A look into Corporate fraud in Australia, Stranglehold of Monopolies, Telecommunications Oppression, Biased Law System, Corporate influence in politics, Industrial Relations disadvantaging workers, Outsourcing Australian Jobs, Offshore Banking, Petrochemical company domination, Invisibly Visible.
It's not what you see, it's what goes on behind the scenes.
COMMONWEALTH OF AUSTRALIA (ABN: 122 104 616)
Australia's Prime Minister (CEO) Tony Abbott : "Australia is Open for Business"
good ol’ days when the cops were police men and not police officers (part of a
the police were there to:
the duty to maintain peace,
the police have been corporatised to raise revenue via coercion and extortion.
But what about
another person in uniform with a nice shiny badge, called the ‘sheriff’?
not too long ago, in the colony of Victoria, if you got a letter from the
sheriff near the middle of the envelope would be some letters of the alphabet that would be O.H.M.S which stands for: On Her
But what does
that mean, the lay person could ask.
It means that
the sheriff would swear an oath to the reigning monarch of the United Kingdom,
Queen Elizabeth II, her Most Excellent Majesty, as an example for over 50 years.
could also be: Who does he work for?
The (Victorian) sheriff
is supposed to be a sworn officer of the Supreme Court of Victoria, as depicted
by his badge, and in official correspondence on the letterhead which has the lion and unicorn.
In 2015 the
sheriff has (unlawfully?) changed the allegiance to a corporation, namely to
the one with the same corporate seal as the Magistrate’s Court (a lower court)
of Victoria – the one with the shield, two whores, and a kangaroo (signifying a
‘kangaroo court’) as depicted in the sheriff’s new letterhead.
Notice also on
the screen capture of the current Magistrate’s Court of Victoria website, under
General Enquiries the email address "customerassistance".
They are telling
you that you are a customer!!!
What service did
you purchase again???
Once again the masses
have had the wool pulled over their eyes (read defrauded) by the so called ‘authorities’
(read corporation conglomerate) by a person with a shiny badge and no lawful
Facebook is a great utility if you want to stay in touch with friends
and family, share photos, and see what other people are up to in their
It’s free, of course, but that doesn’t mean it comes without a price.
If you’re using Facebook, you’re giving the company a ton of
information about yourself which it is selling to advertisers in one
form or another.
Most people forget that when they download an app or sign-in to a
website using their Facebook login, they’re giving those companies a
look into their Facebook profiles. Your profile contains a lot of
personal information that can often include your email address and phone
number, but frequently also your work history and your current
location. And most people don’t realise that if you’re sharing any of
that data with your friends then apps used by those friends can see that
Advertisers, Facebook app developers, and Facebook ad tech partners
don’t get a direct look at your personal data. They won’t see that my
name is Jim Edwards, my phone number is 07xxxx, I’m male, and I work at
Business Insider — Facebook hashes and anonymises all the data to
protect user’s privacy and gives it back to partners in bulk so they
can’t identify individuals — but nevertheless, this data is being used
in order to serve you better-targeted ads.
If you’re worried about your privacy on Facebook, you can do two things:
Opt out of ad tracking
Look up the list of app companies that are logged in to your Facebook account, and edit that list.
The second step — which shows you just how much info you’re giving
away to companies that you’ve probably forgotten about — can be rather
alarming if you haven’t done it in a while.
We’ll deal with the ad-tracking first, as that is easiest.
You can comfort yourself a little bit with the knowledge that the ads
being targeted at you are coming anonymously and in bulk, at everyone
who is in some way similar to you. They aren’t literally being targeted at you personally, even if it feels that way.
1. Click on the down arrow at the far right of your Facebook page.
2. Go to the settings.
3. Click on the Ads button.
4. In each section of Ads, click on the “edit” buttons.
5. Inside the edit menu, it will show you how your Facebook ID is
used in ads that other people see. In this hypothetical example, my
friends are apparently seeing an ad for a sushi restaurant that it
appears I have endorsed (the ad is triggered by the fact that I liked
the sushi restaurant in the past).
6. This is easily fixed by changing the option to “no one” and hitting “save changes.” Do this under all the “edit” sections.
7. Now for the apps. That requires a bit more digging. Go to the “lock” symbol on the far right of your Facebook page.
8. Facebook offers this walk-through via the little blue dinosaur, but …
9. We recommend taking a deep dive into the settings.
10. Once you’re in the settings, go to Apps.
11. This is the shocking bit — the list of company apps that are
tracking you on Facebook. Apparently I have allowed 54 apps access to my
Facebook account. Be sure to click on the “show all” button to get the
12. Voila! The list of apps tracking me is so long I have to make this super zoomed-out view to see them all.
13. Hover your mouse over one of the apps. You have options. You can
either edit the app’s permissions or delete it completely so that it
can no longer access your Facebook account.
14. TripAdvisor knows my email, my age and — oddly — my work history! I love TripAdvisor. But this feels like a reach.
15. TripAdvisor is also dredging through my friends’ work histories and everything else about them. Not cool, TripAdvisor!
Review each app to either edit its permissions or delete its access
to you on Facebook entirely. It’s a bit time-consuming — but otherwise
you’re just giving these people free data.
16. Now scroll down a bit further in the settings > apps section.
You have more options — we’ve highlighted the two most important. You
can use Facebook to login and play games anonymously. But we suggest you
also click on the “Apps Others Use” section …
17. Inside “Apps Others Use” you can see all the data you’re letting
your friends see, and that data is being seen by the apps that your
18. Uncheck those boxes if you want to keep that stuff private.
Alarming ... ex-community pharmacist
Niraj Naik documented the impact of Diet Coke on your body. Picture:
First 10 minutes: The phosphoric acid attacks tooth enamel
while the artificial sweeteners (like aspartame) hit your system,
possibly triggering taste receptors and tricking your body into thinking
it has processed sugar.
20 minutes: Diet Coke can trigger insulin which sends your body into fat storage mode.
The combination of caffeine and aspartame creates a short addictive
high similar to how cocaine works. Excitotoxins are released which may
exhaust your brain by overstimulating its neuroreceptors.
60 minutes and beyond: Your
body may still crave sweets, pushing you to reach for another can or
some other junk food. It won’t quench your thirst, but instead leave you
‘Renegade’ ... former pharmacist
Niraj Naik says those who care about their health should not drink Coke
and Diet Coke. Picture: SuppliedSource: Supplied
Beneath the infographic, Niraj Naik explained what he considered to be the “hidden dangers” of sugar-free drinks.
can of diet cola contains 44-62mg of phosphoric acid, more than in many
other soft drinks and researchers at Tufts University in Boston showed
that women who regularly drank three or more cans a day had four per
cent lower bone mineral density in their hips compared to those who
preferred other soft drinks,” he wrote.
“In experiments at Harvard
University, it was found to make skin and muscles wither and to damage
the heart and kidneys over time.
“Phosphoric acid has been
associated with urinary changes that promote kidney stones and drinking 2
or more colas per day is associated with increased risk of chronic
kidney disease caused by a combination of phosphoric acid, caffeine and
When contacted by News Corp Australia today, a
Coca-Cola spokeswoman said: “The infographics are misleading,
scaremongering and simply junk science. Our products are loved by
millions around the world and are safe to consume.”
Shocking ... what happens when you drink a can of Coke. Picture: Truth TheorySource: Supplied
When asked about Niraj Naik’s previous claims about regular
Coca-Cola, a Coca-Cola spokesman said: “People have enjoyed drinking a
Coca-Cola for more than 129 years. Like all soft drinks, it is perfectly
safe to drink and can be enjoyed as part of a balanced diet and
“We provide a choice of colas to meet the needs of
different consumers, including options that are lower sugar, sugar free
and caffeine free.”
news.co.au 5 Aug 2015
Another poison for the canon fodder brought to you by the corporation conglomerate and supported by governments world wide.
What's worse is that 'people' STILL buy this poison.
Devin Nunes, Chairman of the US House Intelligence Committee. Photo: Pat Scala
Australians have been warned that all mobile phone and
email communications are constantly vulnerable to being hacked by
"None of our networks are safe,"
said Devin Nunes, a congressman who heads the intelligence committee in
the US House of Representatives. "They are all over everyone's
"The rules of the game have changed", he said, thanks to the hyper-activity of Russian, Chinese and Iranian state actors.
am the House intelligence chairman," said Mr Nunes, speaking to
reporters before the Australian American Leadership Dialogue in
Melbourne. "I'm just telling you that I assume that my email and my
phone calls are being listened to."
Asked if everyone was vulnerable, at all times, Mr Nunes said: "Yes. My phone literally is vulnerable."
asked to make comparisons between the activities of "foreign
adversaries" and the US, following revelations by former US intelligence
contractor Edward Snowden, Mr Nunes said Mr Snowden had "endangered the
lives of American operatives and Australian operatives".
should have raised questions for everyone when Snowden fled first to the
Chicoms and second to the Russians," he said. "These are the guys who
are conducting cyber attacks all over the world and utilising cyber
attacks for economic espionage."
Mr Nunes, who has access to
data and officials at 17 agencies that make up the vast US intelligence
community, was speaking in the wake of what is possibly the largest
publicly acknowledged data heist in cyber history.
last month admitted that social security numbers, family details,
personal histories and even passwords and finger prints had been stolen
from US personnel files containing the results of security background
checks for 21.5 million people.
say the use of "big data" analytics on this huge trove of information
could yield all manner of sensitive information, including the identity of American spies.
intelligence officials have said the trail leads back to China, while a
Chinese government spokesman has said such claims are "irresponsible
Mr Nunes said Russia and China were clearly
the world's worst offenders, not necessarily in that order, followed by
Iran. And their targets were not confined to the United States.
make the assumption, as the intelligence chair, that when I'm on my
cell phone, or I send an email, that foreign adversaries probably could
get a hold of that," he said.
"The rules of the game have
changed because you have to be careful about what you want to
communicate and what you want our adversaries to pick up."
Australian officials privately blame Chinese hackers for tapping into
emails, phones and computers of major Australian corporations, human
rights groups and senior politicians right up to the level of prime
brisbanetimes.com.au 7 Aug 2015
Forget about 'foreign adversaries', Aussie companies that called themselves 'authorities' hack people's mobile phones EVERY SINGLE DAY without the target knowing about it!
long ago there was a person holding ‘private meetings’ to anyone who would
listen to him, especially those who have no clue about law.
spruiking sounded ‘legit’ especially to those who knew a bit but not too much
You know ‘Constitutional’
stuff, the fraudulent banking system and a huge fail to establish a “Commonwealth
of ‘Humanity’” – remembering that in law a ‘human’ birth is a monster.
things even worse, for the gullible, this person instigated people to commit fraud,
an indictable offence.
brainstorm was that the current monetary system re: Australian ‘legal’ tender
(that realistically being a private company’s promissory note) is illegal, and
the new notes are under the authority of James II Rex.
gave a template to ‘print money’ on normal A4 paper, and deposit it into an ATM
to claim whatever....
of the factual state of ‘law’ in Australia, you’re on a real winner to be the
recipient of the AFP knocking on your door and taking you away.
lucky you’ll get a kick up the ass, if not you’ll be behind bars.
follow this person’s ‘legal’ advice??? !!! ???
There is no doubt that the Australian police 'force' is a bunch of hired corporate thugs, working for the benefit of corporations and NOT the people. The police are policy enforcers. They totally disregard entrenched laws the likes of trespassing, assault and many others. Even though a few stories do trickle out, assaults by police are high, a fact that is seldom reported in the mainstream media.
So what do you do with a corrupt Australian judicature, government and police 'force'.
Handle them in the manner this gentleman did as described in the news.com.au article from 9 Aug 2015, of the headline:
Real estate agent charged with drink-driving wins $125,000 payout because he made it home before cops could breath test him
Bernard Nash at his Shelly Beach on the Central Coast. Picture: Liam DriverSource: News Corp Australia
A MAN who beat a drink-driving charge was awarded $125,000 because
police tried to force him to take a breath test at his home.
Real estate agent Bernard Nash was tailed by an officer as he left
the Shelly Beach Golf Club, on the Central Coast, and drove 150m to his
house at Bellevue St.
Highway patrol Senior Constable Michael
Hicks, who was driving in the opposite direction, did a U-turn and gave
chase, suspecting the 53-year-old was over the drink-driving limit.
When he caught up, Mr Nash had already parked in his driveway.
Constable Hicks pulled into the driveway and said “Just here sir” and “You’re under arrest”.
Nash was heading down the side of his property when the officer ran
towards him, put him in a “bear hug” and told him he was under arrest.
The officer then wrestled Mr Nash to the ground and pinned him with his knees before threatening to use capsicum spray.
Mr Nash did not give a breath test but was charged with driving under the influence and resisting arrest.
However, the law says police cannot force suspected drink-drivers to take a breath test at their home.
Mr Nash beat the charges in Wyong Local Court and then sued the state over the incident, which occurred on October 13, 2011.
a judgment published last week, Judge Judith Gibson ruled in NSW
District Court that the incident amounted to wrongful arrest and
malicious prosecution and ordered the state to pay Mr Nash $124,958 in
Nash drove from Shelly Beach Golf Club to his house 150m away.
The payout dwarfs the money available to other crime victims.
family of a homicide victim is eligible for only $15,000 while a rape
victim who suffers serious bodily injuries is eligible for only $10,000.
Judge Gibson said the fact Mr Nash was on his own property meant he didn’t have to take a breath test.
other issue was that Constable Hicks had no evidence that Mr Nash was
drunk or had committed an offence, Judge Gibson said. This left the
officer with no legal reason to arrest Mr Nash.
The court heard that Mr Nash said he was not drunk and had three light beers while he was at the club.
The precise time the officer turned on his siren and lights was also “hotly contested”.
This was because Mr Nash could not legally ignore the officer’s order to pull over.
Nash told the court he did not see the police lights nor hear the
sirens. Constable Hicks was “never sufficiently close to Mr Nash’s car
to activate the sirens and lights”.
The judge awarded Mr Nash
$70,000 for malicious prosecution, $25,000 for wrongful arrest, $25,000
for assault and battery and $4958 for special damages.
A police spokesman said they were not looking to appeal.