‘This country has beautiful flora and fauna, many interesting native species, protected species. Platypus, koalas,’ Boikov said.
‘But there is one species in this country that is the most protected of them all. That species is so protected that we can’t even name them.’
He was referring to the 10-months jail sentence – of which he served less than three months – he got for naming an alleged paedophile
‘In the prisons, there were a lot of blokes in there because of the (Covid-19) mandates, because of the restrictions, because of the failures of government policy.’
‘I want to give a shout out to all the Indigenous brothers in (jail). It’s a travesty that the prison population is something like 35 per cent Indigenous, where they make up two per cent, plus minus, of the population of Australia,’ Boikov said.
He then slammed Prime Minister Anthony Albanese for an alleged previous lack of concern for Aboriginal people.
Boikov said jail is ‘a revolving door’ and that King Charles III should pardon people now that he is Australia’s head of state.
The mention of the new king is greeted with a mix of cheers and boos.
‘We all love Diana, God bless her soul,’ he responded, referring to King Charles’ first wife, who died in a car crash in Paris in 1997.
‘But King Charles, if you want to do something good, order a pardon. There are blokes in there for things like naming protected species,’ Boikov said.
‘Start off your new rule with a pardon for the boys in jail. The real criminals aren’t sitting in the prisons, the real criminals are sitting in Parliament House,’ he said to cheers.
‘These are the prisoners that are guilty of the crimes of genocide, guilty of the crimes of murder’ and guilty of going outside a five kilometre zone during lockdown.
The crowd responded by chanting ‘hang them all’ and Boikov encouraged them to say it louder, as he couldn’t hear them.
An anti-vaxxer with a loudhailer then interrupted to address Boikov and the crowd.
‘Aussie Cossak, did you know that an Australian High Court judge said the Australian government has no basis in law, whatsoever,’ he said.
‘And is on the record saying they are all criminals and they all need to serve justice for the crimes they have committed against the people,’ he added, with no basis in fact.
‘That’s it, and Nuremberg Two is coming up,’ Boikov replied, referring to the trial of Nazis after the end of World War II.
Boikov acknowledged the presence of former politician Craig Kelly in the crowd. A Liberal turned United Australia Party MP, Mr Kelly lost his seat in the federal election in May
He then quoted the former Sex Pistols singer, Johnny Rotten, also known as John Lydon.
‘John Lydon said it. The people now that are enforcing tyranny, the people now that are ruining Australian values, taking away freedoms, there should be special prisons built for them,’ he said.
There is no record of John Lydon ever commenting on Australian values.
Boikov claimed he got more than 5,000 letters and postcards of support while in prison, which he said ‘was very humbling, very much appreciated’.
He then teased the crowd that he would name a prison guard that was mean to him, but then thought he’d better not as the last time he named someone on stage he was jailed.
‘It’s actually funny, but there are a lot of prison guards who very quietly, very sneakily, who are actually secretly supporting me,’ he said.
But he said the prison authorities accused him of radicalising other inmates.
‘Radicalising with what? It’s not like I’m a Russian spy or something,’ Boikov said.
He then gave another ‘shoutout’ to his fellow convicted criminals, saying there were ‘a lot of good blokes’ in jail.
Boikov then named NSW Health Minister Brad Hazzard and Transport Minister David Elliot as being very bad rulers, calling Mr Elliott a ‘grub’.
‘Remember the very first protest we had, when we marched and (Mr Elliott) said it’s a bunch of right-wing extremists, boofheads, grubs,’ he said.
‘How dare he call these mums and dads and these good, hard-working family people, these Australians, those slanderous terms.’
He did acknowledge that one former politician supporter, Craig Kelly, was in the crowd.
A Liberal turned United Australia Party MP with extreme anti-vaccine views, Mr Kelly lost his seat in the federal election in May.