Saturday, August 19, 2017

Nick Xenophon the illegal alien

We here at the blog called "Corporate Australia" are not fans of memes.

We believe this meme's message is 100% factual, accurate and real.

A message on social media accompanying the meme was as follows:

ILLEGAL Aliens Hidden in Plain Sight 101 - Nick Xenophon
(his name says it all !!!)

From the Greek - Xeno = foreigner + phon = short for phone (τηλέφωνο).

In other words; foreigner, phone (home) !!!

Go back to where you came from you unlawfully sitting (in office) mutt !!! !!!

Oops, hang on a minute, the media will now accuse us of ....
Xeno - phobia

How rude !!! !!! !!!

Government concealing Domestic Violence by Police?

You don't have to even be a constitutional lawyer to know that 'domestic violence' is not on, as it's even mentioned in our founding document called the Commonwealth of Australia Constitution Act, or the 'Constitution' for short, right?

All you have to do is look at Section 119:


Protection of States from invasion and violence
                   The Commonwealth shall protect every State against invasion and, on the application of the Executive Government of the State, against domestic violence.


Pity some people have not read the "Quick and Garran" especially the section;

¶ 467. “Domestic Violence.”

where there is no reference to violence at a private residence only at state level.

Just like, some "facebook lawyers" even claim that the herd population of Australia have the right to "bear arms"(as if the 'administration' would allow that !!!) according to (Australia's) Constitution, while showing a picture of the 2nd Amendment to the Constitution of the United States of America.

Go figure, and if you point the 'error' of this institutionalised person's post, you get 'de-friended'.

Who needs 'constitutional lawyer' friends anyway!

That damn pesky 'Constitution' is claiming a few MP scalps especially those dealing with Section 44.

So let's get to the meat of this post that being a document called -

Domestic violence in Australia - Submission 136

with the 'keywords' :-

  • Police Officer Domestic Abuse,

  • Queensland Police Force,

  • Victoria Police

and many others

There are plenty of words in the document, where one can keep in mind the following:

"As Tony Fitzgerald stated, “ Skilled police are acutely conscious of how laws can be
circumvented or broken without penalty. The better they are at their job, the more they
learn. ..” (38)"

The document: 

is available for download in its entirety from;

Tuesday, August 15, 2017

Australian government to hand over all your data to Microsoft

People should know that Australia was started as a "chartered corporation" as mentioned by ex PM Tony Abbott.

Any action by a 'person' on this colony is an action in business, trade or commerce.

The general population of Australia are used as slaves to fulfill the corporate actions of people in government.

The obedient slaves of Australia have now learned that the incompetent imbeciles in government cannot keep hold data on government servers and have put forward some falsified documentation that builds a case for cloud storage (at great expense to the tax slaves).

Despite whatever BS assurances you get from the imbeciles in government or their brethren (with whom they've struck up the deals), cloud storage is not secure meaning it is hackable.

At least when the data was held at a government department site you could point the finger at someone when something went wrong, now just point it to the clouds.

The best part about it is that the people involved in storing your data may never tell you the truth, what data was stolen or when, as there are no laws / treaties that mandate this, or even a 'remedy' to the victims if such a law was put in place.

What the Australian mainstream media does not mention is that the US government agencies will have access to  every bit of information on Australians, officially.

With every new action the government takes, it puts the good people at greater risk.

They sure must hate their tax paying slaves.

You can read the article from 15 Aug 2017 by of the headline;

 Microsoft to build hyperscale cloud regions for Australian government, to unlock power of AI

MICROSOFT has struck a deal that should dramatically modernise how the government handles our information.

Microsoft and the Australian government are partnering to create the first hyperscale government cloud designed to handle unclassified and protected government data.

MICROSOFT has struck a deal with the Australian government to build cloud infrastructure designed to dramatically modernise how the government handles our data, and the services it provides.

Microsoft, in partnership with Canberra Data Centres, and the Australian government announced the initiative on Tuesday describing it as the first hyperscale government cloud designed to handle unclassified and protected government data.

The basic idea behind the project — which has been about three years in the making — is to modernise the system that underpins services such as healthcare, immigration, border protection, welfare and tax to pave the way for things like individual digital identities and connected health records.

Due to come into operation in the first half of 2018, Microsoft will effectively build two new cloud regions over the top of government data, which is being securely stored in Canberra.

“We’re building cloud platforms close to where the data is. By building our cloud infrastructure in the data centre where most government data already lives we can really unlock some of that data and innovate on top of it,” the lead engineer for Microsoft Azure in Australia, James Kavanagh, told

Described as “nation building infrastructure” the initiative will allow government agencies to unlock the potential of innovative technologies such as machine learning, artificial intelligent bots and blockchain.

It could even usher in a new and more efficient tax system, Mr Kavanagh said.

At a basic level, the partnership will mean that the government can join together services for Australians, helping to connect healthcare records, education records and other data to make it easier to access government services.

“The Australian Government has embarked on a sweeping program of change, bringing digital innovation to the transformation of the Australian public sector,” said Assistant Minister for Cities and Digital Transformation Angus Taylor.

Mr Kavanagh believes being able to unleash artificial intelligence on public data could be a real gamechanger.

“I think what’s going to be key is artificial intelligence and applying things like bots and machine learning and language translation — bringing all these capabilities that frankly right now aren’t really accessible to government because of their security and privacy requirements.”

James Kavanagh from Microsoft Azure and Greg Boorer from the Canberra Data Centre.Source:Supplied

“Making that available you can imagine some scenarios where blockchain could be used for protecting our healthcare records, you could see artificial intelligence being applied to human services,” he said.

“When you ask government for advice actually getting tailored advice to what you want rather than generic advice to everybody. It’s just incredible the possibilities it could open up.”

Today’s news follows a June announcement in which the Australian Signals Directorate (ASD) formally certified an expanded range of Microsoft Azure and Microsoft Office 365 services for inclusion on its Certified Cloud Services List.

The two CDC campuses are also the only private data centre facilities in Australia with the security controls and accreditations appropriate for the handling of top secret government data.

“We have some of the strongest privacy and data laws in the world,” said Greg Boorer the CEO and founder of Canberra Data Centres.

While the CDC handles secret government data, such data is “isolated and protected in a different way to the data that will enter this platform,” he said.

As the largest provider of data capacity to the Australian government, Mr Boorer said the new partnership is “all around unlocking the potential of that data to the benefit of the Australian citizen”.

Bill Gates 1999 predictions1:27

In 1999 Bill Gates made some bold predictions about the future, which sounded crazy at the time, but in 2017 how far off the mark was the Microsoft founder?

Monday, August 14, 2017

PUBLIC WARNING - Do not buy from Android Enjoyed, Camera Sky and Klukkur

There is a plethora of dodgy businesses being set up purely to rip off Australian 'customers' of vast sums of cash.

Many of these businesses put a false Australian shop front either in the form of a website domain name registration or a so called 'office' in a tech centre.

The problem is that once they've stolen your money, the Australian authorities can do very little in terms of offering the victim a 'remedy'.

The New South Wales government has issued a public warning in 2016, where customers have had their cash stolen by the company who also trades under other names as Camera Sky and Klukkur, where they could not reach them on behalf of Australian customers.

One year later and the company is still trading.

irrespective of what the so called reviews are.

See article from the NSW Department of Finance Services & Innovation of the headline:

Public Warning: Do not deal with Digital Skies Group Pty Ltd

Saturday, August 12, 2017

Australian courts concealing the true extent of crime

The people in government talk a lot about transparency.

The herd population's actions,  movements, conversations and digital footprints  must be stored in some government dungeon for whatever reason though up to justify a political agenda, as mandated by some unlawfully enacted Act.

But when it comes to government transparency, there is an eerie silence.

ANY facebook lawyer will know that the three levels of government must operate independently of each other as also there must be a separation between the church and state.

The people in Australia's government  have brought in savages from overseas, under whatever pretext, that commit violent criminal actions against the good people of Australia.

In order to cover up the extent of this apparent 'failure' of government, their brethren from the court system, want to conceal the extent of criminal activities committed against the good people of Australia.

In effect the 'system' is supporting the criminal actions of migrants against the good people of Australia.

How can you trust ANY judge / magistrate if they are to conceal the truth?

Have you been convicted from DNA testing?

If so, then gizmodo may have an article for you of the headline;

DNA Testing Data Is Disturbingly Vulnerable To Hackers

Hidden within our genetic code is a vast treasure trove of personal information about our health, relationships, personality and family history. Given all the sensitive details that a DNA test can reveal, you would hope that the people and programs handling that information would be vigilant in safeguarding its security. But it turns out that isn't necessarily the case.

Image: Wikimedia Commons

In a new study that will be presented next week at the 26th USENIX Security Symposium in Vancouver, University of Washington researchers analysed the security practices of common, open-source DNA processing programs and found that they were, in general, lacking. That means all that super-sensitive information those programs are processing is potentially vulnerable to hackers. If you think identity fraud is bad, imagine someone hacking your genetic code.

"You can imagine someone altering the DNA at a crime scene, or making it unreadable. Or an attacker stealing data or modifying it in a certain way to make it seem like someone has a disease someone doesn't actually have," Peter Ney, a co-author of the peer-reviewed study and PhD student at the school's Computer Security and Privacy Research Lab, told Gizmodo.

Now, this doesn't mean that if you've used a DNA testing service you should start panicking. Reading DNA is far cheaper today than it's ever been in the past, but it's still something that requires a big, expensive machine. Writing DNA is even more difficult. Those things create a big hurdle for anyone who might be interested in hacking into sequencing software.

"In the future," though, said co-author Lee Organick, "that might not always be the case."

Right now, for example, machines from Illumina can sequence DNA for about $US1000 ($1269), but the company has promised that in the next decade it will do it for $US100 ($127).

"You can imagine someone altering the DNA at a crime scene, or making it unreadable.

It doesn't take much to imagine how exposing someone's genetic information could be harmful. Hackers could tamper with crime scene evidence, or expose private health information or details about someone's family relationships. Imagine Wikileaks leaking that a political candidate had, say, a strong likelihood of developing Alzheimer's. Could that influence how people vote? In the US, the (pretty weak) anti-genetic discrimination laws can't do much to protect people if their information is exposed illegally.

The University of Washington researchers looked specifically at the programs that process and analyse DNA after sequencing — those are the algorithms that interpret your genetic information and tell you, say, whether you're at risk to develop a certain disease. Companies such as 23andMe or use similar programs, as do the many DNA testing start-ups like those in Helix's new launched DNA 'app store.' Researchers looked at commonly used, open-source versions of those programs. Many, they found, were written in programming languages known for having security issues. Some also contained specific vulnerabilities and security problems.

"This basic security analysis implies that the security of the sequencing data processing pipeline is not sufficient if or when attackers target," they wrote.

Separately, the researchers looked at whether DNA being used to store non-genetic information might be vulnerable to malware. They found that it was. While this threat reads a little more science fiction, it's also concerning. It means that you could program malware into DNA and then use it to take control of a machine being used to analyse it. Hackers could, in theory, fake a blood or spit sample and then use it to gain access to computer systems when those samples are being analysed.

That risk, though fascinating, is little more than theoretical. Encoding DNA with information is an extremely nascent pursuit, and code like that instructing a computer to execute a task is at risk for being made unreadable by all the other noise in a DNA sequence. In order to pull off this feat, researchers had to disable computer security features and even add a vulnerability to the DNA sequencing program.

Greg Hampikian, a professor of biology and criminal justice at Boise State said the more immediate vulnerabilities the researchers highlighted are concerning.

"If you could break into a crime lab you could alter data, but if you can break into the crime lab's data, you have a much more efficient route. And if the data is altered, that's what will be used to testify in court," he said. "We've had accidents where tubes have been swapped. If you could maliciously alter or erase that's obviously a big problem."
"DNA testing is important. But as this technology matures and becomes more ubiquitous, it's something the industry needs to think about. They're working with very sensitive data."

Michael Marciano, a forensic molecular biologist at Syracuse University, said that while he believes the security practices in academic and medical research don't present a threat at the moment, consumer DNA testing companies are a black box.

"With 23andMe and Ancestry you're signing over your DNA to them, and how are they handling DNA security? There that data is linked to your name," he said.

Because it's unclear how that data is secured and used, he told Gizmodo, he even recommends that his students steer clear of consumer DNA tests.

"There's nothing more sensitive than someone's DNA," he said.

This doesn't mean that you should ring up your DNA testing service and ask that they destroy the files on your DNA. Instead, the researchers hope that highlighting these security issues before DNA data is more vulnerable to attack will prevent major hacks that spill our biological secrets.

"We don't think people should change their behaviour today. DNA testing is important," said Ney. "But as this technology matures and becomes more ubiquitous, it's something the industry needs to think about. They're working with very sensitive data." 11 Aug 2017

Friday, August 11, 2017

Australian Border Force another criminal organisation in power

As the people of Australia move into the future it seems that the colonialists (the people in charge of the serfs) are going back to their roots.

Australia's police 'force' was setup and run by literally criminals, just really really well behaved ones.

Therefore the 'good' inhabitants of Australia were policed by criminals.

How does that work?

Well, extremely well for the people who designed this model.

So here we are 116 years after the founding legal document has been enacted on how the people in government must govern, and we have a 'business' called the Australian Border Force laced with criminals in charge of your destiny.

Any (honest) constitutional lawyer should be able to tell you that this business is not a lawful organisation as per the Commonwealth of Australia Constitution Act.

You cannot trust the AFP (Australian Federal Police) in prosecuting criminals, as members are given orders to leave the 'untouchables' alone, and besides the AFP (or any other policing business) do not work for 'you' (the serf), they work for the people in 'government' and protect their criminal activities.

The (local) police are committing offences against the good people of Australia every single day.

 An example of this is the unlawful issuing of 'fines', where some people are so scared to act against police, for the real fear of having 8 armed goons breaking the door down to your home and beating you to a pulp, to a point where you cannot remember your name,  like Victoria Police did to a young woman named Corinna Horvath (see photo), where they are NOT held accountable for their actions, nor a real remedy is offered to the victim of criminal activities committed by police.

Some of Australia MP's are rattled because they did not know Section 44 of the 'Constitution' existed, but let's not let the cat out of the bag that ALL of Australia's MP's are in office unlawfully and MUST be removed.

Any common magistrate will tell you that;
"Ignorance of the law is no excuse".

As usual the problem is much more serious than the mainstream media is telling the people.

Thursday, August 10, 2017

Australian Government to ban encrypted communications?

So good peoples of Australia, if you haven't heard (or you're a free man) we have a new enemy in town.

It's apparently called 'terrorism'.

Remember once upon a time there was this evil that was (apparently) going to take over the world called communism?

Apparently the communists were so much of a threat to Australia (lol, pmsl, etc, etc), the people in government made a law called the Communist Party Dissolution Act from 1950.

"Oohhh those Russians" (Damn you Boney M!)

Once we have this thing called the information superhighway, and can obtain documents at the drop of a (whistle-blower's) hat, we can see how ludicrous this apparent threat 'communism' really was. 

So in the words of a famous author and linguist, Noam Chomsky, let's take a few of words from his book / lecture; Manufacturing Consent - The political economy of the mass media Part 1 (15 Mar 1989) - " two events seem rather remote from one another"..

1). apparently terrorists are Muslim,

2). they use encrypted communications...

hence the (polygamous) marriage of the various entities:

So you don't think it can happen in Australia?

It (the banning of encrypted communications for the serf population) did happen in Pakistan.

Yes, Pakistan, you know the SAVAGES in the 'council' who ordered the 'revenge rape' of a girl.

Idea: Bring these councillors as 'refugees' to Australia in the name of diversity.