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Displaying items by tag: Aborigines

Friday, 21 February 2020 11:11

Australian Aboriginal parents are renowned

Australian Aboriginal parents are renowned

Australian Aboriginal parents are renowned for not doing a proper job

Published in Australia
Thursday, 30 January 2020 20:59

What is Humanity

What is Humanity

Since I have been writing the Maxwell Empire Books I have been asking the question “What is the point of humanity?”

Published in Maxwell Empire Books
Sunday, 08 December 2019 00:14

Australian culture

Australian culture

1. People in Australia, that is Australians, who deliberately are cruel to other animals are subject to laws that punish them for their actions.

2. People in Australia, that is Australians, who do not look after their animals in an appropriate fashion are subject to laws that punish them for their actions.

3. People in Australia, that is Australians, who kill endangered species are subject to laws that punish them for their actions.

Examples

1. Senior Community Constable Waylon Johncock stoning a wombat to death.

2. Noonkanbah Station in WA had hundreds of cattle die of thirst because the Aboriginal owners were not wanting to ensure that the cattle had water.

3. Despite being protected, dugongs and marine turtles can be legally hunted by Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people under section 211 of the Native Title Act 1993, which operates to protect the rights of Indigenous peoples with a native title right to hunt, gather, collect and fish or conduct a cultural or spiritual activity. The traditional or subsistence hunting of dugongs and turtles plays an important social and cultural role for coastal aborigines in many parts of northern Australia and the meat provides a source of protein for these communities.

The RSPCA believes that where animals are legitimately hunted for subsistence, this must be conducted humanely and with regard for the conservation status of the species involved.

Further on 1.

If this is the case

The RSPCA believes that where animals are legitimately hunted for subsistence, this must be conducted humanely and with regard for the conservation status of the species involved.

They are saying that Senior Community Constable Waylon Johncock when stoning a wombat to death was conducting his hunt humanely and he was wanting to eat the wombat.

Conclusion

It is obvious that Aborigines are not Australians.

They should not get the benefits appropriate for Australians.

The Government should stop spending 34 billion dollars each year on this group of non-Australians.

Published in Australia
Thursday, 03 October 2019 23:35

Stoning to death

Stoning to death

The attitude of Aborigines to the life of other animals is not shared by Australians.

Published in Australia
Sunday, 01 July 2018 22:08

The real Early Australian history

The real Early Australian history

The following extract is from a book written by a member of the First Fleet. It is called

Published in Australia