04 November 2017

Police above scrutiny and the law?

Too many people are aware of the corruption of Australia's police force.

People who have been on the receiving end of the stick should know that seeking 'justice*' against police is a process where a remedy (if any is allowed by the country's court system) could take up to 20 years to achieve, as in the case of Corinna Horvath against Victoria Police.

Conversely the police could achieve a 'remedy' against you (the accused) within a year.

Horvath's case had to be taken outside the jurisdiction of Australian law to obtain some sort of closure.

The fundamental principles of Australian law dictate that every person has the right to natural justice or something called the due process of law.

As time goes forward some people are aware that these fundamental principles are being eroded by lawmakers both at federal and state levels.

The three tiers of government ; the Executive, Parliament and the Judiciary are supposed to be independent bodies without any influence on one another where all the checks and balances are made in order to sustain a so called democracy.

It seems that the people in parliament are making laws, conspiring against the mass population, taking away their ability to seek a remedy at law if harm has come to them in the hands of the 'authorities'.

If one cannot take a person who may have caused them harm to a court of law for a decision to be made on the accusation, then one's fundamental legal rights have been taken away from them, making the system they live in not a democracy but rather a dictatorship, police state, penal colony or whatever else someone may decide to call it.

The New South Wales lawmakers have now enshrined it in law that the police minister is above the law, as described in the Terrorism (Police Powers) Act 2002 under Section 13;

13 Authorisation not open to challenge
(1) An authorisation (and any decision of the Police Minister under this Division with respect to the authorisation) may not be challenged, reviewed, quashed or called into question on any grounds whatsoever before any court, tribunal, body or person in any legal proceedings, or restrained, removed or otherwise affected by proceedings in the nature of prohibition or mandamus.
(2) For the purposes of subsection (1), "legal proceedings" includes an investigation into police or other conduct under any Act (other than the Law Enforcement Conduct Commission Act 2016).

Ref: http://classic.austlii.edu.au/au/legis/nsw/consol_act/tpa2002291/s13.html

From this action it is clearly evident that the two tiers of government; the parliament and the judiciary, are conspiring against the residents of the colony called Australia, in taking away every last bit of (alleged) rights the people may think they have.

Though some people will tell you that the people (meaning serfs) have the utmost supreme authority (over parliament), as granted by the Constitution, where the serfs have done nothing to exercise their apparent 'authority' in the last 116 years and it is doubtful they will in the near foreseeable future.

This law has been in force for 15 years.
If the people really wanted to do something about this they would have.

It seems that the people (serfs) deserve the slavery they so need / desire.

STILL not convinced you're criminal in this colony?

* -  term used very loosely with reference to Australian law.

03 November 2017

What do savages do when they are given technology?

Could this be a social experiment or (government supported) sophisticated criminal activity?

So, what happens when a bunch of savages are introduced to modern technology?

No, not the wheel silly.

They make a life saving product, as opposed to a life taking product made from Coca Cola Amatil's waste, i.e the packaging as seen in above photo.

Well, they can communicate between themselves with the advent of this technological masterpiece

but that has a very limited range, whereas their centuries older "old school" technology, the bongo drums have a further reach, pity they didn't patent it.

So these once real free men in a land called Cameroon had a very happy trading and bartering society, until a very sophisticated global criminal cartel introduced (or forced?) a variable into their lives.

This (corporate enslaving) tool called the promissory note commonly referred to as cash, changed their lives forever, where as a result they have become 'common law' criminals.

You see they figured out that they can adopt this new technology into their centuries old lifestyle, where by only pressing a few buttons they can obtain more promissory notes which in turn allows them to buy more devices that will bring in more promissory notes.

So how do they accomplish this?

Well, they figured out that a bit over the seas a land exists, called Australia, where people live in a penal colony environment, i.e. the Cameroonians will not be hurt if they commit criminal activities against those residents of that penal colony.

All their 'authorities' are going to do is tell the slave population not to dial back the number that called them.

So what's better?

- Living in a country where the people in government allow their inhabitants to commit criminal activities against people of other countries, or

- living in a colony where the people in government offer no remedy for criminal activity committed against the general population?

Don't forget, Australia's not like the 'Hotel California'.... for now.

Just as long as you pay your (unlawful) fines (e.g. for traveling 1km/h over the limit) "She'll be right mate!".

See text version of article from  2 Nov 2017 by news.com.au of the headline:

Whatever you do, don’t call this number back

QUEENSLANDERS have been warned of a sophisticated Central African phone scam which could cost them dearly.

Queensland Police Senior Sergeant Steve Smith said people had started receiving calls two nights ago from a number based in Cameroon.

The Sunshine Coast Daily reports that the ‘call-back scam’ involved an extremely short call at times of great inconvenience, giving little or no opportunity to answer the phone.

When the receiver of the missed call dials back, they start to be stung with international premium call rates as the scammers have set up a toll number.

Often originating in the countries with the highest toll rates, the fees are split between the scammers and the telephone company.

The scam has drained prepaid credit users, while postpaid mobile phone owners have seen their next phone bills skyrocket after being stung by one of the scammers.

The call-back scam circulated New Zealand in April this year, and was dubbed the ‘Wangiri scam’, meaning ‘one ring and cut’.

The dodgy Cameroon phone call scam in operation at present. Picture Queensland Police ServiceSource:Supplied

Snr Sgt Smith said the person on the other end of the line often employed various tactics to keep the target on the line as long as possible.

He said they were often told they’d won large sums of money, that family members had died or been seriously injured, even exposed to sexual conversations, to try and keep the victim on the line as long as possible, in doing so maximising the cost of the call.

Police do not believe the scam has compromised personal details or phone numbers, but is being driven by an automated process generating phone numbers.

“It is expected that very large numbers of these scam calls could be made as a result,” Snr Sgt Smith said.

He warned people not to call back the number if identified as from Cameroon, and similarly, don’t call back other international numbers if they don’t recognise the number.

He said another SMS scam was currently in operation, with text messages being sent offering chances to win Woolworths gift cards, often referring to the recipient by their name of nickname.

The recipient can then be tricked into downloading a Trojan horse, virus or malware through their phone or mobile device, if they open the link.

Snr Sgt Smith advised not to reply to messages from unknown callers and never to respond to anything immediately.

“Never click on links in emails or messages sent to you by unknown sources,” he said.

Scams can be reported through the Australian Cybercrime Online Reporting Network (A.C. O. R. N) and up-to-date scam advice is available via Scamwatch.

02 November 2017

Constitutional Crisis v2 for Australia

Its seems that the people in government have burned the 'Constitution', as they are certainly not aware of what's in it...

Hint: Apparently it's a law that's been around for 116 years that the people in government MUST obey.

The following post was taken from social media;

Ok, I will put this up for the public to consider.

I have discussed this with people close to me, so now I will tell you too.

With up to 20 sitting vermin in the parliament who should be disqualified, in my opinion, parliament is tainted.

This could mean that ALL legislation, amendments, regulations and anything else are ultra vires.

It should be back in caretaker mode, like before an election, until this is all sorted.

So that means NO legislation or wars.

And that is just the current parliament.

Remember that one of the greens senators has been sitting illegally since 2006, so this could go back a fair way.

A banana parliament for a banana nation of banana people.

NOTE: I would appreciate as many people sharing this as possible.

This might be a bigger constitutional crisis than the sacking of Whitlam...........

Source Supplied.

Savages or civilised 'humans'?

This is literally a classic case of;
"just because we used to do it in the past doesn't mean we should do it today"

From an article from 1 Nov 2017 by news.com.au of the headline:

Plague is spreading because relatives are digging up their dead and dancing with the corpses

PEOPLE are digging up the remains of their loved ones and dancing with them as part of an ancient ritual that’s helping the plague spread.

Two women sit on the ground and hold the body of one of their ancestors as they take part in a funerary tradition called the Famadihana in the village of Ambohijafy, a few kilometres from Antananarivo, on in Madagascar on September 23. Picture: AFP/RIJASOLOSource:AFP

RELATIVES dancing with the corpses of their loved ones are helping to spread the plague, officials have warned.

Madagascans have been told to stop the traditional practice of Famadihana, which sees locals dig up deceased relatives and dance with them before they are reburied, The Sun reports.

It is feared the ceremony has helped spread an outbreak of pneumonic plague that has left more than 120 dead on the African island.

Travellers have been warned about the spread of the killer plague, with the Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade urging Australians to speak to their doctor before travelling to Madagascar. It also warns the plague outbreak is restricting people from accessing the Seychelles from Madagascar.

People carry a body wrapped in a sheet as they take part in the Famadihana in the village of Ambohijafy, a few kilometres from Antananarivo, in Madagascar on September 23. Picture: AFP/RIJASOLOSource:AFP

But the ancient practice of Famadihana, which has been translated to the “turning of the bones”, is creating fresh concerns in Madagascar.

The country’s health chief Willy Randriamarotia said: “If a person dies of pneumonic plague and is then interred in a tomb that is subsequently opened for a Famadihana, the bacteria can still be transmitted and contaminate whoever handles the body.”

The tradition has been banned since the plague outbreak began, but it is feared ceremonies have taken place regardless.

Some locals are openly dismissing the advice.

“I have participated in as least 15 Famadihana ceremonies and I’ve never caught the plague,” one person said.

Isabel Malala Razafindrakoto carries the wrapped body of her son, who died aged just three years old. Picture: AFP/RIJASOLOSource:AFP

The latest warning came as British aid workers said the epidemic would get worse before it got better.
“The epidemic is ahead of us, we have not yet reached the peak,” Olivier Le Guillou of Action Against Hunger said.

As many as 50 aid workers are believed to have been among the 1200 people infected with the more dangerous airborne pneumonic strain of the disease.

People leave the bodies of their ancestors on a straw carpet during the ritual. Picture: AFP/RIJASOLOSource:AFP

Warnings have been issued for nine countries surrounding Madagascar amid fears the disease could spread via sea trade and flight routes.

Those countries are Kenya, Ethiopia, South Africa, Mozambique, Tanzania, Reunion, Mauritius, Seychelles and Comoros.

The medieval disease notoriously wiped out one third of Europe’s population in the 13th and 14th centuries in one of the most devastating pandemics in human history known as the Black Death.

During the Famadihana, which can be translated as “turning of the bones”, several crypts are opened and people take the bodies of their ancestors from the family crypts and rewrap them in fresh cloth, then dance with the corpses in their arms at the pace of traditional Malagasy music. Picture: AFP/RIJASOLOSource:AFP

Dr Ashok Chopra, a professor of microbiology and immunology at the University of Texas, told The Sun Online the crisis in Madagascar had yet to peak.

He warned it was possible for the deadly plague to move further into the region given the regular flights going in and out of the country.

“If they are travelling shorter distances and they’re still in the incubation period, and they have the pneumonic (form) then they could spread it to other places,” Dr Chopra said.

“We don’t want to have a situation where the disease spreads so fast it sort of gets out of control.”

The Famadihana is a pillar in the Malagasy ancestor's worship and is celebrated each three, five or seven years. Picture: AFP/RIJASOLOSource:AFP


Plague is an infectious disease caused by bacteria usually found in small mammals and their fleas.
It has an extremely high fatality rate and is very infectious, although it can be treated by antibiotics if it’s caught early.

There are three forms of plague infection: pneumonic plague, septicaemic plague and bubonic plague, the most common form.

Bubonic plague was known as the Black Death in medieval Europe, where an outbreak brought entire civilisations to their knees and decimated the world’s population.

Black Death is spread through the bite of infected fleas, whereas pneumonic plague, the most contagious form, develops after a bubonic infection.

The plague warning has spread to 10 countries.Source:Supplied

Pneumonic infections can then be spread through the air, while septicaemic plague occurs when infection spreads through the bloodstream.

The three different types of plague all refer to different ways the disease can be spread.

In bubonic infections, plague-causing bacteria can be transmitted between animals and fleas, with infected fleas then passing the disease on to people through bites.

Infected people may then develop pneumonic plague once their bubonic infection becomes advanced.

Lung-based pneumonic plague can then sometimes be transmitted through the air between sufferers.

Following a pneumonic or bubonic infection, people can then develop septicaemic plague, which occurs when the infection spreads through the bloodstream.

The World Health Organisation describes plague symptoms as “flu like”, with one to seven days between incubation and the symptoms emerging.

Sufferers are likely to have painful lymph nodes, chills, fever, headaches, weakness and fatigue.

In bubonic sufferers, these inflamed lymph nodes may end up turning into pus-filled open sores.

Bubonic plague is fatal in 30 to 60 per cent of cases, while the pneumonic kind is always fatal, if left untreated.

This article originally appeared on The Sun and was reproduced with permission.

31 October 2017

Notice to all Tasmanians who have been to court

In April 2015, the mainstream media wrote an article on how Tasmanian magistrates were not sworn in correctly from the past 30 years, which means that they were not in office lawfully (as opposed to legally).

Since the advent of social media the herd population have become more aware that a law exists called the Constitution (for short) that the people in government must follow.

Some people did not stop at "WHEREAS the people" and went as far as Section 44 which mentions something about an allegiance to a foreign power, which was what all the fiasco was about with the Members of Parliament  in office.

As a result the mainstream media mentioned that the actions of the Members of Parliament who were not sitting in office lawfully "could be challenged".

Similarly the actions of a judicial registrar, magistrate or judge 'could' or rather should be challenged especially if your 'person' has been harmed either physically or financially.

Since the people in government will never refund the cash to their tax slave population, the effected person must make a claim in the appropriate 'forum' in order to obtain a remedy.

So in a nutshell, in order to obtain a remedy you must take action.

Over two years have passed since that cat was out of the bag with regards to magistrates handing out unlawful orders to the 'accused', and from what we are aware no one has taken action in order to obtain a remedy for harm caused to their 'person'.

It seems that not only people do not want to obtain any remedies, they are quite happy with the people in government causing harm to them.

No wonder the people in government are laughing at their slave (mentality) population.

OBVIOUSLY the herd have it too good here, and they need a bit more of third world internet speeds, oops sorry that's already been taken care of by the NBN Co (or whatever their incompetent name is).

Remember your (collective) complacency gave you the slavery you so desire.

29 October 2017

Standard model for corporate media lies?

There are many instances where the mainstream media, the likes of the Herald Sun publication, practice (deliberately?) inaccurate reporting with regards to specific topics in order to follow a particular government or corporate agenda.

To the average reader, these 'inaccurate' articles go unnoticed, unless of course you are fluent with regards to the topic or were an eyewitness to the reported on event.

One could call news.com.au a tabloid version of heraldsun.com.au, where the article from the illustration below is taken.

The headline states "Cops allegedly raped teen in van".

In the next sentence, the newspaper publication states that;
"Two police officers have been charged with raping a young female..."

So, let's  use a search engine to find the definition of alleged;

alleged əˈlɛdʒd/ adjective
adjective: alleged

said, without proof, to have taken place or to have a specified illegal or undesirable quality.

So, when two cops have been charged, this happened in a court of law with the necessary proof to do so, therefore it is no longer "alleged" that they committed this crime, it's a FACT.

Absolutely appalling 'alleged' journalism.