Australian Aboriginal people have not been appropriately consulted

Pollies compromised by their international handlers drooling over our natural resources are using aboriginal disadvantage in order to push their maligned agendas which place at risk our democratic principles and economic freedom.

The Uluru Voice must not proceed because of the following:

  1. Aboriginal people have not been appropriately consulted 

Those employed in the failed aboriginal industrial complex were consulted not the people on the ground that they have failed since 1967.

Megan Davis, Noel Pearson, Rachael Perkins and Thomas Mayor (union representative) together with others involved behind the scenes such as Marcia Langton and Bruce Pascoe (a fake aboriginal person) organised the Uluru Statement convention. However this leadership group failed to comprehensively consult with Indigenous people living in communities, despite the fact many Aboriginal organisational leaders from the aboriginal industrial complex had been invited. 

In May 2017, twelve meetings were held across Australia and 250 Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people were chosen from 1200 possible candidates to participate at the gathering. However no independent process was enacted to determine who should attend. The chosen group met for four days at Uluru and the Statement was not verified. Nonetheless, the convention organisers claimed the gathering had reached a consensus however, delegates from Victoria and NSW walked out claiming they had been threatened by the organisers.

I traveled to Aboriginal communities in South Australia and New South Wales. I spoke on the phone to many of our people in Western Australia, Tasmania, Queensland, Victoria and the Northern Territory.

Through these conversations and consultations, I confirmed what I had long suspected: that Aboriginal people have not been adequately consulted on the Uluru Voice.

In the course of my research, I had the honour of video-recording some of these conversations:

I also had the pleasure of speaking to Michael Kennedy, the Chairman of the Wilcannia Land Council, who holds the most senior position in a town of mostly Aboriginal residents.

Michael mentioned he had heard of Noel Pearson, Marcia Langton, Megan Davis and Mark Leibler. He insisted he had not met these people, and they certainly did not speak on behalf of him and/or the Wilcannia community.

“I would like to think I speak for myself and for my people where I live, here in Wilcannia…The people that actually make decisions, need to come and sit at the table with us and hear straight from us, the on-the-ground people that live here. You know people outside and who’ve probably never been here, making decisions on a lot of the stuff in the community.”

  1. Unresolved Corruption

If the Voice goes ahead, it will have devastating consequences. The Australian Crime Commission task force operated from 2007 to 2014 and visited 145 Indigenous communities, 58 regional towns and held almost 2000 stakeholder meetings. It found widespread abuse of power and connections with an organised crime base within Aboriginal organisations confirming, ‘Individuals in positions of authority have engaged in child abuse, violence and fraud’.

  1. Aboriginal identity fraud

Aboriginal identity fraud claims have been flourishing for years in Aboriginal communities and it is causing harm and generating anger because Aboriginal people assume the government and by association, the Australian people do not care. For example, the government and others have ignored the undeniable evidence proving Bruce Pascoe has no Aboriginal ancestors. Pascoe appears to hate our democratic representative government, he praises China and calls Australians murderers of which there is little evidence. The Green elite extremists have silenced Aboriginal Australians and are pushing hard to implement their maligned agendas. 

  1. Aboriginal Elites Control

The same people involved in the Uluru Statement were involved with ATSIC which had to be dismantled because of corruption, the Native Title Act and they control the voices of the Aboriginal leadership. These people have achieved little and have not improved the quality of life for Aboriginal people and the money they receive does not reach Aboriginal people living in communities. These people use Jawun, a not for profit organisation which has enormous influence across the public and private sectors. For example, two Australian Government heads of department have held board positions on it and the Australian taxpayers fund public servants to attend 6 to 12 week secondments (or in the case of listed companies shareholders) which Jawun manages in order to push this ‘Indigenous Voice’ agenda.

  1. The UN and the Green Elites

For years those responsible for catastrophic Aboriginal failures have been a small elite group of Aboriginal people. This group designed and manages the implementation of their policies and has partnered with green billionaire sponsors who have significant media, legal and political influence. They are using the Native Title Act to push their agenda. Six Indigenous people designed the Act in consultation with Prime Minister, Paul Keating in 1993 without consulting Aboriginal people living in communities and the United Nations has been the driver of collective property rights. And the preamble of the Native Title Act 1993 (Cmth) refers to the UN Universal Declaration of Human Rights. The Uluru Statement mentions it acting in accordance with the United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples.

Implementing the UN indigenous Peoples mandate moves Australia in a direction that impacts our national sovereignty and security. At stake is the independence of the Australian nation-state, it covers a whole range of national policies, such as natural resource management, education, environment, law, labor, and media.

Article 26 is a prescription for endless warfare:

Indigenous peoples have the right to the lands, territories and resources which they have traditionally owned, occupied or otherwise used or acquired,

Article 28 1. requires compensation payouts:

Indigenous peoples have the right to redress, by means that can include restitution or, when this is not possible, just, fair and equitable compensation, for the lands, territories, and resources that they have traditionally owned or otherwise occupied or used, and which have been confiscated, taken, occupied, used or damaged without their free, prior and informed consent.

Article 36 proclaims that indigenous peoples have a right to their own external relations:

Indigenous peoples, in particular those divided by international borders, have the right to maintain and develop contacts, relations and cooperation, including activities for spiritual, cultural, political, economic and social purposes, with their own members as well as other peoples across borders.

The Uluru Statement asserts that First Nations sovereignty was never ceded and coexists with the Crown’s sovereignty today and the basis for it is the United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples. And the UN endorse the Uluru Statement from the Heart say before Indigenous Australians have had a say.

  1. Native Title

Native title land is controlled by Aboriginal organisations which do not offer individuals land shares and/or property ownership rights. It has proven useless to Aboriginal people and has prevented them from achieving economic independence. Tom Calma, former ATSIC Social Justice Commissioner and Co-Chair of Ken Wyatt’s Voice said: Native title is at the bottom of the hierarchy of Australian property rights.

Social housing is problematic for all Australians. There is massive government procurement fraud that has not been addressed seeing substandard workmanship and kickbacks paid for by the taxpayer. Social housing rules act as an intergenerational welfare trap disincentivizing social housing tenants from gaining independence because rent is increased dramatically when they work.  What happened to the Australian dream of owning your own home?

  1. A global indigenous agenda, Agenda 21 and the Great Reset

Native title land is untransferable meaning there are no private property rights. It will cover between 70 to 80 per cent of the Australian land mass by 2030. Warren Mundine former CEO of NSW native title services said it would cover as much as 70% of Australia by 2030 and the Hon. Dr Gary Johns said it was more like 80 per cent (see here p.85).

The Australian Native Title Act provides a mechanism for the green elites to push for an end to private property ownership for working Australians. ANU Professor, Jon Altman who is an associate of Bruce Pascoe said the native land title system provides an opportunity for, ‘real utopias to be envisioned on Indigenous lands for those fortunate enough to repossess them’.

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