27 July 2013

Judges let criminals loose to support the system

In Australia the majority of the population is not aware that the so called courts are factually corporations, i.e. businesses that function to bring in revenue for their brethren.

The corporate media being at the disposal of the 'authorities' also conceals many facts or has the order not to report on certain topics in order not to enlighten the herd population.

One such topic is that the businesses known as 'local city councils' are unlawfully collecting 'rates' and are NOT part of any government body.

This deception has been exposed, but not reported by the corporate media, as the cost of this fraud is worth billions.

The policy is that the monies stolen from the populous are NEVER returned.

Another fraud that stares every (canon fodder) victim of crime, family is one of the legal system letting criminals get away 'Scott Free'.

A very well publicised matter by the corporate media circus is the one of the murder of Jill Meagher, last year in an inner Melbourne laneway, by her accused killer Adrian Ernest Bayley.

Bayley was let out previously, in full knowledge (of the judge) that he would re offend. He is only one of many that is let out.

Many families are struggling to comprehend this 'madness', which has a very sound foundation.

Corpau has just recently heard a recording from a strictly anonymous source, of a high ranking judge stating that they have the order to let criminals walk free, fully aware that the criminals will re offend.

The judge then goes on to say that this is a policy that is adhered to across the board, as it 'feeds the system'.

He then mentions (in a derogatory manner) that effected families hire lawyers for tens of thousands of dollars to bring the 'criminals' before the courts only to slap on a 'fine'.

This is an abhorrent misuse of the legal system, where in reality the judges should pay dearly for their deliberate contempt of court.

Nando's facing charges for breaching visa conditions


NANDO'S has been charged with illegally employing foreign workers in 13 Melbourne restaurants. 

The chain is facing 22 charges of breaching visa conditions after hiring about 20 students from Indonesia over 2 1/2 years.

The Department of Immigration and Citizenship says the students have been working illegally in manager Anni Kartawidjaja's stores in Melbourne's southeast.

Overseas students were also unlawfully working at two grocery stores owned by Ms Kartawidjaja, according to the department.

The manager is accused of enlisting the help of five of her senior employees to carry out a scam.

The department expects more than 90 charges to be laid as a result of its two-year investigation.

Ms Kartawidjaja is accused of organising for the Indonesians to travel to Australia, where the majority were said to have lived at her properties while paying rent, phone and heating bills as salary deductions.

Investigators have gathered evidence they say shows that management at the outlets were told to turn a blind eye to the illegal workers.

The charges each carry a penalty of up to a year's imprisonment.

A department spokesman said: "It is imperative that employers understand they may be penalised for compromising the integrity of visa programs.

"The department's focus is to address the actions of businesses that wilfully take part in illegal work."
Nando's Australia has 271 restaurants, employing about 5000 people.

Kim Russell, marketing director of Nando's, said: "We have just been made aware of these allegations by the Department of Immigration.

"We believe the allegations are in relation to one franchisee of Nando's Australia," she said.

"We are not aware of the details of the allegations but are in the process of investigating the situation with the franchisee. We have strict policies around lawful employment and fair work practices."

Ms Kartawidjaja and her employees will appear at Moorabbin Magistrates' Court on August 7.

news.com.au 25 July 2013

Part of the whole 'globalisation' farce, is to break down the international boundaries in the name of 'human rights' in order to spread slave labour.

The Australian government is supporting this kind of illegal work practice by issuing 'student' visas, so that foreign workers can flood the workforce to devalue the worth of the Australian workers, which is beneficial to the globalists, the likes of Nando's.

This practice is across many industries in Australia, where there is no urgency for the 'authorities' to curb this policy.

Australian workers are losing their jobs and consequently their homes in a government supported slave labour system.

On a side note, Nando's is another junk food house designed for canon fodder to perpetuate cancer.

Ancients used nanotechnology to make jewellery

MODERN scientists at two European sites are beginning to discover just how much our forebears new about working in micro and are amazed at what they could do. 
The ferlite watch is describes as the iPod of its day. 
Over 2000 years ago, gold and silversmiths developed a variety of techniques, including using mercury like a glue, to apply thin films of metals to statues and other objects.

They developed thin-film coating technology that is unrivalled by today's process for producing DVDs, solar cells, electronic devices and other products and used it on jewels, statues, amulets and more common objects.

Workmen managed to make precious metal coatings as thin and adherent as possible, which not only saved expensive metals but improved resistance to wear caused from continued use and circulation.

Tiny clues may unlock Viking legend

Scientists today say understanding these sophisticated metal-plating techniques could help preserve priceless artistic and other treasures from the past.

In Italy, Gabriel Maria Ingo, senior scientist at the Institute for the Study of Nanostructured Materials of the National Research Council, says that while scientists have made good progress in understanding the chemistry, big gaps in knowledge remain about how gilders in the Dark Ages and other periods applied such lustrous, impressively uniform films of gold or silver to intricate objects.

Ingo's team set out to apply the newest analytical techniques to uncover the ancients' artistic secrets.

The Elizabethan pearl dropper.Using surface analytical methods, such as selected area X-ray photoelectron spectroscopy and scanning electron microscopy combined with energy-dispersive spectroscopy on Dark Ages objects such as St.

Ambrogios altar from 825 AD, they say that their findings confirm "the high level of competence reached by the artists and craftsmen of these ancient periods who produced objects of an artistic quality that could not be bettered in ancient times and has not yet been reached in modern ones."

In Britain, scientists studying a 400-year-old hoard of jewellery have found that Elizabethan craftsmen developed advanced manufacturing technology that could match that of the 21st century.

The team f rom Birmingham City University have analysed the craftwork behind the f amous Cheapside Hoard, the world's largest collection of Elizabethan and Jacobean jewellery, discovered in a London cellar in 1912.

Among the historic f ind, which is being showcased by the Museum of London, is a Ferlite watch that dates back to the 1600s and is so technologically advanced it has been described as the "iPod of its day".

Dr Ann-Marie Carey, a research fellow at Birmingham City University, and her colleagues have used modern technology to discover how these beautif ul items were created - and have been stunned at the advanced technologies used.

"Our forensic analysis has revealed the amazing technologies which craftsman of this period were using, and we f ear some of these 400-year-old processes may now be lost to us," she said.

"It is has been a fascinating investigation. We think of our own time as one of impressive technological advances, but we must look at the Elizabethan and Jacobean age as being just as advanced in some ways."

Selected items of the Hoard are set to be revealed to the world at a major exhibition at the Museum of London from this October to next April.

The university experts combined their own background in craft with CAD-technology to investigate the Hoard in an attempt to discover what kind of manufacturing methods could have been used to create the jewellery, which includes brooches, pendants and delicate gemstone rings.

Dr Carey said: "When we received photographs of the Hoard we were f ascinated with the level of detail in the jewellery.

"We wanted to know how such pieces were made and to understand the story behind them. Until now there had been little research into the craftsmanship involved so we feel we are making a unique contribution to the forthcoming exhibition."

Dr Carey, with the help of senior technologist Keith Adcock, have used 21st century digital technologies to recreate pieces from the Hoard, including a 'Pearl Dropper' an egg-shaped item that originally featured ribbons of pearls and was possible worn on as a hairpiece.

The university team has created a bronze version of this item which will be used as part of the exhibition, as well as 'augmented reality' displays of the jewellery items.

"This will create tangible items which will be ideal f or visually-impaired visitors who will be handle items directly," added Dr Carey.

news.com.au 25 July 2013

Ancient thin film technology "that is unrivalled by today's process for producing DVDs, solar cells, electronic devices and other products" could sound like technology not from the time frame.

If one would dare suggest that it could be not of this world one would most definitely be ridiculed by the corporate media.

25 July 2013

Council under attack

MELTON City Council mayor Kathy Majdlik was escorted to her car by police after last week’s council meeting.

She has also received threats and remains “fearful” of a group of unruly residents.

However, Cr Majdlik declared she and her fellow councillors would not bow to pressure.

The vow came in the wake of Melton City Council’s first meeting last week, where incensed residents wreaked havoc in council chambers and were forcibly removed by police.

Cr Majdlik admitted that after last year’s final meeting, which was abandoned when the same group caused chaos within the gallery, she and other councillors held grave concerns for their safety – a concern supported by the strong police presence at last week’s meeting.

“We had to be escorted to our cars. I don’t know what to expect … in council chambers or when I’m out. It’s the unknown that I’m fearful of.

“All sorts of thoughts go through your head. I have been verbally abused … threats have been made.”
Cr Majdlik said she was “extremely disappointed” with the behaviour of the group and that the safety of other gallery members, councillors and council officers, was paramount.

“What they displayed was absolutely shocking,” she said.

The commotion began during public question time when a female member of the gallery ignored repeated requests from Cr Majdlik to refrain from filming the meeting.

Cr Majdlik then called on police to remove her from council chambers at which time a verbal confrontation ensued.

The female was eventually ejected from chambers. At least another three members of the gallery, were also forcibly removed from the chambers after they entered into a verbal altercation with members of the police force.

One resident who was thrown out of chambers threatened to sue police for “manhandling” him.
The rowdy meeting continued amid yelling from the council foyer.

During last year’s final meeting the council faced a torrent of questions from landowners questioning the council over taxes and rate increases.

Cr Majdlik read a statement at the opening of last week’s meeting asking members of the gallery to be respectful during the meeting.

“The council will not tolerate members who are disrespectful,” Cr Majdlik read.

“Those who are will be called to order and then removed by Victoria Police … this is an unfortunate consequence of previous disruptions.”

Cr Majdlik told Star any future attempts to disrupt council meetings would be futile and it will be “business as usual”.

“A bit of loud protesting won’t stop us.

“It’s full steam ahead to achieve the best outcome for the community.”

Cr Majdlik said Melton police will continue to attend meetings.

starcommunity.com.au 13 Feb 2013

Misinformation, incomplete information or just plain false information is a definite agenda of the corporate media.

The allegations made by the people at the alleged receiving end are factually false.

The content of the meeting was (deliberately) NOT revealed by the publication, which was about the false issuing of council rates to residents, and the lawful legitimacy of local council masquerading as so called government, which they are NOT.

The corporate media does not wish to draw attention to these matters, as its implication of fraud, span billions of dollars Australia wide.

Currently the government is fully aware that local councils are NOT Constitutional, and their collection of 'rates' is FRAUDULENT.

On the agenda of the election campaign of 2013 is for the public to vote for councils to be recognised as part of the Constitution.

Two previous referendums regarding the recognition of city councils were voted by the public in a majority vote of 'NO', yet the people of Australia were still mandated to pay 'rates'.

Ordinary citizens now have the information that was previously suppressed by corrupt authorities, and now have the power to publish the results.

Videos posted on YouTube by Rena Iliades show the extent of the fraud of city councils using the city council of Melton as precedence.

In the beginning, the 'council members' were NOT aware that the meeting was video taped, which is perfectly legal to do.

Once it was realised that the meeting was video taped, the mood of the 'authority' changes.

Pirates of the Suburbs - Destroying Communities

Pirates of the Suburbs Part 2a

Pirates of the Suburbs Part 2b


The major Kathy Majdlik of the business known as the 'Melton City Council' is being investigated for alleged fraud.

More details to follow.

22 July 2013

How to beat the taxman - the legit way

TAXPAYERS are gifting the Government billions of dollars a year by failing to claim legitimate deductions - it's enough to make Kerry Packer turn in his grave. 

Kerry Packer 
The billionaire once told a parliamentary committee that "if anybody in this country doesn't minimise their tax, they want their heads read, because as a government, I can tell you you're not spending it that well that we should be donating extra".

But donating extra we are.

News Limited analysis reveals workers offset 5.59 per cent of their income in 2005-06 but only 4.76 per cent in 2010-11, the most recent financial year for which ATO data is available.

Had we kept up that 2005-06 level we would have claimed $37 billion of deductions in 2010-11 instead of just $31.5 billion.

On this basis the average taxpayer dudded themselves of $436 in deductions and a potential refund of $131 for those on a 30 per cent marginal tax rate.

Reasons for the decline include the increasing complexity of the system, poorer record keeping by taxpayers - and more DIY returns.

ITP regional director Scott Bailey said people were getting worse at claiming deductions.
"I think they miss out on a lot,'' Mr Bailey said.

H&R Block regional director Frank Brass said: "It comes down to a lack of knowledge. People don't really know what they can claim. But they think they do."

The Federal Government is banking on us doing an even poorer job into the future.

The 2013-14 Budget papers reveal that Treasury expects a $12.9 billion increase in gross income tax this year - a rise of 8.6 per cent. In stark contrast, it estimates refunds will increase by less than 0.2 per cent, or just $50 million.

Yet more people are choosing to their return themselves. ATO data shows the proportion submitted by tax agents fell from 77 per cent in 1999-2000 to 72 per cent in 2010-11.

Ban Tacs consulting accountant Julia Hartman said some new clients get annoyed with all her questions. But they are always pleased when they see the size of their refund.

"You have to ask all those questions," Ms Hartman said. "People are not good at asking those questions of themselves."

To help readers get their fair share when filing their 2012-13 return, today we reveal the most under-claimed deductions.
Atop the list is car expenses.

"People don't claim their motor vehicle enough," Ms Hartman said.

ITP's Mr Bailey said: "It doesn't take long to get a decent claim out of that but it is something that people often overlook."

Next is time spent in the home office. Every hour earns a 34c deduction - if a diary is kept for a month.
"It doesn't sound like a lot but it's usually a couple of hundred dollars for a schoolteacher," Mr Bailey said.

HLB Mann Judd tax consulting partner Peter Bembrick said that record-keeping was becoming more difficult because people were increasingly time-poor: "Substantiation - that's the thing people really struggle with."

H&R Block's Mr Brass said: "Because they don't keep the records they limit the claim."

Mr Bembrick has a solution: "Use technology to help you."

Log books and diaries can be sourced from websites such as etax.com.au, while smartphone apps such as Shoeboxed make it easier to keep records of receipts.

The average taxpayer has dudded themselves out of $436 in deductions.

The most under-claimed - but legit - deductions

1. Diarise it. You can't claim the commute between home and work but if you go to other sites or functions outside work you can claim a minimum 63c/km up for up to 5000km. "It's not unusual to be able to get that 5000km," Ban Tacs' Julia Hartman says. Requires diary records

2. Log it. If you're serious about getting the maximum deduction for work-related car use it's possible to get more than twice as much back from the tax man by using the "logbook method" instead, H&R Block's Frank Brass says. It allows you to claim some of the decline in value of the vehicle. You'll need to keep detailed logbook entries for 90 days minimum

3. Lug it. Tradies who can't safely keep their tools on site can claim their commute. "They need to be carrying equipment weighing more than 20kg," Ms Hartman says

4. Home office. You can deduct 34c for every hour spent working in a home office. It has to be a dedicated room. "And you need to keep a diary for a month," ITP's Scott Bailey says

5. Travelling to an investment property. More than 1.8m taxpayers have an interest in an investment property earning rental income. You can claim meals and accommodation related to visiting it do repairs or an inspection. "The only thing they've got to watch is where they try to tee it on to a holiday," Mr Bailey says

6. Technology. Work calls from your home phone and mobile. Depreciation relating to your computer and tablet. Home internet usage. "About 10 per cent internet usage would be reasonable, given all the gaming kids do these days," Mr Bailey says,

7. Cleaning of uniforms. Receipts are not required for laundry costs up to $150. But it's got to be a proper uniform. Goggles, helmets and sun protection can also be claimed for some professions and trades

8. Accountant's fee. In 2005-06 accountants forgot to claim on 3m returns the fees they'd charged the year before. Don't let yours forget how much you're paying them

9. Union fees. Membership is a deduction, as is the cost of being part of a professional association

10. Income protection insurance. "It's almost a bit of a no-brainer," HLB Mann Judd's Peter Bembrick says, especially for those earning more than $80,00

news.com.au 21 July 2013

What the corporate media is NOT telling you is that in Australia taxation is a voluntary contribution, as it is NOT law.

Taxation collection in Australia is unlawful.

Rural anger mounts over NBN tower rollout

 Chris McMahon

THE first Chris McMahon knew that the National Broadband Network had come to town was when he returned home from work one afternoon to find his rural idyll brutally shattered. 

His much-loved views of rolling fields and blue hills had been replaced with the shocking sight of a 35m steel tower.

"The first thing I knew of it was seeing it hanging off a crane, being bolted into the ground," said the farm equipment contractor. "It was about 300m as the crow flies in front of my front window."

Like most other locals in the sleepy, historic town of Ross in Tasmania's rural Midlands, Mr McMahon had not seen the public notice published in a local newspaper alluding to the planned 10-storey tower.

Many locals are angry that the only landowner directly consulted was the owner of land adjacent to the tower site -- a man they say lives 5km away and had agreed to lease the tower site, which he also owns, to NBN Co.

And they have a warning for the rest of rural Australia, where the towers are being rolled out to deliver the NBN wirelessly in areas where fibre optic cabling is too costly or impractical.

"The rest of rural Australia needs to be aware that big brother has come to town; that they will acquire (tower sites) by stealth, that there is no justice for the local people and that there will be lots of spin-doctoring done," fellow resident Barb Crosswell said.

"We have no objection to what it (NBN) will bring . . . it's the way they do their business that's the problem." Ms Crosswell said residents believe NBN Co has breached the Northern Midlands Planning Scheme, which stipulates new telco towers should be located with existing infrastructure where it exists.

"They appear to have chosen this site out of expediency, with no regard for us," she said.

Offended residents want the tower relocated and for NBN Co to adopt a consultative approach in future.Their concerns about the tower include a loss of property values, ambience and views, as well as feared health impacts.

NBN Co spokesman Andrew Sholl said the company had "followed due process", including advertising in the local paper and consulting the head of a town committee.

"We posted a notice to surrounding neighbours. We also placed a sign on the site.

"On the question of health impacts, we comply with strict public health and safety standards established by regulatory authorities."

theaustralian.com.au 13 Jul 2013

Plain paper cigarette packaging a government failure

The Australian government is a corporation that serves to the financial benefit of other government sanctioned corporations.

Policies that are brought in by the government are NOT law, but this escapes the comprehension of the general public.

The bureaucrats of Australian government allegedly thought that it would be a good idea to put cigarettes from their respective manufacturers into plain paper packaging.

The reasoning touted behind this idea (among others) was that:

  • As a health move, as it would deter current smokers, and lessen the numbers of new smokers,
  • Plain packaging would cost less, therefore cigarettes would be cheaper.

The Victorian government takes in approximately $5 billion annually from the sale of cigarettes within the state, a revenue the government has no intention of decreasing.

The real results show that cigarette smkoing has NOT decreased as a result of the plain packing.

The other farce is that the cost did not go down as claimed, but rather went up.

People are also finding other cheaper alternative cigarettes, without the industry added poisonous chemicals, and without the government taxes, which are incidently unlawful.

What appears to the masss as a 'failure' is infact a win for both the government and the cigarette manufacturers.

Cigarettes are a drug of addiction (drugs of addiction are apparently illegal - e.g. marijuana), that cause various type of cancers.

The government is NOT concerned about the welfare of its taxpayers, but rather the revenue the sales bring in.

If it truly was (concerned) the sale of cigarettes would be illegal, just like marijuana is.