Uphold Australian Values
Uphold Australian Values

Australia’s Anarchists

by on Jan.17, 2017, under Australian


There is a growing list of apologies asked for by the many Socialist groups for atrocities or just ignorance from Governments of our past.

I am not stating that a lot of what occurred was not wrong, or insensitive in our modern day ideals, however an apology generally will do nothing for anyone. We have already improved on policies which matters most to ensure these things do not occur again, but unless an apology was by a individual to the person who was aggrieved no apology will achieve anything except to attack confidence in our governments’. (Our politicians achieve that without assistance)

First it was our Aboriginals, however the apology uttered by Rudd has meant nothing. White Australians are still accused of being murderers and invaders. Unfortunately they don’t acknowledge the Aboriginals of the time were not pacifists, and themselves murdered many colonists. Colonisation has occurred throughout civilisation and Australia is just one of many countries taken over by superior forces in our past.

Now we have a group of people abused or let down some 30 odd years ago wanting an apology. Again it is not acceptable today how they were treated, but we should not be apologising for the failure of our past. If their are individuals who committed any of the accused actions willing to step forward and apologise for their actions, great, but the system that let these people down has been dramatically changed already and although still requiring work, the system is vast improvement on the past.
None of those feeling hurt or abused 30 odd years ago will benefit from a apology from our police force today.

Sorry if this sounds hardhearted, however our Socialist networks have been attacking our past to undermine our present for far too long. We have made appropriate changes to policies, recognising things needed to change as Australia matured and we are still being undermined by Socialist anarchists.
We can all look at instances from our past and recall things that no longer happen, but apologies would mean nothing as things HAVE changed now,(caning at school, erasers thrown at students, Boys homes or Girls homes where many were treated abysmally, just to name a few).
Let’s stop being victims and start accepting things are far different now from our past. It is time to leave these things in our past and work on our future and finding a way to silence the agitators and anarchists so we can finally unite as Australians and keep improving our society.

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Sinodinos Health or Wealth Minister

by on Jan.17, 2017, under Australian


Senator Arthur Sinodinos is a Turnbull mate and now Turnbull looks set to offer him the Health portfolio, the trouble is Sinodinos has some serious issues outstanding.
Politics is not meant to be a road to riches, however at present we have a glut of politicians who have forgotten this.When Sinodinos joined the Senate in late 2011, the salary for a backbencher was about $140,000.
This salary presented him with a problem as he was paying almost $100,000 a year to rent a house in Dumaresq Road, Rose Bay, which enjoyed panoramic views of Sydney Harbour.
He was paying leases on a Jaguar and a Mercedes, he had two children to put through private school and a socially ambitious wife, Elizabeth. Mrs Sinodinos, 39, already a director of Greek Young Matrons’ Association, became a director of Betteroff Australia Ltd, which gives law firm Clayton Utz as its business address. Former state Liberal minister Ron Phillips joined the company on the same day.
When a third child Alexander arrived in 2012, the senator was even more financially stretched. Senior Liberal figures apparently urged him to move back to his home town of Newcastle where the cost of living was cheaper.
Instead, Sinodinos kept the gun-barrel views of the harbour, albeit in rented rooms at the Watsons Bay Hotel. The hotel is part-owned by the family of federal Liberal MP Craig Laundy.
Hotel staff insisted that Sinodinos paid full rent during his stay at the hotel. He then due to his financial position was forced to live with his in-laws.
Sinodinos, once he decided to become a senator had a limited amount of time to make money, and this may have been why the $200,000 per year salary on offer from Australian Water Holdings was too good to pass up. He was said to have been alarmed to find Eddie Obeid’s son at the company, Sinodinos told others he was satisfied there was no other Obeid involvement. However, the Obeids purchased 30 per cent of the company in 2010 while Sinodinos was a director.
The $3 million the Obeids used to buy into the company came from the tainted proceeds of a coal deal, which already is deemed to be corrupt by the Independent Commission Against Corruption.
Senior public servants also claim to have warned Sinodinos about the extraordinary expenses AWH had been charging back to Sydney Water.
Sinodinos claimed to be unaware that AWH, of which he was a director, donated $75,000 to the NSW Liberal Party, although he was their treasurer.
Like the $4 million annual salary bill for the tiny firm, the money for the donations was billed back to Sydney Water, a state-owned utility.
In May 2010 one of the investors in AWH was so concerned he organised a meeting with Sinodinos. Rod De Aboitiz told the ICAC that he confronted Sinodinos about the extraordinarily high salaries the directors were paying themselves even though the company was in financial distress.
”Arthur, you know that solvency is a big issue for a director,” De Aboitiz says he warned. But it is believed, the prospect of a $20 million payday down the track was too good for Sinodinos to pass up.
Although to date no charges could be proven against Sinodinos his reputation must remain damaged as he is likes to live well above his means.
Although his expense claims appear reasonable as a Senator, his willingness to chase the Dollar as a board member while appointed as a NSW Treasurer of the Liberal Party reveals a worrying flaw in his characterHe earned $200,000 a year for ”a couple of week’s work” and would have ”enjoyed a $10 or $20 million payday” if Australian Water had won a lucrative government contract.

This is not a person to take over as Health Minister, or any other Ministerial position.

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Australia Day

by on Jan.11, 2017, under Australia, Australian


I proudly display our Australian flag, I display it on my car for Australia day, & have the traditional Aussie attitude towards others of all races, live and let live, as long as they show Australia the respect it deserves and if they want to live here embrace Australia as if they were born here. Unlike the Socialist academics that decide putting your Aussie flag on the car is showing disrespect, I will point out while they have been sitting on their backsides embracing their communist heroes, I as a proud Australian served in the Australian Defence Forces, I was prepared to do what my country needed of me. So, if any of these Academic idiots wants to say I disrespect the Aussie flag, I suggest they shows some Aussie spirit and join in the fun and activities that is displayed on Australia Day. Many of these activities typifies what Aussies are about, we are a irreverent lot, we are casual, happy go lucky, hard working, have a strong sense of fair play, and have a great sense of humour. We are also tolerant of others even though they do not hold our values.

We do not see Australia as black or white, we do not look at being indigenous or invaders, we consider us all to be Australians. It is the Socialist activists and agitators that have corrupted many groups into looking at this differently, but that is NOT the Australian way. Because above anything else we are and always will be Proud to be Australians.

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Syria’s Sins

by on Jan.11, 2017, under Islam, Syria, war

SS captain Alois Brunner

SS captain Alois Brunner

SS captain Alois Brunner, is accused of deporting more than 128,000 Jews to death camps in WWII.

After the war Brunner changed his name to Alois Schmaldienst and lived untroubled in Essen, Germany..

In 1954 Brunner was sentenced to death in absentia by a French court, but he fled to Damascus, Syria, where he was granted asylum and lived under the assumed name of Dr. Gregor Fischer. Whilst in Damascus Brunner lost an eye and several fingers as a result of a letter bomb sent to him by Mossad, the Israeli Secret Service.

In 1987, in a telephone interview, he told the Chicago Sun Times, “The Jews deserved to die. I have no regrets. If I had the chance I would do it again”. Brunner remained hiding in Syria until his death and burial in Damascus in 2010.

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A matter of perspective)

by on Dec.17, 2016, under afghanistan, Asylum Seekers, Australia, Communism, disgrace, Election, Iraq, Islam, politics, Socialism, Syria, war


When we think of women in Afghanistan now, we recall pictures in the media of women in full-body burqas, or maybe we can remember women murdered for visibly defending women’s rights. But it hasn’t always been this way, and we need to understand this as the past shows we shouldn’t blindly hate Muslims, however it also shows why we must blame Islam itself.

Muslim women inboth Afghanistan and Syria until the1970’s were able to wear miniskirts and go to the cinema, as well as attend university.

Until the rise of the Sunni majority in the 1970s, the 20th Century had made a pretty steady progression for women’s rights in Afghanistan and Syria. Women in these countries were first eligible to vote in 1919 – only a year after women in the UK were given voting rights, and a year before the women in the United States were allowed to vote. In the 1950s purdah (gendered separation) was abolished – think about how big a step this was for the everyday rights of women – in the 1960s a new constitution brought equality to many areas of life, including political participation.

But during coups and Soviet occupation during the 1970s, and due to civil conflict between Mujahideen groups and government forces in the ’80s and ’90s, and then with the Taliban rule, women in Afghanistan had their rights increasingly rolled back to what is evident today.

The Taliban are now notorious for their human rights abuses. The group emerged in 1994 after years of conflict. Many of their members were former Mujahideen fighter who had been trained in Pakistan during Afghanistan’s civil war in the ’80s and ’90s. They came together with the aim of making Afghanistan an Islamic state. The Taliban ruled in Afghanistan from 1996 until 2001.

Under the Taliban, women and girls were discriminated against in many ways, for the ‘crime’ of being born a girl. The Taliban enforced their version of Islamic Sharia law.

Women and girls were:

Banned from going to school or studying
Banned from working
Banned from leaving the house without a male chaperone
Banned from showing their skin in public
Banned from accessing healthcare delivered by men (with women forbidden from working, healthcare was virtually inaccessible)
Banned from being involved in politics or speaking publicly.

There were many other ways their rights were denied to them. Women were essentially invisible in public life, imprisoned in their home. In Kabul, residents were ordered to cover their ground and first-floor windows so women inside could not be seen from the street. If a woman left the house, it was in a full body veil (burqa), accompanied by a male relative: she had no independence.

If she disobeyed these discriminatory laws, punishments were harsh. A woman could beflogged for showing an inch or two of skin under her full-body burqa, beaten for attempting to study, stoned to death if she was found guilty of adultery.

Rape and violence against women and girls was rife. Afghan women were brutalised in the law and in nearly every aspect of their daily life. A woman in Kabul had the end of her thumb cut off for wearing nail varnish, for example, in 1996.

One story from a 15 year old girl in 1995 said ‘They shot my father right in front of me. It was nine o’clock at night. They came to our house and told him they had orders to kill him because he allowed me to go to school. The Mujahideen had already stopped me from going to school, but that was not enough. I cannot describe what they did to me after killing my father…’

In Syria a similar story has occured, the only difference is Islamic State has not taken over compleyely yet. And that must not be allowed to occur. In the many decades prior to this supposed civil war below women were able to dress in fashionable clothing of the time, attend University and talk with men without fear of retribution. The below shows the attempt to progress Syria was And yet again shows how Islamic State forces have destroyed Syria and are trying to destroy womens rights there.

You can see the changes that occurred between 1971-1985 below:

1970: Hafiz al-Asad seized power. He represents the rise of a new rural elite who claimed power at the expense of the established urban politicians and merchants. His regime is authoritarian, based on the military and the Socialist Ba’ ath Party. As he holds absolute power, al-Asad became the object of a personality cult. He adopted socialist economic policies and stands for egalitarian reform. Syria became a net exporter of oil.

Early 1971: Al-Asad was elected to a 7 year term as president. He retained the presidency until his death in 2000. Al-Asad’s government pursues the socialist policies enshrined in Ba’athist doctrine, and is more tolerant of private enterprise than the military regimes of the 1960s were. Al-Asad became secretary general of the Ba’ ath, combining the roles of head of state and head of the party.

Al-Asad in an attempt to ensure loyalty to his regime appointed relatives and trusted associates to key positions in the ruling hierarchy. Alawite officers are promoted to the most prominent commands in the military and security agencies, giving them a stake in the preservation of the regime. Members of al-Asad’s family are placed in charge of an array of special forces which are outside the regular military structure. An elite praetorian guard is commanded by the president’s younger brother Rif’at. It is this dominance of Alawites in the regime which makes it distrusted in the eyes of the Sunni majority.

The Sunni Muslims who gained appointments in the new power structure are from modest social backgounds rather than from the old urban nobility. So, in addition to its Alawite ways, the regime has a decidedly rural composition and represents the rise of the countryside at the expense of the former elite class of urban-based notable families.

The goals of the new elite of al-Asad’s state are focused on the needs of their country in its Middle Eastern context and of course on keeping themselves in power with a spread of marxist communism.

1970s: Syria and Iraq engage in a heated rivalry for regional dominance.

Syria experienced an economic boom. The principle of public-sector domination of the economy is retained, but policies are not as stringent as before. Financial aid from Arab oil-producing countries, and increased revenues from Syria’s own modest petroleum industry enable the government to embark on major development projects and to expand the range of state services.

Later, al-Asad’s it policies apparently alienate the oil-rich states and the country’s economy suffers. The government was forced to introduce austerity measures. This occurred at a time there were also internal problems:

there is an inadequate supply of trained managers and technicians
top managerial posts are often awarded on the basis of loyalty to the Ba’ ath Party rather than on merit
Syria’s economy shifts from primarily agrarian based — the country’s leading cash export was cotton — to one dominated by the service, industrial, and commercial sectors. Oil replaces cotton as the main source of foreign exchange.

Al-Asad prioritizes improving the living conditions of the peasantry, but the regime’s efforts to manage agricultural production weren’t particularly successful. Cotton production increases substantially in the 1970s. The cultivation of food crops is slow and doesn’t keep pace with consumer needs. Syria is forced to import a constantly increasing supply of food.

The long-standing rivalry between Syria and Iraq intensifies when both states come under the rule of different factions of the Ba’ath Party.

1973: The Syrian government introduces a new constitution that provides for an elected assembly known as the People’s Council. However, as the constitution provides the president with sweeping powers the assembly is regarded little more than a symbol of democratic government.

The most controversial aspect of the constitution at this time was its omission of the usual clause requiring the president of the republic to be a Muslim. The outraged the Sunni majority within Syria who perceived that the regime is secular and sectarian (Alawite). They organized protest demonstrations in major cities.

Al-Asad is forced to back down and arranged for the insertion of a clause calling for a Muslim president. He also arranges for a prominent member of the Shi’a ulama to issue a decree affirming that Alawites are Muslims. Obviously, sectarian tensions were continuing to play a role in Syrian political life.

Syria commits to achieving military parity with Israel. This will make Syria the most powerful state in the Arab world. Al-Asad’s goal is to dominate the states that fall naturally within Syria’s orbit — Lebanon and Jordan as well as the PLO.

October 1973: On Yom Kippur, the holiest day in the Jewish calendar, the Egyptians and Syrians launch a sudden attack on Israel. The attack drives the Israeli Army back. The Israelis counterattack, surround the Egyptian Army in the Sinai, and threaten to invade all of Egypt. Al-Asad’s overriding concern is to recover the Golan Heights, the territory that Syria lost to Israel in 1967. He wants this to be done on the battlefield, and finds a willing ally in President Sadat of Egypt. The effort ends in defeat for Syria, but the new Syrian army performs capably. NOTE: Egypt eventually abandoned the campaign against Israel; Sadat signs an Egyptian-Israeli peace treaty in 1979.

1976: Syria intervened in Lebanon on behalf of the Maronite Christians against the Muslim-PLO alliance. Syrian forces however, become bogged down in a costly and indecisive military occupation. Sunni Syrians were not happy with al-Asad’s intervention against the PLO in Lebanon nor his support for Iran in its war with Iraq. His government is almost toppled. The other factors that were in play are below:

a the traditional Muslim and Sunni protest against an Alawite regime that is seen as overtly secular and reformist
an urban protest against a regime that caters to rural and minority groups at the expense of once dominant urban families
protest against what is considered a corrupt and oppressive regime that is creating a new elite of wealthy party government officials.
Opposition is centered in the old commercial cities — Aleppo, Homs, and Hama. It is spearheaded by young militants associated with the Syrian branch of the Muslim Brotherhood. It is this fact that spells the truth in the true issues in play here, it is the barbaric Islamic State beliefs that is at theheartof all this. The otherfactors are just useful tools for IS to gather support inside Syria.

Late 1970s: Anti regime forces intensify their activities, mainly through a campaign of urban guerilla warfare against the government. Activities include the formation of an Islamic Front whose aim is to overthrow the regime and establish an Islamic state in Syria. Security forces attempt to crack down, but the violence spreads.
Syria’s population growth rate (3.7% per year) is among the world’s highest, and was unsustainable, its illiteracy rate remained at 50% despite attempts to improve this. The classroom still was a forum for indoctrinating students into the Ba’athist ideology. The system is designed to instill obedience to authority and devotion to the principles of the party, especially at the university level.

The al-Asad regime pushed ahead with social reforms, however. It makes a public commitment to female equality, legislating equal rights and privileges for women. Unfortunately, conservative social attitudes continued to limit women’s participation in the workforce. At the same time, the regime also imposes political rigidity, cultural uniformity, and intellectual obedience. Contradictions existed everywhere as the regime continued to try and retain power.

Al-Asad spent enormous amounts of money on military equipment to support his claim of regional superiority and to confront regional enemies — particularly Israel. The Syrian armed forces grow from 50,000 in 1967 to 225,000 in 1973 to over 400,000 in the early 1980s. However this growth was as much a attempt to contain the Sunni disquiet within this regime as it was in defending their borders. Their weapons were bought from the Soviets as can be expected with the Marxist connection of Ba’ath socialism.

We only need to look at the Syrian lifestyles prior to the attack by Islamic State in order to realise even Communism is better for the people than the Islamic alternative that would
destroy their lives and take all rights away from women forcing so many to seek Asylum.

1979: The Iranian Revolution brings a militant Shi’a Islamic regime to power under Ayatollah Khomeini and increases the tensions between Syria and Iraq. It is noted both Syria and IRAQ were controlled by Ba’ath party leadership, yet the actual leaders personlities caused the clash between them. Saddam Hussein, Iraq’s then president, was a megalomaniac, and although there were some similarities in their controlling leadership styles Al-Asad was not as strict as the Dictator Hussein.

There were fears that Khomeini’s call for Islamic revolution may affect Iraq’s Shi’a majority which was the rationale behind the agitation between IRAQ and Iran. It is Syria and Iran’s hatred of the Hussein led IRAQ and their common enemy in Israel that forged a strange alliance between them.

Early 1980s: Syria is now devoting over 20% of its gross national product (NP) to military expenditures. The arms purchases strain the country’s economy and consume funds that might otherwise be invested in domestic projects.

1980: Hussein sets out to destroy the new Iranian regime by launching an armed invasion. Most Arab states support Iraq, but not Syria. Instead, Al-Asad sides with Iran. He chooses to see Khomeini’s regime as a protest against the US-Israeli order.

Syria becomes increasingly isolated within the Arab world, yet still has a regional influence.

Mid-1980s: Syria is in a position to ensure that no Arab-Israeli peace settlement can be negotiated without it’s participation and that any peace proposals from other parties can be sabotaged by Syrian action.

1980: The Islamic Front destroys government installations in Damascus as the protest movement begins to take on the features of a full-scale rebellion.

1982: Anti regime forces seize control of parts of the city of Hama and call on all Syrians to join in a jihad against the government. Al-Asad responds to the rebellion with hostile forces.

The Syrian military launches a deadly campaign against Hama and its civilian population. At least 10,000 inhabitants are killed before the military operation is halted after 2 weeks. The events were meant to serve as a warning to other potential dissidents.

1983-1984: As al-Asad while recuperating from a heart attack, his brother, commander of the elite Defense Companies, makes a bid for power. Asad manages to prevent violence and reassert his authority. His brother is gradually edged out of power and eventually out of Syria.

It becomes very clear that al-Assad is unpopular and that his authority rests solely on the loyalty of the armed forces. The regime becomes more and more repressive as a result.

The UN and it’s media sources all are condemning the Syrian Government forthe eventsof thisCivil War, however it is Islamic State and itspredecessors who caused this, before this war people had jobs, had food, had rights, women had the right to decide how they dressed, how far to go in education and whether they talked to men. These are issuesbeing fought for as much as the current Government fighting to remain in power
The exodus of refugees are not concerned about what happens if the Government wins this war, they are afraid of what will happen to their country should Islamic State win this war. It is time to lay the blame at the feet of who is really responsible here, and it is not the Government regardless of any corruption that may exist.

It as been Islamic militants going back as far as the early 1970’s who are responsible for what has happened to Syria. I do not hate all Muslims and I think it is unfair to try calling so many of us racist if we speak against Islam. Itis under Islamis laws the most atrocities are occuring around the Islamic Nations in particular around the world. This is not a racist comment, it is a fact. Don’t claim Islam is all about peace as we all know it isn’t and no one is willing to make the necessary changes to make it truly about peace. If you want Islam as a religion then get rid of the laws that cause so many of the issues. These laws do not fit in with religion. At the moment Islam is not a religionit is a way of life and unfortunately there are too many writings that incite violence and hatred. If you want to be accepted as a peaceable people you need to make the necessary changes to Islam.

I do object to Muslim men without families claiming asylum when they should be fighting for their country. There are Muslim women who have remained in Syria fighting for their freedom while so many men have run away. I do understand a family leaving together, but will never accept these single men leaving. Most claim they are proud to be Syrian, yet they won’t fight to save their country from the Islamic State invasion.

Once the threat of Islamic State is removed from their country they can concentrate on whether they will continue with their elected communist Government and enlist International support ensuring a fair election. I understand this will not occur overnight, but in the meantime women will return to having rights and families will be safe without the Militant reactionaries getting involved in their daily lives.

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Rain from Nowhere

by on Dec.04, 2016, under Australia, Australian

This is a poem written by a real farmer ( in Australia) to highlight the seriousness of the depression they are suffering out there.


His cattle didn’t get a bid, they were fairly bloody poor,
What was he going to do? He couldn’t feed them anymore,
The dams were all but dry, hay was thirteen bucks a bale,
Last month’s talk of rain was just a fairytale,

His credit had run out, no chance to pay what’s owed,
Bad thoughts ran through his head as he drove down Gully Road
“Geez, great grandad bought the place back in 1898,
“Now I’m such a useless bastard, I’ll have to shut the gate.
“Can’t support my wife and kids, not like dad and those before,
“Even Grandma kept it going while Pop fought in the war.”
With depression now his master, he abandoned what was right,
There’s no place in life for failures, he’d end it all tonight.

There were still some things to do, he’d have to shoot the cattle first,
Of all the jobs he’d ever done, that would be the worst.
He’d have a shower, watch the news, then they’d all sit down for tea
Read his kids a bedtime story, watch some more TV,
Kiss his wife goodnight, say he was off to shoot some roos
Then in a paddock far away he’d blow away the blues.
But he drove in the gate and stopped – as he always had
To check the roadside mailbox – and found a letter from his Dad.

Now his dad was not a writer, Mum did all the cards and mail
But he knew the style from the notebooks that he used at cattle sales,
He sensed the nature of its contents, felt moisture in his eyes,
Just the fact his dad had written was enough to make him cry.
“Son, I know it’s bloody tough, it’s a cruel and twisted game,
“This life upon the land when you’re screaming out for rain,
“There’s no candle in the darkness, not a single speck of light

“But don’t let the demon get you, you have to do what’s right,
“I don’t know what’s in your head but push the bad thoughts well away
“See, you’ll always have your family at the back end of the day
“You have to talk to someone, and yes I know I rarely did
“But you have to think about Fiona and think about the kids.
“I’m worried about you son, you haven’t rung for quite a while,
“I know the road you’re on ’cause I’ve walked every mile.
“The date? December 7 back in 1983,
“Behind the shed I had the shotgun rested in the brigalow tree.

“See, I’d borrowed way too much to buy the Johnson place
“Then it didn’t rain for years and we got bombed by interest rates,
You said ‘Where are you Daddy? It’s time to play our game’
“‘ I’ve got Squatter all set up, you might get General Rain.’
“It really was that close, you’re the one that stopped me son,
“And you’re the one that taught me there’s no answer in a gun.
“Just remember people love you, good friends won’t let you down.
“Look, you might have to swallow pride and get a job in town,
“Just ’til things come good, son, you’ve always got a choice
“And when you get this letter ring me, ’cause I’d love to hear your

Well he cried and laughed and shook his head then put the truck in gear,
Shut his eyes and hugged his dad in a vision that was clear,
Dropped the cattle at the yards, put the truck away
Filled the troughs the best he could and fed his last ten bales of hay.
Then he strode towards the homestead, shoulders back and head held high,

He still knew the road was tough but there was purpose in his eye.
He called for his wife and children, who’d lived through all his pain,
Hugs said more than words – he’d come back to them again,
They talked of silver linings, how good times always follow bad,
Then he walked towards the phone, picked it up and rang his Dad.
And while the kids set up the Squatter, he hugged his wife again,
Then they heard the roll of thunder and they smelt the rain

The above is a indication of the pain at the heart of our farming community, if you are touched by it please show your support and click here https://www.facebook.com/friendsofaustraliansmalltowns/

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Islam has no place in modern society

by on Nov.09, 2015, under afghanistan, Asylum Seekers, Australia, defence, Iraq, Islam, politics, war


There really is only one solution to Islam…the total dismantlement of this insidious creation.

Why can’t they just rewrite their scriptures I hear it said, well the answer is obvious when you look at the teaching.

1. The so called religious side of Islam is merely stolen from other religions.
2. The man they call a prophet was a murderer, pedophile, rapist and thief….there is no rewriting this.
3. The main law of Islam is primitive, vile and does not fit into modern society
4. The creation and establishment of Islam was to murder anyone who failed to obey, the enslavement of the women and children, the rape of these slaves, and the death of any who refused to convert.
5. Muslims were not allowed to live their own lives, they are told how to think and how to act.
6. Women remain second class citizens wesll over 1200 years later
7. A woman will be punished if a man rapes her.
8. A woman cannot pray alongside a man
9. Women are taught from young this is the way of their life and must accept it or be punished.
10. Children are taught of the glory in violence that Islam is based on.
11. Even the story of Jesus Christ was stolen by these people and reduced to being a prophet of Islam.
12. A fascinating lie when Jesus lived 600 years before Islam was even thought about, proving Islam is a scam solely made up by a man.
13. Aisha a 9 year old child bride of Muhammad is honored as the wife of Muhammad. Pedophilia should never be accepted,and certainly not glorified as it is in Islam.
14. They are taught it is acceptable to lie to non Muslims in the Quran
15. They are taught any non believers must die and Islam is the only religion.
16. Judaism is hated by Islam as it started some 4000 years before Islam was crated and is the religion Muhammad stole a lot of its beliefs from and the religion Muhammad tried to kill off during his reign of terror.
17. During the holocaust of WW2 Islam stood side by side with the Nazis in the killing of Jews.
18. Islam has been the the instigator of most wars in the middle East and Mediterranean in the past 1400 years.
19. Regardless of claims extremist beliefs are not what Islam really is, it is these extremists who control the Islamic homelands and have enforced Islamic law.
20. A believer is expected to pray 5 times a day. This is a sign of brain washing as any true religion has faith in it’s believers and knows they have chosen freely their religion without fear or favour to influence them.

These are 20 reasons Islam is a fraud, it is not a religion of any Gods creation. Religion does not condone violence towards it’s fellow man, it does not expect man to submit to a religion, it would not be forged out of the steel of war, It is not brainwashed into people, instead a true religion expects man to decide for themselves. Religion does not have a set of laws that will punish a victim rather than show compassion for them, nor does it expect a constant barrage of praying to supposedly prove your love in god. In fact it is this brainwashing that create the zealots that terrorists are formed from.

It is said God gave man the ability of independent thought, the decision to believe is left in man’s hands to make our own decisions and regardless of what those decisions are God loves his greatest creation. If god does exist, this would be the true god, the one that wants your love and devotion, but not out of intimidation or fear, rather due to a free decision and belief that God is deserving of your devotion.

Although Protestant and Catholics fought in the 1500 and 1600″s over religious differences it has been Muslims behind all other religious warfare since its creation. Islam is a far too extreme system of belief to expect there will not be a number of Muslims who will become tainted in their devotion and for a great number of these devotees to be convinced to commit acts of violence, join in with Islamic warfare and in instances become committed to acts of terrorism.

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Increasing security in Police stations is not the solution?

by on Oct.19, 2015, under Uncategorized

Under the headline ‘Security upped at NSW police stations’ we are told as a result of the Islamic threat, which supposedly just needs respect and tolerance to resolve we will be spending $millions to makevpolice stations safer. Well it appears respect may be what the rest of us are expected to use to deal with this threat, but our armed police are being given a new definition of respect.

Security has been upped at NSW police stations and security will apparently be tightened at NSW police stations considered high-risk targets following the fatal shooting outside Parramatta police headquarters earlier this month.  Can anyone explain why some police stations are considered high risk but others not?

Multimillion dollar upgrades are expected to get underway within months and will include perimeter fencing, fortified security screens, remote-door access and CCTV.  Lets get something straight here though, no one actually went into the station and fired shots, so why the over reaction?  Our police and their stations are always targets of many elements, yet because of Islam, they now need to upgrade security!  This is amazing as bikie gangs never prompted this action, organised crime did not prompt this action, but a 15 year old dead Islamic boy has forced this action. Apart from increased CCTV, I don’t see a reason for this over-reaction.

According to Pat Gooley, vice president of NSW Police Association, Stations across the state will be upgraded but the focus will be on Sydney stations.  I admire our Police and welcome a return to 2 officers travelling in the same car and to attend incidents, but I am not filled with confidence over these measures as a result of a single attack. The attack being made outside of the police station, and apart from the victim of the attack, on a station with armed police officers.  How safe do you feel if our armed police need to adopt these safety measures at their work?

These officers require more protection in the field and in their private lives than in their stations. The next time you hear some politician claim it is all about public confidence and perception, ask them why we needed to upgrade security on the police stations, and how this fits in with increasing public confidence, perception and police safety in the eyes of the Community.


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Muhammad the False Prophet

by on Oct.19, 2015, under Uncategorized

How does anyone believe in the teachings of Muhammad who created a sham named Islam?  Their mighty Prophet named Mohammed was an opportunist that married a woman 15 years his senior because she was wealthy and had contacts. These contacts were from a tribe that was rejecting the idol worship and learning the ways of Judaism, and Christianity.

Muhammad at that time developed a plan that would see him as a man of wealth and importance, he declared he had a vision and this vision was claimed as being from god.  A uncle of great importance to the Arab peoples, who had just converted to Christianity was convinced this vision was from god and declared Mohammad was a Prophet to the Arab people. (continue reading…)

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In Defence of our Armed Forces

by on Oct.18, 2015, under 9/11, afghanistan, ANZAC, army, Asylum Seekers, Australia, Australian, Carbon Tax, censorship, Communism, Community, Constitution, defence, disgrace, Education, Election, Gallipoli, internet, Iraq, politics, Socialism, Society, tax, Tea Party, Uncategorized, Union, Vietnam, war

This story is exactly what has been occurring in our Defence Forces for years.  We were never paid well, but in my years we had certain perks that helped. Now these perks don’t exist and neither does the camaraderie we had then. It is a tougher life for many in the Defence Force, but in particular for those that are being sent into war zones.

They can look forward to some of the worst type of fighting we can imagine since the Vietnam war.  Roadside bombs, fighting insurgents dressed as civilians, insurgents hiding behind civilians, and even the local allies have been infiltrated by insurgents. (continue reading…)

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