It is done through various guises, something what some people may call 'false flags' or just even plain and outright 'slavery' laws that are passed through via whatever pretext necessary.
None dare call it conspiracy.
It's a legitimate law passed to protect the people, but that's what it seems.
We've had many people speak to police regarding 'drink-driving' or even 'speeding' and the figures are falsified.
This holds true especially for 'speeding' statistics, where police are told to falsify reports that the contributing factor to any accident is speed, rather than driver error.
No police to date that we spoke to were prepared to put this in a public statement for fear of job loss and other reprisals.
So now under new laws, which incidentally are UNLAWFUL, drivers will have their movements restricted if convicted of drink driving?
What next ??? !!! ???
Will drivers be 'speed' limited if 'convicted' of 'speeding' ??? !!! ???
Read the article from abc.net.au from 27 May 2014 of the headline:
Interlock devices to become mandatory for Victorian motorists convicted of drink-driving
The Victorian Government has announced it will introduce legislation to make it mandatory for all motorists convicted of drink-driving to have interlock devices fitted to their cars.
The interlock requires the driver to blow into a breathalyser and prevents the car from starting if the person is over the legal limit.
Roads Minister Terry Mulder said under the new legislation, which will come into effect in October, first-time offenders and low range drink-drivers will be targeted.
"Anyone who is 0.07 and above [and have their] licence cancelled, when they come back they will have an alcohol interlock fitted to their vehicle," Mr Mulder told the ABC.
He also said those who are supposed have an alcohol level of zero such as professional drivers and p-platers will also have to have them installed.
Cameras will also be fitted into the car to stop others from blowing into the device and starting the vehicle.
VicRoads vehicle and road user safety director at James Holgate said drink-driving is reduced by about 60 per cent when people have them fitted.
"We know from the program we've got they have prevented people from attempting to drive more than a quarter of a million times," Mr Holgate said.
He said 30 per cent of people reoffend once the the interlock is removed.
"Repeat drink-driving is still a problem, and what we're trying to do is make sure everyone has an interlock until they can demonstrate that they've improved their habits," he said.
Mr Mulder said more than 5,000 of the devices are currently in use but that figure could climb once the program expands.
"There's a possibly it could be up to 10,700. I hope that as a result of this announcement we don't get that, but people get the message and don't get caught drink driving," he said.
"But nevertheless, if they do that's what they're going to face going forward."
Interlocks cost $150 a month and offenders will be required to pay for them.