A look into Corporate fraud in Australia, Stranglehold of Monopolies, Telecommunications Oppression, Biased Law System, Corporate influence in politics, Industrial Relations disadvantaging workers, Outsourcing Australian Jobs, Offshore Banking, Petrochemical company domination, Invisibly Visible.
It's not what you see, it's what goes on behind the scenes.
COMMONWEALTH OF AUSTRALIA (ABN: 122 104 616)
Australia's Prime Minister (CEO) Tony Abbott : "Australia is Open for Business"
In the colony called Australia, the 'administration' is
waging a war on cash, where the end game is to transfer the serf's transactions
into being exclusively cashless.
This combined with metadata acquisition, full monitoring and
later control of the movements of the serf population will be achieved.
In order to do this certain steps have already taken place,
where one of them being that persons 'owned' by the government, i.e. welfare
recipients, are being forced to use the Indue card, where it is irrelevant
whatever the official reasons are.
The next step is that the corporation aggregate is banning
cash transactions, over a certain amount (the figure is technically irrelevant),
allegedly in order to combat crime, which will not stop with the alleged ban.
MANY people rely on cash transactions for various reasons, where
the pros and cons of cash and cashless are not discussed in this post.
VISA has taken it to the next level, insulting people who
use cash labelling them as a "caveman".
It seems that the corporate dictatorship has taken over and
there is literally no turning back.
MANY still say "Cash is King", where primarily your
privacy is protected in your daily transactions.
Buy all your crap on their card, and when the data gets
'breached' others will know if your home is worth robbing.
The Auditor-General released a report into Victorian crime statistics on Wednesday. Photo: Getty
Victoria’s crime statistics have not been manipulated and can be
trusted, an audit says, as a perception of lawlessness takes hold of the
The Crime Statistics Agency (CSA) has found crime is on the decline, with offences dropping 7.4 per cent in the year to March.
opposition has rejected optimistic readings of the data to wedge the
Labor government on law and order before the November election.
But the Auditor-General on Wednesday said the data was reliable, after reviewing Victoria Police and CSA methods.
did not detect any manipulation of crime data or cases falsely recorded
as resolved,” the report said of Victoria Police records.
comes after the former police chief commissioner fudged the assault
rate before the 2010 election, the state Ombudsman previously found.
Some risks still remain, the audit said.
is a risk that police could artificially clear cases to improve rates
with high-volume crimes like theft. The audit found no evidence of it in
the cases reviewed.
“Another risk is that a serious offence, such
as aggravated burglary, is not recorded accurately and downgraded to
the less serious offence of theft,” the report said.
“Such inaccuracies could mislead the community about crimes and provide a false picture of police success in addressing crime.”
The audit “found no patterns in the data that would indicate intentional downgrading” by police.
methodology for using that police data was found to be transparent and
reliable. It does not audit police data and does not have the power to
improve its quality.
The agency’s chief statistician, Fiona Dowsley, welcomed the findings.
Monash University criminologist Rebecca Wickes told The New Daily that CSA data was reliable in her experience, and that more complex data breakdown required more resources.
The report also found Victoria Police has done little to help its officers understand prima facie since 2013.
of its non-compliance with that reporting, the Australian Bureau of
Statistics does not report the number of assaults in Victoria.
The report said officers sometimes investigate before deciding whether to record the incident as a crime.
Police accepted the nine recommendations, including training officers
to report incidents prima facie, if an incident appears to be a crime on
first look rather than waiting until further investigation.
is often cited for listing people born in Sudan as accounting for 1 per
cent of offenders in Victoria. They make up 0.1 per cent of the
population, according to the latest Census data.
Prof Wickes said the Sudanese-born population was much younger than the general population.
She said it was a “brute fact” that people aged 15-24 were those most likely to commit crimes in any demographic.
The Auditor-General report
comes days after police botched its response to a brawl in Collingwood,
where a record label launch at the Gasometer Hotel went sour.
wrongly said an 18-year-old man had his leg amputated after being
crushed by a car in the affray. His leg was not amputated.
The suspected driver was arrested and released without charge.
There were claims authorities were warned it could turn violent, but failed to properly prepare and manage it.
A resident, who did not want to be named, told The New Daily on Sunday she went onto the street to ask police “why they weren’t doing anything”.
Legal observers from Melbourne Activist Legal said reporting was overblown.
Investigations are continuing.
Police on Wednesday announced new crowd control weapons to be used from
later this week, but rejected suggestions the timing was linked to the
Weapons include pepper-ball firearms, 40mm firearms, hand and sound/flash devices.
could be used in the non-lethal weapons to “hit certain offenders that
we need to identify or arrest”, Assistant Commissioner Chris O’Neill
“This is not specific to the Collingwood event,
but in events where we want to disperse crowds, where we want to mark
people, where we want to go and make arrests, all this sort of equipment
are options that we could use.”
The assistant commissioner cited
the December clash between protesters and controversial British
commentator Milo Yiannopoulos as an example.