But what the herd does not know won't hurt them right?
That's why many pivotal and important court cases are kept from the public eye.
That's why the government rules in secrecy, where documents are not allowed into the public arena.
That's why MANY people from the executive are above the law.
MP, Steve Herbert stole from the public purse resigned from parliament, where in reality he should have been charged with fraud.
Are the police going to charge him with theft?
You know if you (a member of the herd populace) steal e.g. a paper clip from (e.g.) Officeworks you WILL be charged consequently have a criminal conviction.
Let's put aside the fact the Brandis in not in office lawfully.
So while the slaves are busy with the Trump / Clinton farce, beer and da footy, the executive will continue to commit fraud and other criminal activity, all with 'integrity' of course.
Read article from 9 Nov 2016 by news.com.au of the headline:
Attorney-General George Brandis ‘misled’ Parliament, Senate inquiry finds
Attorney-General George Brandis mislead parliament over the Gleeson affair, a Senate committee has found. Picture: AAP Image/Mick Tsikas
The directive ruled no-one in government, including the Prime Minister, could seek the Solicitor-General’s advice without first obtaining written permission.
Mr Gleeson resigned last month over the matter, saying his relationship with his colleague was “irretrievably broken”.
The report called for the Senate to censure the Mr Brandis for “misleading the Parliament and failing to discharge his duties appropriately”.
It also called for the Senate to disallow the directive and for the Attorney-General to explain his actions to Parliament within three sitting days.
“The Attorney-General’s claim to have ‘consulted’ the Solicitor-General brings to mind the dissenting judgment of Lord Atkin in the famous administrative law decision of the House of Lords,” the report said.
“He said ‘I know of only one authority which might justify the suggested method of construction — ‘When I use a word,’ Humpty Dumpty said, in rather a scornful tone, ‘it means just what I choose it to mean, neither more nor less.”
The report said the case provided evidence Mr Brandis should be discharged from his duties as Attorney-General.