02 December 2016

County Court Judge Geoffrey Chettle should be sued together with Victoria Police

So publication themercury.com.au reported on the 1st of December 2016, that County Court Judge called a court regular Vasilios Kyriazis, "a complete pain in the bottom".

The story goes that Kyriazis was appealing a conviction for failing to provide his driver’s licence to police when he was pulled over in Bulleen in November last year.

So let's hit the law (internet) pages to see if a Victorian driver has to produce a licence.

The authorities tell us that the Act that 'drivers' fall under is the Road Safety Act 1986, irrespective if it is valid or not, we say it's not valid, but don't tell Chettle.

So, Section 19 of the Road Safety Act 1986 under item (8) states the following:

 (8)     A person under the age of 26 years who holds a driver licence must have the licence in his or her possession at all times while driving or in charge of a motor vehicle.
Penalty applying to this subsection: 5 penalty units.

See reference:


Therefore that means if you are over 26 years of age you do not need to have the licence in your 'possession'.

Therefore Vasilios Kyriazis was under no lawful obligation to produce his licence to police.

This action shows that the people in Victoria Police are vexatious against Kyriazis and Country Court judge Geoffrey Chettle is incompetent as a judge and should be removed and have action taken against him.

As a result of the vexatious actions of Victoria Police they could be sued under tort law.

See article from 1 Dec 2016 by themercury.com.au of the headline:

County Court judge labels abusive defendant ‘pain in the bottom’

ONE of the state’s most senior County Court judges today labelled an abusive defendant a “complete pain in the bottom” and said he would have convicted him of that charge if only it existed.

Judge Geoffrey Chettle labelled court pest Vasilios Kyriazis a vexatious, annoying “pain in the bottom” during one of the more entertaining court hearings.

Kyriazis, who is a regular face around the courts, was appealing a conviction for failing to provide his driver’s licence to police when he was pulled over in Bulleen in November last year.

Kyriazis refused to participate in his own appeal, instead spent the morning making outbursts from the dock where he accused Judge Chettle of denying him his legal rights and threatening to report him.

At one point Judge Chettle wondered why the court gave “these people a platform”.

At that point Kyriazis accused Judge Chettle of disrespecting him, before refusing to give evidence in his own appeal.

Judge Chettle convicted Kyriazis of the failing to hand over his licence, but did not fine him.

He also declined to prosecute Kyriazis of contempt of court, saying he did not want to give him any “oxygen”.

“The offence of being an annoying, vexatious and complete pain on the bottom he could be convicted of that,” Judge Chettle said.

“But I do not propose to give him anymore oxygen. He can leave the court.”

Kyriazis strode out the dock and shook hands with security staff before leaving.

Corrupt Office of Police Integrity shred documents, illegal tapings

Here is another reason you cannot ever trust the likes of Victoria Police, the OPI (Office of Police Integrity), IBAC (Independent Broad-based Anti-corruption Commission).

See article from 10 Feb 2010 by heraldsun.com.au of the headline:

Former top cop Noel Ashby claims Office of Police Integrity tapped telephone, destroyed documents

ACQUITTED former top cop Noel Ashby claimed the police watchdog illegally tapped his telephone and destroyed potentially embarrassing documents.

He accused the Office of Police Integrity of shredding a sensitive file for political reasons because it detailed his involvement with Labor MP Martin Foley, who was chief of staff to Police Minister Bob Cameron at the time.

"The Foley file would have contained all sorts of confidential material as I spoke to him regularly about all manner of things during the time my phone was bugged, including the road accident of then premier Steve Bracks' son Nick," Mr Ashby told the Herald Sun.

"It shouldn't have been shredded. It should have formed part of the material I was legally entitled to have to prepare my defence."

Mr Ashby came out fighting after being acquitted of perjury charges.

The case against Ashby collapsed after the OPI failed to legally set up the hearings into alleged leaks about a murder inquiry.

Former Victoria Police assistant commissioner Noel Ashby standing trial on perjury charges at Melbourne's Supreme Court. Picture: Craig Borrow 

Mr Ashby also claimed Labor powerbroker Greg Sword told him unionists paid part of Roads Minister Tim Pallas' salary during the time he was running Mr Bracks' office.

He called for a judicial inquiry so his allegations against the OPI, Victoria Police and the State Government could be tested.

"This needs to be done before this year's state election so various elected officials can be questioned under oath and voters can judge them on their answers," Mr Ashby said.

Mr Sword yesterday confirmed he spoke with Mr Ashby about the time Mr Pallas quit his job as assistant secretary of the ACTU to join Mr Bracks in 1999, when Mr Bracks was opposition leader, but denied telling Mr Ashby about any union payments to Mr Pallas.

He said Mr Pallas was concerned about his holiday pay and other entitlements, and having to take leave of absence, when he was offered the Bracks job.

"I remember there was something like that, but precisely what I don't know. But the union certainly didn't make any payment to Tim or top his salary up," he said.

The Herald Sun believes Mr Pallas will deny the Ashby allegations, but a spokesman for him would only say that Mr Pallas was not going to respond to "spurious allegations such as this".

OPI director Michael Strong yesterday said he would not respond to Mr Ashby's "absurd litany of allegations".

"If Mr Ashby has any evidence of illegality or impropriety by the OPI, or any of its staff, he should produce it," he said.

Mr Ashby said he stood by his allegations about the OPI and Mr Pallas and would be happy to expand on them if he got the judicial inquiry he was calling for.

"We could then put OPI investigators in the witness box. We could put Mr Pallas in the witness box so he can be asked questions under oath. Let's shake the tree and see what falls out," he said.

Opposition police spokesman Peter Ryan backed Mr Ashby's call for a judicial inquiry to investigate the claims against Mr Pallas and others, saying they went to the heart of the Brumby Government's integrity.

Mr Ashby also claimed the OPI repeatedly offered him various deals if he would agree to give evidence against former police union chief Paul Mullett.

"But the fact is I was never going to admit to something I didn't do and I have no knowledge of Mullett doing anything wrong," he said.

Mr Ashby claimed the OPI corruptly fabricated parts of several witness statements.

He claimed at least one of those witnesses was prepared to give evidence saying the OPI put things in her statement which she never said.

He alleged he had evidence which suggested the OPI probe was politically motivated to get rid of him and Mr Mullett and had nothing to do with the leaks to murder suspects the OPI claimed it was about.

In an exclusive interview with the Herald Sun, Mr Ashby also:

REPEATED claims Mr Pallas warned him to be careful talking on the phone to Mr Mullett and that the Pallas warning came long before the OPI probe was made public. Mr Pallas has previously denied any prior knowledge of the OPI probe or tipping Mr Ashby off about anything.

ACCUSED the OPI and Victoria Police of making an illegal search of his office without a warrant.

VOWED to pursue his accusers for compensation.

01 December 2016

The Australian Government preparing for a Peasants' Revolt?

'Ello gov'na, wot we got 'ere??? !!! ???

It looks like the administrators of the colony are ramping up the security of their place of administration on this prison paradise isle.

You don't have to be a social media guru to see that the peasants are onto something.

You don't have to belong to social media groups that tout how to get out of fines to read that the masses are putting together that the company called the 'Australian Government' is not the de jure government of the people as described in a document called the 'Australian Constitution'.

You do not have to belong to hate groups to see that at law, the police do not work for the people, but rather the executive, and are at the beckoning call of government businesses enforcing corporate agreements, which some people call law.

So what's really going on??? !!! ???

Well, it would be difficult to obtain an honest answer from people who are not in office lawfully wouldn't it?

Well maybe not entirely.

Maybe one MP may have nailed it on the head, with a bit more polishing of the 'facts' he could get there (i.e. put them on notice?).

His name is Rod Culleton, who has recently submitted documentation to the highest 'authority' in Australia, that being the High Court of Australia.

Wouldn't that be funny if the High Court of Australia was a scam.

We say it 'could' be, but no doubt the mainstream media would delegate this to the 'conspiracy theory' basket case file.

Well, the 'Infringements' Court' from Victoria is an illegal and unlawful 'court' where it effects plenty of motorists daily with it's illegal 'fines', but the mainstream media is silent on that one.

Is there going to be a 'staged' event in/near one of the government's administration premises that will plunge the people into a further state of lock down?

Realistically there are more questions than the people in government will ever be prepared to answer their slave population.

In any event, let's bring in more scum from overseas under the label of 'refugees' that will commit crimes against the Australia herd populace, then wonder why we have a high migrant crime rate?

After all it was a person from the company called the 'Australian Government' that stated:

"The first job of a government is to look after the safety of its people" (Bronwyn Bishop, House of Representatives, 2015)

One of the worst parts about all this is that it's not the lawful parliament.

See article from 28 November 2016 by smh.com.au of the headline:

Parliament's lawns could be sealed off from the people under sweeping security overhaul

An imminent tightening of security at Parliament House threatens to deny public access to its signature sloping lawns, as authorities worry about the iconic building's ongoing vulnerability to a terrorist attack.

The restriction of access to the upper lawns - which has been pushed by security agencies in the past but never eventuated on heritage grounds - could alter the nature of the giant complex, which was designed to allow the people of Australia to walk over the heads of their elected representatives.

While details of the proposed upgrade are being tightly held, Fairfax Media understands a number of changes have already received the support of the major parties in the House of Representatives and will be progressed with senators this week, with a view to works beginning over summer.

New reinforcements are believed to include the installation of security barriers across areas currently accessible to the public, the erection of fencing and gates around the Senate and House of Representatives entries, fewer pedestrian entry points, and additional machine gun-equipped police patrolling its perimeters.

 Parliament House was designed for Australians to be able to walk above the heads of their elected representatives. Photo: Alex Ellinghausen
This measure would augment the existing x-ray and metal detector screening points within the buildings, which some experts have warned can only detect threats and intercept would-be terrorists who had already made it inside.

Other changes are said to include new private screening rooms and redesigned layouts and controls within current visitor and employee screening areas.

The measures would be in addition to the $110 million already spent on Parliament House security upgrades since 2014, when "chatter" about an attack on the building was intercepted by the government.

A previous attempt by security agencies to have a large fence block access to the sloping roof at the rear of the building was blocked on heritage grounds, however sources said the latest measures are likely to include restricted access to grassed areas towards the top of Parliament House, leaving only small areas at the bottom for public recreation.

An AFP officer armed with an SR-16 stands guard to the front of Parliament House. Photo: Andrew Meares

A 2015 document prepared by the Department of Parliamentary Services noted security agencies wanted fencing to block the public from climbing the building's rear grass ramps. The department rejected that on heritage grounds but noted "security agency advice was unequivocal that a fence for that part of the precinct was absolutely vital to provide an appropriate security layer".

Senate President Stephen Parry has briefed the opposition and crossbenchers about the upgrades at special meetings in Canberra over the past fortnight.

Parliament House is home to thousands of workers, as well as 226 politicians during sitting weeks. Photo: Graham Tidy
Discussion are ongoing, however his office would not comment on Monday.

The planned changes are the latest in a series of measures enacted in recent years, which have seen the ministerial entrance fortified by a 2.6 metre fence and the installation of bullet-proof windows and charge-resistant shields.

Fencing surrounding the ministerial entrance could be extended to other parts of the building. Photo: Alex Ellinghausen
Access to certain areas inside the building has been progressively restricted, prompting complaints that executive government was shielding itself behind security on the pretence of safety when other motives might be in play, like keeping press gallery journalists away.

The architect of Parliament House, Romaldo Giurgola, described the most recent changes as "offensive" and warned they would change the democratic character of the building. Mr Giurgola died in May.

 Illustration: Cathy Wilcox

Australia's National Terrorism Threat Advisory System is currently set at "probable" - one level below "expected" and two levels below "certain".

This means there is "credible intelligence, indicating that "individuals or groups continue to possess the intent and capability to conduct a terrorist attack in Australia".

Officials have long conceded that the parliamentary complex is a high value target for terrorists. It is the workplace of the nation's 226 federal politicians when Parliament is sitting, as well as thousands of senior bureaucrats, journalists, and parliamentary officers.

Former prime minister Tony Abbott revealed in 2014 the building was a fresh target for a terrorist attack.

"We've seen in other countries that have been more terrorism-prone for longer than Australia attacks on parliaments and other government buildings and we want to ensure that no-one is tempted by a lack of security to take on a target such as this," he said.

29 November 2016

Australian banks destroy your land title

28 November 2016

French female astronaut screamed warning about aliens before attempting suicide

French cosmonaut Claudie Haignere waves inside the landing capsule near the village of Zhayrem, some 400km south west of Karaganda,

A SHOCKING video claims France’s first female astronaut screamed “Earth must be warned!” before she attempted suicide.
Claudie Haigneré, 59, reportedly had to “be restrained” after yelling the eerie caution prior to falling into a coma from an overdose of sleeping pills.

A six-minute YouTube conspiracy film by UFOmania has resurfaced this week examining her story. It has been viewed nearly a million times.

In 1993, esteemed scientist Claudie was a backup crew member for the 1993 Mir Altaïr mission, which included her future husband, Jean-Pierre Haigneré.

She made it to the Mir space station in 1996 as part of the Russian-French Cassiopée mission, and in 2001 became the first European woman to visit the International Space Station.

The asteroid 135268 Haigneré is named after Claudie and her husband.

After retiring from space work, Claudie entered French politics and worked as minister delegate for research and new technologies from 2002 to 2004 and minister delegate for European affairs from 2004 to 2005.

But, despite her efforts, budgets for scientific research were cut.

After leaving politics, she worked in a biology lab at the Pasteur Institute.

After retiring from space work, Claudie entered French politics and worked as minister delegate for research and new technologies from 2002 to 2004 and minister delegate for European affairs from 2004 to 2005.

But, despite her efforts, budgets for scientific research were cut.

After leaving politics, she worked in a biology lab at the Pasteur Institute.
That’s where the story gets strange.

In December 2008, it was widely reported that Claudie had to be rushed to a hospital after allegedly taking an overdose of sleeping pills.

It was reported that she was found conscious but had to be restrained while screaming, “Earth must be warned!” before lapsing into a coma.

Claudie blamed the incident on “burnout syndrome” and is now the director of the Cité des Sciences et de l’Industrie — the largest science museum in Europe.

French astronaut Claudie Haignere concentrates before a final examination in Star City, outside Moscow.Source:AP

However, alien enthusiasts believe she was trying to warn the Earth about life in outer space.

The YouTube video, which is narrated by a robot voice, is a conspiracy that blends fact and fiction.

Claudie did attempt suicide in 2008, but the rest appears to be made up and continuously reappears on conspiracy forums, such as David Icke’s website.

The video says: “She had to be forcefully restrained after screaming ‘Earth must be warned!’

“More ominously, her laboratory where she worked at the forefront of human/alien DNA research was destroyed by fire.”

The video uses quotes from real reports by news agency AFP, but they’re taken out of context, with additional information.

There is no such thing as “human/alien DNA research” because we have never encountered any aliens.

Claudie’s story often pops up when something happens to a prominent UFO expert.

The mysterious death of conspiracy theorist Max Spiers in October may have triggered the latest interest.

Spiers was found dead on a sofa at a friend’s house in Poland days after warning his mother to “investigate” if anything happened to him. Friends also claim he had vomited a black liquid before his death.

If you or anyone you know needs help, please contact Lifeline on 13 11 14.

This story first appeared on The Sun.

news.com.au 18 Nov 2016

Warning, 'conspiracy theory': Silenced for exposing the truth?

27 November 2016

Show government business plan that it's cheaper to prevent road injuries than caring for you for the rest of your life then you might get saved

As ex prime minister of Australia Tony Abbott stated once that Australia was started as a chartered corporation.

So what does that mean to the average Joe?

It means that the company which today is called the 'Australian Government' is all about numbers?

Not entirely about numbers like statistics from the ABS (Australian Bureau of Statistics), as we all know how much of a disaster that was with regards to the unlawful data collection from the 2016 census forms, yet the uninformed  populous still filled out the forms, but that another half a dozen posts.

Is the company called the 'Australian Government' about bleeding the 'mums and dads' taxpayers dry to just below breaking point while allowing multinational corporations to conduct business in tax havens, where policies of tax avoidance flourish?

Is the company called the 'Australian Government' about bringing in more migrant tax slaves that have a too low education level to figure out that they will be subservient slaves to corporations for the rest of their lives?

Is the company called the 'Australian Government' about conducting business according to a balance sheet, where if it's not financially viable for whatever project, no action will be taken?

So what's the life of a tax slave worth?

Well if you can prove that in the event of an (e.g. motor vehicle) accident the costs for your care as say a quadriplegic are greater than the erection of a safety barrier, in the unfortunate event that if you do actually have a motor vehicle accident your life just might be spared.

Didn't the company called the 'Australian Government' tell it's herd populace that:

"The first job of a government is to look after the safety of its people" (stated by the speaker of the House of Representatives Bronwyn Bishop in the ABC programme Q&A in 2015, on the topic of the Magna Carta)?

See article from 27 Nov 2016 by theage.com.au of the headline:

Investing to Save Lives: How a wire fence could save thousands from road deaths and injuries

'I died at the scene'

Ms Henderson turned 30 on Friday, defying the odds of surviving a brutal high-speed car crash.
On a warm January evening six years ago, Ms Henderson was a passenger in a car heading to a bachelor and spinsters ball when the lane conditions changed.

The car hit gravel and skidded out of control through no fault of the driver.
With no roadside barrier to absorb the impact, the car slammed head-on into a tree at about 100km/h.

Ms Henderson was thrown so far that a farmer who was first on the scene only found her some time later.

Her heart stopped, and emergency workers resuscitated her at the scene and in transit.

Micaela Henderson suffered severe brain damage and other injuries after an horrific car crash on a country road. Experts say a roadside barrier could have prevented her injuries. Photo: Eddie Jim

"From what I understand, I died at the scene and three more times in the helicopter on the way to the hospital," Ms Henderson said.

Her body was slashed by barbed wire, leaving "wicked scars across my chest." She broke her back, wrist and elbow, all of which cause ongoing pain and grief.

 The car in which Micaela Henderson and her friend crashed into a tree in country Victoria. Photo: Andrew Darby
Ms Henderson, from the outer Melbourne suburb of Eltham, is about to graduate with a degree in agricultural science, something nobody would have expected six years ago. Her brain injuries were so severe the top of her skull was removed for 10 months to allow her swollen brain to recover.

Doctors believed she would never walk, talk, feed herself, live independently, or be able to care for her dog Blue, her "rock".

The Nhill-Harrow Road near Harrow in country Victoria where Ms Henderson and her friend hit gravel and smashed into a tree. Photo: Andrew Darby
The statistics say Ms Henderson should be dead, said Samantha Cockfield senior road safety manager with the Transport Accident Commission (TAC) in Victoria.

"Hitting a tree is almost unsurvivable in any car," she said. Even the best seat belts and airbags would make little difference.

Micaela Henderson suffered severe brain damage and other injuries after an horrific car crash about 10 years ago. Photo: Andrew Darby
But a roadside fence, such as a wire rope barrier, would have reduced the risk of injury or death to only 15 per cent, Ms Henderson said. Rumble strips, alerting the driver to veering off course, would also have made a difference. Clearing the roadside of large obstacles such as trees, or creating a barrier near them would have also paid off.

Wire rope barriers stretch to hug a vehicle and allow it to gradually lose speed before returning the car to the road. "With a wire rope barrier, you don't stop suddenly, you gradually reduce – or wash off that energy in the travel speed – and that slows you down over time," said Ms Cockfield. Some people have been known to continue driving in these cases.

Running off the road is the most common type of accident in Australia. It accounts for about 21 per cent of insurance claims from car crashes in Victoria. In NSW, running off the road at speeds greater than 80km/h accounted for nearly 1060 accidents in 2015, twice as many as all other accidents. The next most dangerous type of crashes are head-ons.

As well as the devastation road crashes cause families and the loss of livelihood, severe injuries costs millions. The average lifetime cost of caring for someone with a severe brain injury is as much as $2.25 million, and the lifetime costs of a quardriplegia claim is $2.63 million, according to Victoria's Transport Accident Commission. These figures are similar across Australia.

Micaela Henderson shortly after her accident in January 2010 on the way to a B & S ball in country Victoria. The swelling on her brain was so severe that doctors had to remove a large part of her skull. Photo: Andrew Darby

Now a new international study has used Victorian data to prove that upfront investment in infrastructure is far cheaper than the cost of treatment.

The report, commissioned by the British-based road safety group FIA Foundation, provides examples of infrastructure paying off in very different conditions: Victoria, which has the lowest fatalities in Australia; Queensland's Bruce Highway, which is one the worst highways in Australia; and Cambodia, where the modelling showed providing motorbike helmets can keep many families out of poverty.

They proved in "concrete terms that investing in accident prevention can save lives and money," Rosemary Addis, executive director of road safety consultants Impact Strategist and co-author of the report Investing to Save Lives.

The modelling used Victorian data from 40,000 crashes which caused 1349 deaths, about 24,000 serious injuries and triggered 50,000 insurance claims between 2006 and 2010.

As part of the research, Rob McInerney, the CEO of the International Road Assessment Program, looked at what would happen if a range of preventative measures were installed on 400 kilometres of busy 100km/hroads in Victoria.

They included installing wire ropes, removing trees and adding central hatching or rumble strips to alert someone who was straying from a lane.
The costs varied: barriers cost about $1 million per kilometre to install while audible rumble strips cost about $100,000 per kilometre.

These preventions cost $33.35 million over their lifetime, but the benefits more than outweigh the costs. The model found they would prevent 24 people from dying.

They would also reduce the number of people with serious brain injuries such as Ms Henderson's by 107, stop 37 people from becoming quadriplegic 14 from becoming paraplegic, and eliminate 286 other injuries and claims.

This would reduce insurance costs by as much as $51 million, according to the report.

The modelling included increasing the number of five-star roads – where there is little chance of someone being killed and the severity of injuries is lessened.
Mr McInerney says that for every $100 spent caring for those injured on the roads, only $1 is spent on prevention, building infrastructure that could prevent or reduce injury.

"We are critically underfunding the problem," he said.
"The thing about road crashes is we do have most of the solutions to stop a death or injury from happening ... and injuries would be less severe or potentially avoided altogether."

Mr McInerney and road safety experts are lobbying for a new approach that looks on road safety as a public health issue. They talk of introducing a "vaccine" for roads to eliminate the epidemic of road deaths estimated to kill 265 million people worldwide between now and 2030, surpassing malaria, AIDS and tuberculosis.
The human cost is also enormous, and can force many families into poverty.

Ms Henderson said the impact on her friends and family has been heartbreaking and overwhelming.

Outsiders would never know what she had been through to achieve her "miraculous recovery".

She is pain every day. The acrylic plate that replaced her skull causes her searing pain she likened to a wart being burned off across a large area.

She told her neurosurgeon: "Holy crap I can't handle this cold feeling, it feels like when you eat an ice cream really fast, but 100 times worse."

Ms Henderson also had to learn how to study differently. Instead of getting angry, she decided to see how far she could go to prove doctors wrong.

"Instead of having such a negative attitude, I think this is awesome: let's see how far I can go."

Like most young people, she thought she was invincible.

"I thought that this would never happen to me because I was so sensible," she said. "My worry and concern is that this can absolutely happen to you, even if you are the best driver in the world something can go wrong, another driver, road conditions. It absolutely can happen and don't ever think this won't happen to you.

"Driving is such a privilege," she said.

Micaela thinks it is time for road safety experts to do more.

"It is up to the driver to drive responsibly and safely, but it also up to the road safety people to make our roads safer because in my case, it was the fault of the road, it was nothing to do with the driver."