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 Aboriginal stupidity: remember when this when you vote

15.02.20. Aṉangu Pitjantjatjara Yankunytjatjara (APY) is a chunk of Australia 201,650 square KMs in the remote North West of South Australia. It’s locked up. You can buy your way in for $22 dollars—depending on the mood of a silly manager, Richard King—who acts like a king—to visit your own land called Australia. This article is just another example in a litany of an Aboriginal power ramp-up leading to the push for constitutional recognition to be forced down the throats of all Australian by the two-faced snake-in-the-grass Ken Wyatt and his accomplice PM Morrison who hatched a plot shortly before the last election. If the terms of their plot were known before that election the Coalition would have lost. Read here. And then read the article below and you will like the majority of Australians, when the time comes, vote an emphatic NO,NO,NO! In the meantime, halt their Centrelink payments of about $2 million and give it to bushfire and drought victims—it’s our bloody money!
A complaint has been lodged with South Australia’s Ombudsman surrounding allegations Centrelink staff were improperly blocked from entering remote Aboriginal communities. The allegations centre on new access rules for the state’s APY Lands, which cover more than 100,000 square kilometres and receive approximately $2 million in State Government funding each year. 

Source: ABC

Service providers, including Centrelink and Medicare staff, allegedly barred from APY Lands

The complaint was made after documents were released by the Federal Department of Human Services (DHS) under Freedom of Information (FOI), showing a stoush over access to the state’s remote Anangu Pitjantjatjara Yankunytjatjara (APY) Lands.
The documents show repeated attempts by the DHS over several months from late 2018 to gain access permits for employees of Centrelink, Medicare and the Australian Electoral Commission (AEC).
But these attempts were rebuffed as a result of a “tightening” of access requirements.
“In previous years the Department of Human Services have been given an exemption and not required to obtain individual permits for their remote servicing teams to deliver Centrelink services on the APY Lands,” a DHS employee wrote in an email to the APY executive.
“Is it possible to get an organisation permit, which will cover all DHS staff, we have at times professional staff, e.g assessors, social workers, come from interstate to assist and would not be able to arrange a permit in time.
“Our remote servicing staff can also change last minute and again we would struggle obtaining a permit.”
The request was denied, with APY requesting a $22 payment, individual applications and evidence of a current police check for each staff member planning to access the lands.
APY general manager Richard King told the ABC the decision to tighten permit requirements was made by the APY executive three months ago to “protect some of the most vulnerable people in Australia and also to protect their culture”.
Mr King said APY was previously “taking on face value” people applying for permits.
“This is about bringing our due diligence up to the same standard as Government does for their employees,” Mr King said.
“Pauline Hanson said yesterday Closing the Gap is not happening because Aboriginal people aren’t taking responsibility for themselves and here we have the Aboriginal executive board taking responsibility and others trying to call that into question.”
Aboriginal man Trevor Adamson lodged the complaint against Mr King with the ombudsman, saying he was concerned the changes were unwarranted and impacted on families’ access to essential support and basic needs such as money and food.
“We are concerned for our community and the family and the kids that are going to school, and we want them to be happy,” Mr Adamson told the ABC.
By-law introduced to ease entry requirements
Under a landmark 1981 law securing their land rights, traditional owners of the APY Lands have the right to determine who accesses their lands, with the APY executive board responsible for the administration of the law.
However, amid claims in 2010 service providers were experiencing delays or denials of permit applications, the State Government introduced a by-law that eased entry requirements for federal police, federal ministers, public servants, and journalists.
At the time, the then Aboriginal affairs minister Grace Portolesi said the changes were “driven and drafted by the APY executives”.
The ABC sought comment from Premier Steven Marshall, who is now responsible for Aboriginal affairs, about allegations the by-law had been breached.
In response, a State Government spokesperson said “the matter has not previously been brought to the attention of the Premier because the administration of permits for access to the lands is a matter for the APY executive board and not the State Government”.
APY executive board minutes from August state that APY wrote to the Premier about proposed changes to rules governing access to the lands.
Continued controversy over administration of APY Lands
Revelations over the stand-off between the APY executive and the DHS follow continued controversy over the administration of the APY Lands, including recent adverse findings about Mr King’s conduct.
The complaint included Mr King’s decision to lodge a Supreme Court challenge against Mr Adamson and ombudsman Wayne Lines regarding an investigation into the functioning of the APY executive.
The independent investigation ordered by Mr Marshall recommended Aboriginal leaders consider suspending Mr King — a recommendation that was ultimately rejected by the APY executive.
Mr King was first appointed as the general manager of the APY Lands in 2015, following a revolving door of general managers, with eight appointed over the course of five years.
He was recently reappointed to his role for a three-year term.

{ 19 comments… add one }
  • PeterW 15/02/2020, 7:40 am

    I’ve always been for an equal opportunity Australia, so it will be a NO for me when race, religion and male/female policies are raised.

  • DT 15/02/2020, 7:48 am

    It’s a NO from me.

  • Maryanne 15/02/2020, 8:04 am

    And another NO from me too.

  • Pensioner Pete 15/02/2020, 8:35 am

    NO. Also, keep the permit system and see how that turns out in the long run when services do not come to assist. Idiots.

    • wal1957 15/02/2020, 2:04 pm

      They can shove the $22 bucks where the sun don’t shine.
      If they have to deal with these services they can drive to wherever the nearest branch is located. Stuff ’em!
      The SJWs would be outraged if that were to occur!

  • DT 15/02/2020, 8:53 am

    Multiculturalism and pandering to the indigenous industry activists is counter productive, we must all be Australians regardless of ancestry, and noting that too many indigenous activists have mixed ancestry.

    The claim of “first nations” stretches the imagination, there were over 250 tribes at the peak of indigenous population and the earliest little people were disposed of by the migrants who arrived via what is now Indonesia and via Cape York from PNG.

    Their numbers were reduced considerably during the Ice Age.

    Australians of today who genuinely have indigenous ancestors have every right to want that history known, but casting aside the fairy tales too often told, and the politically correct leftists rewriting of indigenous history.

    But creating a reverse apartheid situation is unacceptable.

    • DT 15/02/2020, 8:54 am

      apartheid ə-pärt′hīt″, -hāt″►
      n. An official policy of racial segregation formerly practiced in the Republic of South Africa, involving political, legal, and economic discrimination against non whites.
      n. A policy or practice of separating or segregating groups.
      n. The condition of being separated from others; segregation.

      • Graham Richards 15/02/2020, 2:35 pm

        South Africa has done so well since 1994 and the advent of majority rule.
        Unemployment runs at an admitted 28%. In actuality it’s probably in the region of 45/55%.
        Murder rate highest in world ar +- 50 per day.
        Rape runs around 150 per day.
        South African Airways—-bankrupt.
        Highest general crime rate in the world.
        South African Railways —-bankrupt.
        Electricity Supply Commission ESKOM—-bankrupt. This supplier used to generate 70% of all the power on the African continent. Currently power outages are scheduled. Generally everyone has a power outage for 4 hours every day. Sometimes more often & sometimes for longer periods.
        Education standards are now lower than 30 years ago.
        A truly “free country”which has also legislated that the state can confiscate property without compensation or recourse.
        I could go on but don’t want to bore anyone . Not everyone is intetested either.
        Just thought it would informative as the MSM continues to only sing the non existent successes of the government. Im sure you’ve all heard of the Rainbow Nation. As in reality there is no “pot of gold” involved with this Rainbow either.
        Recently heard that +- 6000 families per month were leaving for more friendly shores, both black & white families that is!

    • JRT 15/02/2020, 12:30 pm

      Indigenous Australians, Polynesians and Melanesians carry genes from Denisovans, another group of archaic humans.
      The Denisovans or Denisova hominins are an extinct species or subspecies of archaic human which appears to have ranged across Asia during the Lower and Middle Paleolithic, as far south as New Guinea. Pending consensus on their taxonomic status, they have been referred to as Homo denisova, H. altaiensis, or H. sapiens denisova.
      Surprisingly, the scientists found genetic overlap between the Denisovan genome and that of some present-day east Asians, and, in particular, a group of Pacific Islanders living in Papua New Guinea, known as the Melanesians. It appears the Denisovans contributed between 3 to 5 percent of their genetic material to the genomes of Melanesians. Scientists think that the most likely explanation is that Denisovans living in eastern Eurasia interbred with the modern human ancestors of Melanesians. When those humans crossed the ocean to reach Papua New Guinea around 45,000 years ago, they brought their Denisovan DNA over with them.
      So, with my limited scientific knowledge logic tells me for Indigenous Australians to possess Denisovan DNA they must have migrated from Eurasia.

      • DT 15/02/2020, 3:59 pm

        A 2011 study found that Denisovan DNA is prevalent in Australian Aborigines, Near Oceanians, Polynesians, Fijians, east Indonesians, and Mamanwans (from the Philippines); but not in East Asians, western Indonesians, Jahai people (from Malaysia), or Onge (from the Andaman Islands). This means that Denisovan introgression occurred within Southeast Asia rather than on the Asian mainland, and that ancestors of East Asians and Indonesians were not present in Southeast Asia at the time, which in turn means that eastern Asia was settled by modern humans in two distinct migrations.[33] Around 0.2% Denisovan ancestry are found in mainland Asians and Native Americans,[47] whereas, in the Melanesian genome, it is 4–6%[18] or 1.9–3.4%.[48] New Guineans and Australian Aborigines have the most introgressed DNA,[16] but Aborigines have less than New Guineans.[49]

        A 2018 study of Han Chinese, Japanese, and Dai genomes showed that modern East Asians have DNA from two different Denisovan populations: one similar to the Denisovan DNA found in Papuan genomes, and a second that is closer to the Denisovan genome from Denisova Cave. This could indicate two separate introgression events involving two different Denisovan populations. South Asians were found to have levels of Denisovan admixture similar to that seen in East Asians, but this DNA only came from the same single Denisovan introgression seen in Papuans.[50] A 2019 study found a third wave of Denisovans which introgressed into East Asians. Introgression, also, may not have immediately occurred when modern humans immigrated into the region.[34]

        The discovery of the 40,000 year old Chinese modern human Tianyuan Man lacking Denisovan DNA significantly different from the levels in modern day East Asians discounts the hypothesis that immigrating modern humans simply diluted Denisovan ancestry whereas Melanesians lived in reproductive isolation.[51][16] In Papuans, less Denisovan ancestry is seen in the X chromosome than autosomes, and some autosomes (such as chromosome 11) also have less Denisovan ancestry, which could indicate hybrid incompatibility. The former observation could also be explained by less female Denisovan introgression into modern humans, or more female modern human immigrants who diluted Denisovan X chromosome ancestry.[37]

        Denisovan genes may have helped early modern humans migrating out of Africa to acclimatize. Although not present in the sequenced Denisovan genome, the distribution pattern and divergence of HLA-B*73 from other HLA alleles (involved in the immune system’s natural killer cell receptors) has led to the suggestion that it introgressed from Denisovans into humans in West Asia. In a 2011 study, half of the HLA alleles of modern Eurasians were shown to represent archaic HLA haplotypes, and were inferred to be of Denisovan or Neanderthal origin.[52] A haplotype of EPAS1 likely introgressed into Tibetans from Denisovans allows them to live at high elevations in a low-oxygen environment.[38][13] Genes related to phospholipid transporters, which are involved in fat metabolism, and to trace amine-associated receptors, involved in smelling, are more active in people with more Denisovan ancestry.[53]

        Wikipedia

  • Albert 15/02/2020, 10:13 am

    We may all vote NO but it will make little difference, apart from blocking the divisive constitutional recognition. The money provided by the Australian people will still continue to flow into the Aboriginal Industry and the Aboriginal activists such as the Kanga Cope Man and his like will continue with their divisive demands, many of which are based on lies and a rewriting of historical fact.
    Pauline Hanson was correct when she said that they were to lazy to get off their backsides and do something themselves to improve their lot and become part of the wider community that is the Australian people. However, little is going to change until politicians grow a spine and a morally bankrupt leftist judicial swamp is drained.

    • Disgruntled 15/02/2020, 2:08 pm

      Much much more strength to Pauline Hanson. She has evidently listened long and hard to various people who are living with these issues and has herself gone to areas of great concerns and MOST IMPORTANTLY she has the GUTS to say it as it really is without fear or favour. It is after all a very complex issue where there are many that really do take advantage far and above what is morally right. Also there are many who look after their families, do the right thing and act as real decent people. And also there are some detestable grubs that want to cause problems every which way.
      To explain fully the problematic issues would take far too long, but take it from me. Pauline is on the right track and she should have utmost respect as I do believe she does indeed want the disadvantaged families properly helped, which at present cannot happen!!!! Blackfellow affairs are most certainly complicated, no doubt at all about that!

      Anyone with a subscription should look at Courier Mail of Wednesday 12 Feb. the item about Cherbourg, “elders want bail ban on repeat offenders” and the editorial where it is mentioned a small town of 1200 residents has almost 1900 offences in a calendar year and also South Burnett Times of Feb 14. which has front page and pages 8 and 9 covering the story.
      This sounds to reflect badly on the town but not so. It is the minority and some juveniles that are in effect uncontrollable, mainly because of our laws which do not allow proper control of the trouble makers. The town has a fantastic hospital and staff as well as a very modern helipad which is not used as the juvies throw rocks at the helicopter and no one can stop them. Patient transfers have to be done via a neighbouring town. The juvies also from time to time do serious damage to police cars and other service vehicles. Hey it is NOT only this area but all over Qld in towns where there are uncontrollable youngsters. The law needs to change and soon! In the Cherbourg report is seems as the Elders of the Barambah Justice Group want repeat offenders to be turfed out of town, but how would it effect neighbouring towns? These elders are very fine members of their community and they would not take this decision lightly, in fact they are at the end of their tether. Car theft is really costing a lot of people a lot of money as well as all the other crime.

      Now I do believe that if Kanga Man and his sycophantic suckerupperers get their way the decent aboriginals as well as most of the rest of us will suffer greatly.

      There are many decent prominent spokes people is in Jacinta and her mum Bess Price, Josephine Cashman and Warren Mundine, just to name a few. Poor Josephine must have not met Kanga’s narrative and she has been kicked off the main consultative committee by Kanga. This is bloody poor form on Kanga’s part and Scomo should wake up to himself now before it is too late. Australia just cannot have that crap to happen!!!!!!!!!!

    • Cliff 15/02/2020, 7:08 pm

      And you can guarantee that damn near every graduate of our modern ‘educayshun’ system over the last 15 years will vote ‘woke’ to eagerly commit cultural suicide as they try to assuage the massive guilt their indoctrin… sorry, teachers have rammed down their throats every day of their schooling.

  • Deano 15/02/2020, 1:49 pm

    If it’s ‘their land’ let them fund it themselves.

    • Big Al 15/02/2020, 3:19 pm

      My sentiments, precisely; and, let’s do what the Don has done and erect a wall to stop them getting into the land of milk and honey.

      Definitely will be votin’ NO.

  • Theydon Wood 15/02/2020, 2:08 pm

    No from me too.
    Not sure about aboriginal recognition, but the bloke in the photo looks more Pakistani!

  • Penguinite 15/02/2020, 4:31 pm

    Let’s levy a $44 exit fee!

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