By TONY MOBILIFONITIS
DAN Andrews’ gaggle of fascists in Melbourne have painted themselves into a corner. They have created a political hero and lightning rod in the global fight for freedom against global pharmaceutical tyranny.
That “heroine” is Monica Smit, who will appear in the Supreme Court of Victoria this Wednesday (September 22nd) to answer two spurious charges of “incitement” and three of breaching the chief health officer’s so-called directions cooked up under so-called emergency powers with “medical advice” hidden from the public.
Her mother Lise has given a moving tribute to Monica, who she described as “the only true-blue, dinky-di Aussie of the family” who will have spent three weeks in isolation in a Melbourne women’s prison, described by lawyers as “the roughest and toughest in Australia”.
Political protest is in fact a protected right under Section 83:4 of the Commonwealth Criminal Code Act 1995 and to hinder the exercise of a political right or duty is a criminal act in itself. Andrews and his flunkies fool themselves into thinking only state law prevails in Victoria and the rest of the nation, its Constitution and federal laws can go to hell.
Section 83:4 of the Crimonal Code Act 1995 states that “a person commits an offence” if “the person engages in conduct” involving “the use of force or violence, or intimidation, or the making of threats of any kind” and “the conduct results in interference with the exercise or performance, in Australia by any other person, of an Australian democratic or political right or duty” which “arises under the Constitution or a law of the Commonwealth”.
Andrews’ “health” officers and cops have clearly been in breach of this law since early in the pandemic with their repeated use of threats and intimidation against Melbourne people who questioned the COVID response and came out on the streets to express their disapproval. Instead they try to turn “incictement” to protest into some sort of serious offence.
Monica’s cause has apparently been raised internationally in Amsterdam where her father and grandparents were born. Her father emigrated to Canada, and then later to Australia, where Monica was born the youngest of five children.