20 November 2014

Exposed - Kim Kardashian's Ass Photoshopped?

Could it be true that the blog CorpAu has uncovered (pun intended) a monumental scam on Kim Kardashian's ass (in reality her hips)?

Is the corporate image of Kim Kardashian a farce?

Is the company mychemist advertising a 'photoshopped' image of the trademark commonly known as Kim Kardashian?

Lets look at the (alleged) facts:

In this photo published by the heraldsun Kim Kardashian's hips appear to be 17.3 times her waist.

Meanwhile an image used by mychemist depicts her hips as almost level with her waist

Please Note: False, misleading or deceptive advertising in Australia is ILLEGAL


* Let's ponder over this and debate it in the corporate media over 17 pages of the plebs paper, all whilst your rights are being eroded away by a corrupt government.

Drunk Drugged Driving Instructor

In Australia one can quite easily say that one's automobile are one's Essential Wheels.

One can also say that the police mount a very aggressive campaign against drink driving and now have equipment to test for drugged drivers to which there is zero tolerance or so the television commercials tell the masses.

Police use a variety of tools including social media to apprehend criminals, or people who break road rules to which they willingly consent to via a lawfully binding agreement called a 'licence'.

In the state of Victoria, a so called driving instructor from Melbourne's western suburbs, engages in driving whilst drunk or driving while under the influence of illegal drugs.

When confronting this person to stop their illegal activities, their response was to not to communicate with them.

Would you trust this person to tutor your child while possibly under the influence?

Let's see how long it will take Victoria Police to take action.

Government passes law allowing it to put more information out on internet without being sued

Attorney General John Rau ... bigger push for government transparency.
Attorney General John Rau ... bigger push for government transparency. Source: News Corp Australia
DETAILS on crimes in hospitals and “code black” events, excess public servants, submissions to policy consultations and data on outstanding fines will be put on the internet under a plan to increase Government transparency. 

The State Government passed a law in Parliament this week which will give it ­immunity from any civil suit that could result from the release of such information.

That will allow the Government to extend its “proactive disclosure” policy beyond the credit-card statements, gift registry and phone bills it began publishing last year, which it hopes will create a culture within the public service of releasing, rather than hiding, information.

Attorney-General John Rau said the passage of the law would allow the Government to put a “great deal” of information on the internet without needing teams of lawyers to go through it to redact anything the Government could have been sued for publishing.

“Without this change we would have needed an army of lawyers to work out what is in the documents that’s defamation, breach of contract, negligent mistakes and various other torts,” he said.

Information the Government will regularly update from next year, as part of the new agency disclosure logs, will likely include:

SUBMISSIONS received from the public in response to consultations on policy issues.

HOUSING SA debt statistics, waiting list data, vacancy data, property damage and repairs information.

DETAILS of hunting permits issued, and details of permits to cull native animals.

STATISTICS of crimes in hospitals or “code black” events.

NUMBER of excess public servants broken down by pay level and department.

TREASURY documents relating to credit ratings and list of unclaimed money.

COURTS Administration Authority data relating to outstanding fines.

Mr Rau said the Freedom of Information process was regarded as the “last resort” for accessing information but there was a “culture of risk aversion and a reluctance to release information” unless it was under FOI.

Opposition deputy leader Vickie Chapman said the change was “irresponsible” and would give “licence to some public servants to be recklessly negligent”.

Mr Rau said the Government had no intention of prescribing information of a personal or sensitive nature.

Originally published as Protection for govenment over internet info release

news.com.au 20 Nov 2014

Australia's corrupt government at work.

19 November 2014

Court hears of grandmother Linda Milazzo's clash with Victoria Police

Gran's clash with police caught on camera



Victoria Police members who called a "warm hearted" grandmother a "f...ing nut case" who had no rights, are to be investigated.

A screaming and shouting match erupted between Linda Milazzo – a pensioner who had recently had a heart attack – and two policemen after she "clipped" a third member on an elbow while driving through a road block.

The ensuing altercation – recorded by a policeman's body camera – escalated to threats that she could be charged and jailed for attempted murder.

Judge John Carmody, in Melbourne's County Court, likened the conduct of the police to the basketball tactic of a "full court press" and pondered Chief Commissioner Ken Lay's response to the footage.

Judge Carmody saw and heard that when Milazzo, then 63, told Senior Constable Kael Oostuizen she had had a heart attack and was then having one he replied: "You don't look like you're having a heart attack to me."

A policeman also called her a "f...ing nut case", followed by laughter, and later when she mentioned her "rights" but was told that "you haven't got any rights at the minute" she became hysterical.

Milazzo recently pleaded guilty to obstructing police, driving in a manner dangerous and unlicenseddriving from the incident in South Yarra in May, 2012.

The court heard Milazzo, who has several prior minor traffic infringements, had had a "tragic early life" with a limited education, but became a registered nurse and has for some years worked voluntarily for organisations that included the Father Bob Maguire Foundation.

On the day of the incident she was delivering items to an elderly person as part of her free ironing service.
The police footage was played in pre-trial argument before Judge Carmody and relied on by prosecutor Mark Regan as depicting her driving and conduct after the case resolved into guilty pleas.

Milazzo stopped after a short pursuit and Senior Constable Oostuizen and acting Sergeant James Robbins struggled to remove her car keys, during which she quoted a court judgment she wrongly claimed allowed her not to stop.

Prosecutor Mark Regan said there was "great uncertainty" about what could happen, the policemen were trying to "apprehend" her and their first priority was to immobilise the car for safety reasons.

Mr Regan said the police could have "bodily dragged" Milazzo from her car but had "exercised restraint".

He conceded some language was used that "perhaps with the benefit of hindsight you wouldn't want to see" and that there were "intemperate moments" and words said in the "heat of the moment".

Judge Carmody asked Mr Regan to "imagine if the [chief] commissioner heard the full set of these tapes".
"She's a nut," he recalled Milazzo being described. "[Said] As loud as you like."

Judge Carmody commented that it was "not the way" he [Ken Lay] would want his men or others to deal with members of the public.

Defence barrister Alan Marshall said Milazzo, now 65, could not understand why she didn't stop and that "everything just overcame her", and while the police obviously had concerns "she wasn't perhaps assisted" by their behaviour.

"In basketball terms," Judge Carmody commented, "it was a full court press. That's what happened."

Mr Marshall added that for "a few seconds" someone who was a "warm-hearted grandmother" behaved in a "highly unusual fashion" and that "all sides probably now regret" their part in what occurred.

In his sentencing remarks, Judge Carmody said the "manner of the approach" by police to her car and their statements and hers "escalated the emotions and behaviour" of everyone and had caused her to obstruct them.

Judge Carmody regarded Milazzo's dangerous driving at the lower end of the range and told her she had done much good work for others, but added that police were entrusted with the difficult task of ensuring that "everything works for our community".

Milazzo was put on a non-conviction undertaking to be of good behaviour for 12 months for obstructing police, was convicted and fined a total of $1000 on the other offences and was disqualified from driving for six months.

Judge Carmody noted that she had already been partly "administratively punished" as Mr Marshall had told him that acting Sergeant Robbins had advised VicRoads shortly after the incident – and after she had renewed her licence – that she may not be a proper person to be licensed.

Because of that, she was asked to supply a psychiatric report which she declined.

Inspector Ian Geddes of the police media unit told Fairfax Media on Tuesday that members were expected to demonstrate professionalism "at all times" and complaints about unprofessional behaviour were taken seriously.

"As a result of the issues raised in this case," he said, "the matter has been referred to Professional Standards Command for further investigation".

theage.com.au 19 Nov 2014

More corrupt police caught out?  Harassing motorists?
If they really are not corrupt, why does the matter need to be referred to the Professional Standards Command?

Samsung wants your IMEI

In today's digital world, data collection is big money and data is collected via whatever means available to the interested parties, not excluding governments.

A company that is a well known consumer electronics giant today is Samsung.

The South Korean giant is a manufacturer of mobile devices, TV audio and video equipment, home appliances and I.T. equipment like PC's peripherals and printers. A far cry from its inception as a trading company diversifying in food processing, textiles, insurance, securities and retail.

When one purchases a product from Samsung a product warranty form is attached to the product where the user must fill in the form in order to obtain the warranty for the product, which does not sound alarming at all.

What is concerning though is that one of the fields required by Samsung is your GSM IMEI number, even though the IMEI number has 15 digits and the field has 12.

Your IMEI number should NOT be disclosed to anyone other than your telecommunications service provider which they already have once you have connected your mobile phone to their network.

Your IMEI number can be cloned or used to gain access to your mobile device (independently of your mobile phone number) with or without you knowledge including recording via the microphone.

Does Samsung really need your IMEI number?

If so for what purpose?

18 November 2014

Millions of Aussies want it but the PM says NO

Does this government like creating jobs? The huge opportunities we’re missing in renewable energy 

An alien planet? Nope, it’s an artist’s impression of a proposed large-scale solar field
An alien planet? Nope, it’s an artist’s impression of a proposed large-scale solar field in the Goldfields region of WA. Picture: Scott Ludlam Source: News Limited
THIS is a story about thousands of jobs the Abbott government could be helping to create, but which may never come into being. 

It is not a story about climate change, or any other issue which divides people along ideological lines, despite the divide between Australia and the the rest of the world becoming much clearer over the weekend. 

Quite simply, it is about something we all believe in — Australia’s prosperity.

Let’s break this thing down into 25 quick, easily digestible points.

1. Two Aussie employers spoke exclusively this week to news.com.au about their extreme dissatisfaction with the Abbott government’s stance on renewable energy. They want to create jobs and wealth in the renewable energy industry. They say the government is making it virtually impossible for them.

2. First a little background. The renewable energy industry is by any measure is one of the world’s fastest-growing industries. Other countries understand this. For example, China this year for the first time installed more renewable energy capacity than fossil fuels.

This solar farm under construction in China’s remote Gansu province is five times the siz
This solar farm under construction in China’s remote Gansu province is five times the size of Australia’s largest operating solar farm, yet the 50 megawatt (MW) facility will soon be dwarfed by a 1100 MW one now under construction in the region. Copyright Michael Hall Source: Supplied
3. But the Australian government is scaling back its commitment to renewable energy. Up until recently, Australia had a bipartisan agreement to a 20 per cent renewable energy target (RET) by the year 2020.

Seems we once understood that the holy trinity of jobs, investment and a cleaner environment was well worth chasing. But the Abbott government no longer buys this. It says we should be working towards a new target of 26,000 gigawatt hours of green power instead of the agreed 41,000. This massive reduction has created an environment of great uncertainty for investors. Many of these investors come from overseas and would sink money into Australian projects. But they are now worried the industry has no future here.

“My members are looking at the United Kingdom, Ireland, the United States, France and some South American countries as having more stable investment environments for low-carbon opportunities,” said Nathan Fabian, the head of an investor group on climate change.

4. According to a revealing graph in a major report from the Climate Council this week Annual large-scale renewable energy investment in Australia in 2014 is a fraction of 2013 levels and set to be the lowest in 12 years. We are going backwards, and fast.

First Solar’s thin film PV modules at Australia’s first utility-scale solar farm, the 10M
First Solar’s thin film PV modules at Australia’s first utility-scale solar farm, the 10MW Greenough River solar project near Geraldton, WA. Pic: First Solar/Greenough River Solar Farm Source: Supplied
5. But facts like that are always a little cold and meaningless on their own. So here are some humans to flesh things out.

6. For the small-scale version of how the climate of uncertainty around renewable energy is affecting Australians, meet Stacy Nichols.

Stacy runs a company on the Gold Coast called Infinite Lighting And Electrical which designs and installs solar systems.

“I’ve had to let three staff go in the last three months,” Stacy tells us. “Our turnover has been halved since the The RET (renewable energy target) review.

Even at mum and dad level, the government’s negative attitude towards renewables is making people think twice about solar panels.

“Customers are just not investing in solar at the moment because of the uncertainty the government has created. They feel the government is attacking solar so they don’t want to be involved with it.”

Demand has fallen through the floor ever since the government went cold on renewables, wh
Demand has fallen through the floor ever since the government went cold on renewables, when it should be going through the roof. Source: Getty Images
7. Now for the large scale example. Meet Andrew Want. He’s the CEO of a company called Vast Solar. Andrew is not a greenie, a scientist or an academic.

As he tells news.com.au: “I am a business guy. My heart is in business. My business has been developed to suit a market need.”

8. Andrew’s business is cutting edge stuff. He is into solar thermal energy, which is a nifty way of capturing the sun’s energy and storing it in batteries that can generate steam which powers turbines.

9. This is where the whole energy industry is heading. Poles and wires are still invaluable — for now. But in the future, energy generation will not only be cleaner, but modes of delivery will be much more efficient. As Andrew explains:

“We are undergoing an energy revolution no less significant than the move from horse and cart to automobiles, or from copper wire telephony to mobile telephony. What’s happening is we are going to have smaller clusters of electricity generation and storage which is closer to where the electricity is actually used.

“If you think about it, we’ve never had storage in our electricity system before. We relied on a system of instantaneous generation with things burning night and day. Now we can store energy for days and even weeks and use when it is most needed.”

Old school: A power station in the Hunter Valley. Photo: Bob Barker.
Old school: A power station in the Hunter Valley. Photo: Bob Barker. Source: News Corp Australia
10. Just so you know, storable energy is going to be terrific for your back pocket. That’s because the huge increases in energy bills in recent years can be largely attributed to network costs. All those poles and wires don’t come cheap.

11. The new types of energy Andrew is developing will also be bloody good for regional economies. Example. Andrew Want currently employs 42 people on what he calls a “pilot, small-scale project” near Forbes in the Central West region of NSW. During its construction phase alone, the project has created work for welders, electricians, plumbers and more.

“Regional towns get a massive uplift,” Andrew says. “This has been proven in Europe and the United States. Renewable energy is a great way for rural communities to diversify.

An artist’s impression of a proposed large-scale solar field in the Goldfields region of
An artist’s impression of a proposed large-scale solar field in the Goldfields region of WA. Picture: Scott Ludlam Source: News Limited
12. Andrew’s project near Forbes has a few thousand solar mirrors which rotate like flowers to capture the sun’s energy. But he wants to build a much bigger project with as many as 60,000 mirrors. Obviously that would mean more jobs and an even greater all-round economic boost.

As Andrew says: “these are the benefits from renewable energy that do not come from coal mining.”

13. But Andrew’s bold plan is clouded by the government’s downsized renewable energy target.

14. The government had planned to do away with institutions like the Clean Energy Finance Corporation and the Australian Renewable Energy Agency (ARENA) which help fund plants like the ones Andrew plans to build. For now, the government has shelved plans to dissolve these bodies, but the very threat was enough to make investors look elsewhere. It will take time for investor confidence to return.

What they said. Pic: Dave Cronin.
What they said. Pic: Dave Cronin. Source: News Corp Australia
15. The irony is that manufacturing is in decline in Australia. And Andrew Want believes the type of large-scale plants he’d like to build would be the ideal workplaces for people experienced in assembling components in the car manufacturing industry.

16. At this point you might be wondering why the government refuses to budge on its reduced renewable energy targets. We sure were, so we contacted the office of Environment Minister Greg Hunt. We are yet to receive responses to questions such as:

“Are you aware that many jobs could be created in the renewable energy industry that could employ people from industries like car manufacturing?”


“What can we tell investors in hard concrete terms about Australia’s commitment to renewable energy so that thousands of potential of Aussie jobs are (hopefully) not forced offshore?

17. Lost opportunities are something we should all be worried about here. People like Andrew Want could take their business to places like China or Europe or even that bastion of dirty power (we’re talking energy, not politics) — the Middle East.

18. By turning its back on renewable energy, the government also hurts smaller-scale businesspeople like Stacy Nichols on the Gold Coast, as well as the young tradies in her area.

“We get contracted all the time by people looking for apprenticeships,” Stacy says. “The government needs to be pushing people into these industries rather than pushing them back.”

Average Aussies support a fair dinkum renewable energy target, not just greenies and acti
Average Aussies support a fair dinkum renewable energy target, not just greenies and activists. Pic: Russell Brown. Source: News Corp Australia
19. Why? Why does the government so steadfastly refuse to support the renewable energy industry?

Well it just so happens Stacy Nichols met with her local member this very week. His name is Bert van Manen and he holds the Queensland seat of Forde for the Liberal Party.

“We don’t see why we should invest in solar because coal is a cheaper source of electricity,” Mr van Manen told Stacy Nichols.

20. And that, right there, is the government’s position on renewable energy in a nutshell. It is committed to the short term benefits and income from coal. It has minimal interest in investing in an industry which down the track could create tens if not hundreds of thousands of jobs that do not depend on a dwindling, dirty resource.

21. This attitude really frustrates Andrew Want. He says he doesn’t want enemies in government, but he fervently believes that by putting all its energy eggs in the coal basket, the government is making an extremely poor business decision.

“If the federal cabinet is Australia’s board of directors, who is the risk management director?” he asks.
“There is a need for Australia to move on this stuff, not just for carbon mitigation but because we have an ancient system. Our coal fired power generation is like a 1968 Kingswood. It was great for its time and you can still keep it going but it’s getting harder and harder to find the leaded fuel to run it.”

22. Meanwhile, opposition leader Bill Shorten teed off last week in perhaps his feistiest media performance since his doorstop press conference in Canberra the morning after Joe Hockey’s first budget back in May.
Tony Abbott has “stabbed the renewable energy industry in the back with a broken promise” which provided “catastrophic uncertainty,” Mr Shorten said.

“He has undermined certainty, he has changed the rules, and billions of dollars of investment has come to a standstill and most importantly, cost of living pressure on Australians has gone upwards.”

Clean energy? Gimme, gimme.
Clean energy? Gimme, gimme. Source: News Corp Australia
23. Mr Shorten announced that Labor has given up trying to negotiate the renewable energy target with the government after the government would not budge an inch.

“This is devastating,” he said. “There are 21 thousand solar workers who don’t know if they’ve got a job at Christmas time. Tony Abbott did that when he broke his election promise and when he commissioned a bogus review.

“There has been no case made for change to the renewable energy market.”

24. Another thing Mr Shorten said today was that “Australians overwhelmingly believe in and want renewable energy. The government is completely out of touch on this issue.” It has often been reported that 80 per cent of Australians support more renewable energy. We invite your thoughts on this point in the comments below.

25. We’ll leave the last, rather troubling word to Vast Solar CEO Andrew Want.

“We have to start diversifying. Other countries are putting in programs for structural change and providing that stability for investors. Investors need that long term certainty and they are taking it where that certainty is.

“It’s certainly not Australia at the moment.”

news.com.au 18 Dec 2014

What MUST be understood first and foremost is that politicians are supposed to be public servants, i.e. enacting the WILL of the people.

THEREFORE if the people say NO, the ministers MUST enact the WILL of the people, but they do not.

Australia is the true new age Alcatraz, the model Prison Island. 

Beware of the lawyers

Luke 11: 46

King James Bible
And he said, Woe unto you also, ye lawyers! for ye lade men with burdens grievous to be borne, and ye yourselves touch not the burdens with one of your fingers.

Luke 11:52

King James Bible
Woe unto you, lawyers! for ye have taken away the key of knowledge: ye entered not in yourselves, and them that were entering in ye hindered.