Category: Australian Politics

Salter: Accept that the State is no longer ours and rebuild radically of our people

  salter
Frank Salter: Accept that the State is no longer ours, that we may rebuild radically anew, embedding our national interests of our people.

In the West people are not mobilized in their own defense and why is that? Our Majorities are faced with a fundamental structural problem.

That is historically based….. when the nation states of Europe were formed (such as) England initially, there were a dozen Kingdoms….the consolidation of those small principalities came about through an implicit promise ..the promise was that the new centralized government would adopt the functions of the small tribal governments: so it would defend the people, on the same principle, it would defend externally and maintain internal peace.. it would not betray the basic interests of the society….there was an implicit understanding or assumption that the elite is invested emotionally in the people, that it is tied to the people, that it comes from the people….the people expected their elites to not be alien, not to hate them, not be hostile towards them, but to be drawn from them, and to actually feel one with them…so there was an assumption of identity defense…of concern about continuity and so on…

That is all broken down now. The elite do not identify with the people anymore - those normal aspirations for identity continuity. The fact is that the nation/state model (two separate terms there) - Nation, the bond of the heart, and State, the apparatus of government - have become separated; they don’t have the same relationship one to the other that they did even a hundred years ago. But still the assumption is there, that those functions are being performed; when the opposite functions are being performed! These States are actually overseeing replacement, a demographic revolution that’s taking place.

So, I argue that in this light what needs to happen is that the Majorities actually, in a way, need to accept their defeat. Sort of a radical thing, some people object to this. But I think we need to accept, acknowledge the profundity of our defeat and accept that the government is no longer ours. The State no longer belongs to the people. Once one has faced that harsh truth, then one can start thinking what we can do to survive in the future as a people.

We need to starve these governments of resources; and rather we must build-up alternate national organizations that are well embedded in the people.

We are on a healthy trajectory right now with some fight-back in Europe. But for me the real sign of health will be when Tony Blair finds himself in court charged with treason. That would be a clear sign that something healthy is happening.

You know that the Blair government deliberately set-about to flood Britain with third-world immigrants as a way of breaking the spirit of conservatives…so that they would give up the fight to try to retain their country. I view that as least arguably criminal and if laws don’t exist - and I suspect laws don’t exist for prosecuting people like Blair - the law should be created.

 

Continued...

Posted by DanielS on Sunday, September 21, 2014 at 07:11 AM in ActivismAnthropologyAnti-racism and white genocideAustralian PoliticsAwakeningsBritish PoliticsConservatismCrusade against Discrimination in BritainDemographicsEthnicity and Ethnic Genetic InterestsEuropean cultureEuropean NationalismGenetics & Human Bio-DiversityGlobal ElitismGlobalisationImmigrationImmigration and PoliticsMarxism & Culture WarMediaPolitical analysisSocial SciencesWhite Genocide ProjectWhite Genocide: EuropeWhite Nationalism
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Fratricidal Tendency

Fratricidal tendency, boding against race as a practical organizational concept, issues one of the most significant challenges to advocates of people of native European descent.

3,566 words


Subtitle: Graham’s shirked paternal responsibility in that regard.

To intervene and ameliorate fraternal relations, perhaps, or to argue more thoroughly as to why race is not the proper group membership concern.


Needless to say, betrayal by those close to us is among the hardest challenges to cope with in life, and the most de-motivating of defending E.G.I.

It is prima facie an acute issue to deal with and one that would require some of our top guns to handle properly - the likes of Dr. Lister and Frank Salter. Their help and more, of course, is needed in addressing this matter which we have all felt too closely to handle rationally by ourselves. What I mean by “fratricidal tendencies” is something quite general - antagonism of those closely related, ranging from irresponsible negligence to literal fratricide and war between our closely kindred people.

As we are so invested and investing in these people, the pursuit of remedy to these conflicts has created our most painful and destructive moments, where we did and gave our best to people who betrayed us - we became enemies to ourselves.

 

Continued...

Posted by DanielS on Friday, August 8, 2014 at 03:51 AM in ActivismAnthropologyAustralian PoliticsDemographicsEconomics & FinanceEthnicity and Ethnic Genetic InterestsEuropean NationalismGenetics & Human Bio-DiversityGlobal ElitismGlobalisationImmigrationImmigration and PoliticsMarxism & Culture WarPolitical PhilosophyRace realismThat Question AgainWhite Genocide ProjectWhite Nationalism
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Texas Arcane:  Kwanstainia, UKandia, Kanookistan, and the OZealands

Texas Arcane:  Kwanstainia, UKandia, Kanookistan, and the OZealands

By Robert Reis

I was led to Texas Arcane by a link at http://hawaiianlibertarian.blogspot.com/ .

What follows are excerpts from Texas Arcane’s ruminations at his http://vault-co.blogspot.com/ since 2007.

He has enlightened me and caused me to think about the world in new ways.

Extensive quotations are place between parallel lines, e.g. ===.

Continued...

Posted by Robert Reis on Wednesday, March 26, 2014 at 01:50 AM in Australian PoliticsAwakeningsBritish PoliticsEuropean cultureHistoryImmigration and PoliticsNew Zealand PoliticsThe Proposition NationU.S. PoliticsWhite Genocide: America
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Fighting the threat of religious hate-speech in Australia

Back in 2005, the New South Wales Labor government attempted to bring in a religious hate speech law.  Former MR contributor Steve Edwards joined the campaign to thwart the plan with this article.  It was published in Policy, the journal of the right-liberal Centre for Independent Studies.

The campaign was successful, though Steve took the opportunity to write a further piece for Policy six months later, this time on the Danish Cartoons Affair.

The hate-speechers went away to lick their wounds.  But they are believers in the political ratchet, and they didn’t give up.  Now the proposal is back, prompting Steve to return once more to the pages of Policy.  Here is his new article.

GW

—————————————————————————————————————————————————————————————————————————————-

THE TROUBLE WITH RELIGIOUS HATRED LAWS

Religions and their followers should receive no special protection from spoken hostility, argues Steve Edwards

reedom of speech and conscience are invaluable and timeless principles. Thomas Paine summarised them crisply in the eighteenth century, in the introduction to The Age of Reason:

I have always strenuously supported the Right of every Man to his own opinion, however different that opinion might be to mine. He who denies to another this right, makes a slave of himself to his present opinion, because he precludes himself the right of changing it.

Governments should play very little or no role in determining what people are allowed to say and hear, regardless of whether this may be ‘offensive’ to the traditional enemies of liberty—primarily religious fanatics—or to those of a weaker ‘moderate’ disposition who would passively give up ‘their’ freedom (and ours too) to buy a little peace and quiet. Yet today there are few legal or moral principles that have come under greater sustained attack.

Under the guise of maintaining ‘religious harmony,’ Western governments are being pressured by a worldwide coalition of United Nations bureaucrats, third-world tyrannies, and ‘progressive’ academics and think tanks into passing legislation with the aim of criminalising the ‘vilification’ and even ‘defamation’ of religions—mainly Islam—and their followers. The instigators of this global confederacy are not arguing for anything particularly new or interesting, yet their goal would reverse hundreds of years of intellectual development in the pursuit of an unnecessary and unattainable ‘social peace,’ signed on the terms of theist zealots. As freedom of speech and conscience arguably provided and still provide the foundations of limited, anti-despotic government—and indeed the necessary breathing space for some of the most important social advances in the past two centuries, with entire nations and even civilisations climbing out of obscurantism and penury—it could be argued that the Enlightenment legacy itself is now under threat.

The accused

The list of people who have been prosecuted or censored for various speech crimes against religion and religious believers has grown at an impressive clip in recent years.

In 2005 and 2006, British National Party leader Nick Griffin was twice placed on trial, at great expense to himself and to British taxpayers, for ‘inciting racial hatred’ through comments he made in a speech that Islam was ‘a wicked, vicious faith.’ In the wake of Griffin’s subsequent acquittal, then-chancellor Gordon Brown said ‘mainstream opinion in this country will be offended by some of the statements that they have heard made,’ and called for a tightening of Britain’s ‘racial hatred’ laws.(1)

In 2006, the Swedish foreign minister, Laila Freivalds, resigned after it was discovered that her department had pressured a web-hosting company into shutting down a site that was about to display a set of anti-Muhammad cartoons.(2)

In 2007, a demonstration planned to take place in Brussels to promote the ‘single aim of preventing Islam becoming a dominant political force in Europe’ was banned by the city mayor, Freddy Thielemans, on the pretext that to allow the rally, organised by a coalition called Stop the Islamisation of Europe, to go ahead would ‘disturb public order.’(3)

Continued...

Posted by Guessedworker on Friday, September 12, 2008 at 06:04 PM in Australian Politics
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Cultists flummox journo

It was too much even for the journalist from the Melbourne Age:

A Vietnamese choir and African dancers were on hand as Victoria signed a sister-state agreement with Scotland yesterday. Confused?

Confused? Well, yes. Were the Vietnamese choir and African dancers supposed to represent Victoria or Scotland or something else altogether? And what if Tanzania and Vietnam were to sign such an agreement. Would they mark the occasion with a bagpipe rendition of Waltzing Matilda?

Posted by Guest Blogger on Thursday, March 16, 2006 at 11:35 PM in Australian Politics
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More official realism about Islam in Oz

Preachers of hate were targeting vulnerable young Muslim men, posing serious problems for Australia, the federal Liberal frontbencher responsible for multiculturalism said yesterday.  Throwing strong support behind Peter Costello’s call to Muslim Australians to obey domestic laws or else, Andrew Robb said only education and jobs would stop the young male Muslims from falling prey to extremists.  Responding to angry retorts that Mr Costello’s comments reflected an anti-Muslim bias, he said the Islamic community should not ignore its problems.

Continued...

Posted by jonjayray on Sunday, February 26, 2006 at 09:39 AM in Australian Politics
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Prime Minister Howard sounds good

Prime Minister John Howard has defended Treasurer Peter Costello’s comments about Islamic extremism that have angered the Muslim community.  In a speech to the Sydney Institute last night, Mr Costello said anyone not prepared to accept Australian values, and who had citizenship of another country, should not remain an Australian citizen.  He said anyone who believed Islamic sharia law could co-exist with Australian law should move to a country where they felt more comfortable.

Continued...

Posted by jonjayray on Friday, February 24, 2006 at 01:08 AM in Australian Politics
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Young, crazy, out of control

There are a lot of young Australian expats - about 10% of Australians aged 18 to 35 live overseas. Why? The reasons are looked at in a new book by 25-year-old Ryan Heath, an extract of which was printed in The Age this morning.

Some of the expats he interviews come across as profoundly narcissistic. For instance, Jo Fox, now living in London complains that,

“In Australia the television industry is ageist. As a 22-year-old woman, it was impossible to get work heading a script department.”

Yes, Jo, it’s tough not being able to start out at the top.

Continued...

Posted by Guest Blogger on Saturday, February 18, 2006 at 08:24 AM in Australian Politics
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Attack at Bondi

More information has come to light about the latest beach violence in Sydney. Predictably it began when some local men defended two teenage girls who were being harrassed by three men “of Middle Eastern appearance”. The Lebanese men left but returned armed with knives a few minutes later. What happened next is vividly described here.

Readers might be interested in this comment from a Sydneysider at an Australian site:

Pretty standard behaviour at Bondi as I recall. One or two ‘men of Middle Eastern appearance’ sporting Adidas trackies and a rude haircut, would loudly call a girl a “slut” or a “pig”. If the girl’s boyfriend or husband should so much as look at the perpetrator, they would feign offence “what you looking at?” and all of a sudden ten of his mates would back him up, and it was on as they practiced this week’s kickboxing moves. Additional carloads were always a phone call away, making a cellphone a dangerous weapon.

Posted by Guest Blogger on Saturday, February 4, 2006 at 05:43 PM in Australian Politics
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A cartoonist’s guff

It was Australia Day today. The Melbourne Age marked the occasion with a special front page item: a message to the nation by cartoonist Michael Leunig.

The message was a contemplation on “our precious diversity”. According to Leunig, tolerance is not enough and “the richer possibility is that Australia can actually embrace and enjoy its glorious detail and diversity”.

“Perhaps,” continues Leunig “more than tolerance we need openness, which is a type of innocence and a type of strength. And beyond xenophobia, fear of strangers, we might contemplate the wisdom and pleasure that could flow from another Greek word, filoxenos – love of stranger.”

“Innocent friendliness is a sentimental concept to some, yet surely it refers to a rare quality of openness that we sometimes dreamed had curiously emerged in this land. Surely the real living treasure of this country could be simple friendliness.”

And on and on it goes. I expect we’ve all heard this type of thing before. I have a word I use to refer to such platitudinous speeches, marked by politically correct pieties divorced from reality: guff. And Leunig is a first rate “guffer”.

Continued...

Posted by Guest Blogger on Thursday, January 26, 2006 at 09:18 AM in Australian Politics
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A coy media

We’ve had another little riot here in Melbourne. A life guard at a suburban swimming pool tried to eject a patron. As a result, the four life guards (one female) were set upon and bashed by a mob of 30 youths, the attack lasting until police arrived. One of the staff members was taken to hospital with a smashed cheek.

The events happened at Oak Park, one of the more multicultural of Melbourne’s suburbs (yet another proud moment for “diversity”).

It’s interesting that the reporting of the event has followed a typical pattern in which more is revealed in the internet version of the story than in the print version.

The internet article has a sentence in which a witness says of the mob that “They all appeared to be Middle-Eastern youths”. The print version is exactly the same as the internet article, except that this information has been removed.

I suppose the reasoning of the sub-editor is that fewer people are likely to read the internet version and that the information is too sensitive to release to a mass audience.

Posted by Guest Blogger on Saturday, January 21, 2006 at 11:56 PM in Australian Politics
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A Sampling of Sentiments in Australia

I was running a Google News search for sanity amongst the media flotsam concerning Cronulla and came across a few reader reaction articles.

Aussies just don’t seem to have gotten the memo on How Things Are Done*:

Continued...

Posted by Svyatoslav Igorevich on Sunday, January 1, 2006 at 11:49 PM in Australian Politics
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Was Cronulla left unprotected?

All week I have been asking people I know this question: Why were convoys of Lebanese men allowed to drive into Cronulla and other Sydney suburbs smashing cars and shops and bashing local residents? Surely, these large convoys must have been noticed by the police. Why weren’t they stopped?

My work colleagues gave me some unconvincing answers: that the police couldn’t be everywhere, or that the police could not have stopped the cars.

But now a different answer has surfaced. The Seven Network claims to have a police report instructing officers to stay away from Punchbowl Park where the convoy was gathering in order not to “antagonise” the young Lebanese men. The convoy then moved into Cronulla unimpeded by police.

I can only hope that the media pursues this incident vigorously. Who was responsible for the directive? What was the thinking behind it? It was a decision with serious consequences: it left the residents of Cronulla unprotected from a serious attack.

Police tactics will be different for this Sunday, though. A force of 1500 officers is being organised to patrol Cronulla and surrounds.

Meanwhile, there have been four attacks on churches in Sydney, the worst of which was an attack on a Catholic primary school during a Christmas carols service. Shots were fired into cars and parents abused.

Posted by Guest Blogger on Thursday, December 15, 2005 at 06:46 AM in Australian Politics
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Jay & Gay

Many readers will have already come across this famous statement by John Jay on the founding of the US:

“It has often given me pleasure to observe that independent America was not composed of detached and distant territories, but that one connected, fertile, widespreading country was the portion of our western sons of liberty ... A succession of navigable waters forms a kind of chain round its borders, as if to bind it together ...

“With equal pleasure I have as often taken notice that Providence has been pleased to give this one connected country to one united people - a people descended from the same ancestors, speaking the same language, professing the same religion, attached to the same principles of government, very similar in their manners and customs ...”

Continued...

Posted by Guest Blogger on Tuesday, November 22, 2005 at 06:10 AM in Australian Politics
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Asians not tribal?

According to John Ray it is a “grave misconception” to believe that Asian cultures are tribal.

Asians, John believes, do not show preference according to ethnicity, but will reciprocate any favours shown to them on an individual basis. As John himself puts it,

“I am not remotely of their tribe. They do not treat me well because of my tribe. They treat me as an individual and treat me unusually well because I treat them well.”

This, no doubt, is a comforting thought for John. It means that he can support mass Asian immigration but not worry that he might be discriminated against by the newer Asian population. He will continue to be treated well according to his individual merits.

Continued...

Posted by Guest Blogger on Wednesday, October 19, 2005 at 08:19 AM in Australian Politics
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Citizens of what? Pacifia?

A month or two ago, I warned of plans to merge Australia, New Zealand, PNG and a dozen smaller island nations into a Pacific Union. These plans have now been taken significantly further. The Australian Labor Party, one of the two major political parties here, has

released a policy paper

setting out the design of what they call a Pacific Community.

Continued...

Posted by Guest Blogger on Monday, October 10, 2005 at 06:40 AM in Australian Politics
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Great news on Fraser!

Kathe Boehringer, the Head of the Law Department at Macquarie University, has written a spirited defence of her colleague, Professor Andrew Fraser.

Here is part of what she has penned:

Continued...

Posted by Guest Blogger on Thursday, September 22, 2005 at 07:24 AM in Australian Politics
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Update from Down Under

An update on events from this part of the world.

First, the New Zealand election result. The best party on offer was New Zealand First, which wants dramatically reduced immigration. The party received the third highest vote and won seven seats, but its leader lost his seat. The two main parties still dominate the vote, but both rely on the support of smaller parties to form office.

Second, there’s bad news on the Drew Fraser front. Deakin University has pulled his article from its law journal because of legal advice that it would contravene anti-discrimination laws. So even an academic, peer reviewed article is not allowed to be published because of such laws. Goodbye free speech.

Continued...

Posted by Guest Blogger on Monday, September 19, 2005 at 11:29 PM in Australian Politics
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Aussies: A Call For Action!

Now Dr. Fraser faces a new attack. After the Deakin Law Review accepted an article he wrote defending the White Australia policy, a lawyer for Australia’s Sudanese community threatened to sue Deakin University for racial vilification if the journal published the article. (Follow Link for Details)

PS: Be nice - don’t follow my example.

Posted by leslie on Friday, September 16, 2005 at 11:59 PM in Australian Politics
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An ominous step?

In 2003, with little publicity, an Australian Senate committee made a momentous decision.

With support from all parties, the committee recommended the formation of a Pacific Economic and Political Community – the PEPC.

The committee summarised its final report as follows:

“In essence, it proposes a Pacific community which will eventually have one currency, one labour market, common strong budgetary and fiscal discipline, democratic and ethical governance, shared defence and security arrangements, common laws and resolve in fighting crime, and, health, welfare, education and environmental goals.”

Note that there would be a single currency and a single labour market. Sound familiar? It’s very much like the European Union, I think, except that the differences between the participating countries would be much greater.

Australia would effectively federate into a super-state, not only with New Zealand, but with Papua New Guinea and thirteen other Pacific Island nations.

Continued...

Posted by Guest Blogger on Thursday, August 25, 2005 at 07:56 AM in Australian Politics
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Australia wants migrant workers

AUSTRALIA will launch the biggest global recruitment drive for skilled migrants since the “ten pound pom” campaign in the 1950s and 60s, as the Howard Government tries to attract 20,000 workers from across Europe and Asia to rescue key industries from labour shortages. The Department of Immigration and Multicultural Affairs will next month begin a foray into the international jobs marketplace, with officials hold a series of expos in London, Berlin, Chennai and Amsterdam to spruik Australia’s culture and lifestyle to foreign workers. Tradespeople, engineers and doctors are believed to be among the most desperately needed. The Australian Chamber of Commerce and Industry, Australian Industry Group, the Business Council of Australia and the Australian Minerals and Mining Association have all been asked to nominate the occupations they consider the most in-demand. The Immigration Department plans to advertise in overseas newspapers from September, inviting prospective skilled migrants to meet employers and state and federal government representatives at the series of expos as part of a $3million skills road show where officials will present options for migration under recently relaxed regulations.

http://www.news.com.au/story/0,10117,16273380-2,00.html

Posted by jonjayray on Monday, August 15, 2005 at 02:39 PM in Australian Politics
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More opposition to black immigration in Queensland

A neo-Nazi group has not only admitted waging a race-hate campaign against African refugees in Toowoomba, but warned that it will be intensified in the Queensland city and elsewhere in Australia.

White Pride Coalition spokesman Terry Davis said his members had plastered Toowoomba and the nearby town of Crows Nest with posters and distributed brochures describing white women as the “world’s most endangered species”.  “Our Queensland branch has been rather active, I’m pleased to say,” Mr Davis said.

Continued...

Posted by jonjayray on Monday, July 25, 2005 at 05:54 PM in Australian Politics
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A classic double standard

How do you like this for a double standard.

In yesterday’s Melbourne Age Professor Andrew Jakubowicz defended the policy of multiculturalism. In his article he assumed that mass immigration was inevitable, leaving a choice between assimilation of migrants or the fostering of many different ethnic communities.

Having limited debate to these options, Jakubowicz claimed that attempts at assimilation hadn’t worked because, “immigrants didn’t enjoy being told they had to abandon everything that had been their soul and being”.

So for migrants, ethnic identity is their soul and being. But what about the locals? Is their ethnic identity also defended in this way by the professor?

Continued...

Posted by Guest Blogger on Saturday, July 23, 2005 at 02:16 AM in Australian Politics
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Brilliant new Aussie flag!

Steve Edwards, an occasional visitor to this site, has come up with a brilliant new Australian flag design.

(You need to know Paul Keating to really get this one.)

Posted by Guest Blogger on Saturday, June 25, 2005 at 11:32 PM in Australian Politics
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Money buys babies

It looks like you don’t have to send all the immigrants home to get a population increase:

“The Federal Government’s $3000 baby bonus has helped to reverse the nation’s declining birth rate, with new statistics revealing an increase for the first time in a decade.  Australian Bureau of Statistics figures show the number of babies per woman rose to 1.77 last year, breaking a forty year decline, it was reported. The birth rate is the highest it has reached in seven years and is the first time it has increased significantly since 1961 when it peaked at 3.55. The Howard Government’s $3000 baby bonus for every baby born in 2004 played a significant role in halting the nation’s declining fertility rate, the Australian National University’s head of demography, professor Peter McDonald said. Prof McDonald predicted the fertility rate would rise to 1.8 in 2005 as the baby bonus starts having an effect. The bonus will increase to $4000 from July 1 this year”.

Source

Posted by jonjayray on Sunday, June 12, 2005 at 03:10 AM in Australian Politics
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