution and S 268:12 Criminal Code Act 1995 (CTH) by State Premiers indicates he is under undue influence, and compromised.
The body language exhibited by many ministers in the Government is terrible. The gross ignorance of S 268:12 Criminal Code Act 1995 (CTH) and refusal of the Home Affairs minister to activate the Australian Federal Police to enforce it on behalf of the Commonwealth speaks volumes. You must know that unless there is a declaration of war, the laws of the Parliament of the Commonwealth cannot be either ignored or suspended. We are in a world war but it is between good and evil. Christianity and Satanism, and when President Donald Trump was elected he declared Gesara-Nesara in his inauguration speech. During his Presidency he issued executive Orders, to the United States of America Military to implement it, and give back power to the people. Those orders cannot be countermanded by President Biden even if he knew what day it was.
As acting Attorney General you have power to indict Mark McGowan and John Quigley under S 71 Judiciary Act 1903 without prior committal for failing to accept S 92 Constitution as binding upon them and thereby offending S 268:12 Criminal Code Act 1995 (CTH). If you do this and it is within your power, it will put a brake on the Western Australia election and result in the suspension of all governments Australia wide. I am sure there are good people in both the Australian Labor Party and Liberal Party and if in fact Prime Minister Morrison is compromised, as alleged, a Government of National Reconciliation to implement Gesara-Nesara is not an impossible dream.
Peter Alexander Gargan
from Sunshine Coast Daily
Boris Johnson’s House of Commons Leader Jacob Rees-Mogg has no time for those who believe the coronavirus pandemic is a reason for sidelining parliament.
“Parliament’s role of scrutinising government, authorising spending and making laws must be fulfilled,” he said recently.
The only question for Rees-Mogg is how parliament can sit in the current circumstances. To that end, he is now “considering every technological solution available”.
PM Scott Morrison sees the role of the Australian parliament very differently. He’s dismissed the need for regular parliamentary sittings during the current coronavirus crisis on the basis that MPs “have got a bigger job to do out
there in their communities than they would have [in Canberra]”.
His Attorney-General, Christian Porter, has gone further, declaring “we’ve got better things to do” than “set down a regular sitting schedule”.
But parliamentarians serve their communities by representing them in parliament; there is no bigger job. It is through the parliament that MPs can ensure that the needs and interests of their communities are being addressed by the Government.
Fundamentally, that is the job they are elected to do.
When the parliament sat on 23 March, Mr Morrison shut it down for five months. He was forced to reconvene parliament again after reversing his position on wage subsidies but if he has his way, we won’t sit again until August.
That is not how parliamentary democracies work. Parliament is more than a group of MPs who are brought together whenever the government of the day needs approval for its latest legislation, however worthy that legislation may be.
It is not the Parliament’s job to serve the interests of the Australian Government. Its job is to serve the interests of the Australian people. That vital function must not be placed into hibernation during a time of crisis.
Disturbingly, Mr Morrison does not appear to think that his decision to shutdown the parliament is particularly significant.
But it is a momentous and unprecedented decision. Our federal Parliament continued to sit during World War I, the 1919 Spanish flu, and World War II. The mother of our parliament, the British House of Commons, even found ways to sit during the Blitz.
And as research produced by the Parliamentary Library has confirmed, Mr Morrison’s decision to shut down our parliament is not a decision that is being replicated in similar democracies such as the UK, New Zealand, Canada and the USA.
Over the next five months, the Morrison Government will make decisions that will have extraordinary repercussions for millions of Australians and for the social and economic fabric of Australia for at least a generation.
The parliament passed extraordinary powers to respond to the current public health crisis. It is absurd and dangerous to suggest that the parliament now has no role in ensuring that these emergency powers are being exercised in the best interests of their constituents and of our nation.
Of course the national parliament may need to alter the way it sits to protect the health of its members and the general public. There are many ways this can be done, such as by having reduced numbers of MPs attending in person and through the use of technology.
The sheer scale the current crisis should also prompt us to consider the adoption of additional accountability mechanisms.
The New Zealand parliament, for example, has tasked a special cross-party parliamentary committee with scrutinising the actions of the Government during the current crisis. The committee is chaired by the Leader of the Opposition, sits remotely and its proceedings are live-streamed to the public.
A number of prominent Australian judges have called for a similar model to be adopted here and this is certainly worthy of debate – in the parliament.
When parliament does reconvene to consider the Government’s proposal on wage subsidies, Mr Morrison should not try to shut it down again after he gets what he needs.
Instead, the Prime Minister must allow the parliament to continue to perform its vital democratic functions during the current crisis.