WA Election 2017: Pauline Hanson dumps One Nation WA faithful

PAULINE Hanson has turned on the pensioner couple she once described as the only people in WA she could trust, throwing them out of her party.

One Nation this week scrapped the memberships of married couple Ron McLean, 87, and Marye Louise Daniels, 79, and terminated their executive positions of State president and secretary.

In a formal letter, the Pauline Hanson devotees were told their conduct had been reviewed and that their memberships and positions had been formally cancelled.

The couple’s association with Ms Hanson goes back 20 years. Ms Hanson sought their help last October to screen and short-list One Nation candidates for the March 11 State election.

A source said the couple were gutted, having spent hours vetting candidates and pouring tens of thousands of dollars of their own money into helping One Nation become a political force in Australia since the 1990s.

The couple set up their Kewdale home as the party’s headquarters and interviewed candidates there. They declined to comment last night.

“They are devastated, hurt and quite emotional ... they feel betrayed and let down,” a source said.

The expulsions will further strain relations between the party hierarchy and WA candidates who are extremely frustrated by delays in getting how-to-vote cards, with pre-polling already under way.

At least one candidate is understood to be on the verge of quitting.

Meanwhile, the two WA candidates dumped by One Nation this week told The Sunday Times of the “real reasons” for their disendorsement.

Sandy Baraiolo fell out with Pauline Hanson’s chief adviser James Ashby over control of her Facebook page and “micro-management” of candidates.

Ms Baraiolo, who was PHON’s candidate for Thornlie, said she was even asked to supply the password for her private Facebook account.

Ms Hanson axed Ms Baraiolo in a letter sent on Wednesday, saying she’d failed to follow “the party’s policies in regards to social media account permissions”.

Ms Baraiolo, who will now run as an independent, said the experience gave her sleepless nights. “I honestly feel totally and utterly gutted,” she said. “I’ve been made to feel like a petulant two-year-old.”

The 52-year-old is president of her local ratepayers association, vice-chair of Gosnells Neighbourhood Watch and sits on other school boards and community groups.

“I thought I was making the right decision,” she said. “For me, it was all about helping my community.”

After creating a campaign Facebook page, she had her administrator status removed, which meant she couldn’t add content. She then created a mirror site, which angered Mr Ashby. She followed directions to delete the site which was linked to her private account. She then claims she was asked to provide her password, which she refused to do.

“I have only ever acted with integrity ... People are being micro-managed to the point where you can’t do anything,” she said.

The other dumped candidate, Dane Sorensen, said his request for how-to-vote cards were repeatedly ignored, “culminating in my decision to print my own”. “The printing of my own cards was totally offensive to the staff member who was instrumental in having me removed,” he said.

Ms Hanson last night described Ms Baraiolo and Mr Sorensen as “rogue candidates”. “They were dis-endorsed because they were rude, arrogant, they wouldn’t follow direction, you couldn’t talk to them about anything, they felt they could say and do whatever they wanted to do,” she said. LINK HERE

COMMENT:  Unlike Pauline Hanson's One Nation, the Executive of One Nation Western Australian Inc recognise the work of Ron Mclean and Marye Daniels. Ron Mclean in fact received a life Membership to ONWA Inc. Sadly both were beguiled by Hanson and used and now abused by her in the latest incarnation of her money making business fan club called Pauline Hanson's One Nation WA.


Pauline Hanson Freaks out when asked money questions!
A must watch LINK here

Poll: Brits Would Prefer Controlling Immigration to EU Free Trade
by Nick Hallett 9 Jan 2017

Brits would rather have greater controls on immigration than access to free trade with the European Union (EU), a poll has found.

Pollster ORB found that 46 per cent agree that stronger borders are preferable to free trade with EU nations, compared to 39 per cent who disagree.

Britons are also optimistic about the country’s future outside of the European Union, with 44 per cent saying the country will be better off economically, with 33 per cent thinking it will worse.

Nearly 60 per cent also agree that the country will have more control over immigration, while just 23 per cent disagree. Link HERE

June 3, 2016

Brave young Australians lost their lives in the Vietnam War (1962-75) and the Malayan Emergency (1950-63). Warrant Officer Kevin Conway, killed during the battle of Nam Dong in South Vietnam on July 6, 1964 was buried in Kranji War Cemetery…

Read more →

Is it any wonder the world is in a shambles. Look! Every one is a loser!

USA President: World ‘Rattled’ by Trump

President Barack Obama admitted that world leaders were “surprised” and “rattled” by the political rise of Donald Trump. “I think it’s fair to say that they are surprised by the Republican nominee.

They are not sure how seriously to take some of his pronouncements, but they’re rattled by him, and for good reason,” he said.

Meet The Working Poor:

One Million Australians Are Living In Severe Poverty
Chris Pash 13th Oct

One million Australians are living in severe poverty, according to research released today.

Severe income poverty is defined as having access to household income of less than 30% off the national median.

About 5% of Australia’s population is in this category.

More than 310,000 children are also living in households in severe poverty.

A lone person in poverty typically has no more than $133 to live on each week after deducting housing costs, with many surviving on even less.

A couple with children makes do with income of $261 each week after paying rent.

Falling through the Cracks is the first in the new Focus on the States series released by the Bankwest Curtin Economics Centre (BCEC) in Perth to coincide with Anti-Poverty Week.

Using the latest household income data, economists focussed on measuring how deeply groups of Australians have fallen into disadvantaged circumstances and what factors exacerbate the incidence and depth of poverty.

Alan Duncan, the economics centre director, says the report adds a perspective to the national debate around income poverty by examining just how deeply income poverty extends throughout Australian households.

Professor Duncan says a significant proportion of households are in severe poverty despite relying on wages and salaries as their main source of income.

This highlights the existence of a sub-population of working poor.

Compared to national averages, Queensland and NSW are over-represented in the proportion of households in severe poverty.

More than one-quarter of a million people are in severe income poverty in Queensland, and 380,000 people in NSW.

Taken together, the two states constitute more than half of all households in severe poverty in Australia.

“Being single, either with or without children, plays a central role in increasing the risk of being in poverty, especially if they are below retirement age,” Professor Duncan said.

Those who are unable to enter the housing market are particularly vulnerable, with the overall poverty rate for renters in Australia more than twice that for mortgage holders (22.6%) compared with 10%) and three times the rate for owners without mortgages (at 6.8%).

Around 2% of lone renters aged less than 35 are in poverty, but the rate rises to nearly four in 10 for lone persons aged 35 to 54, and more than one in two for those approaching retirement age.

Another of those pictures worth a 1000 words ...

aking money? 

by: Piers Akerman From: The Daily Telegraph

ONCE upon a time, in a land far, far away, employees were hired on merit.

Now, in Australia, the national broadcaster is about to introduce something called a “cultural diversity tool” to ensure that employees in the ABC’s news and current affairs operations reflect the nation’s ethnic and cultural diversity.

Nothing in there about skill levels or competence.

The ABC has even hired a person named Phillipa McDermott, as head of indigenous employment and diversity.

No, this is not part of a script for Rob Sitch’s tragicomedy Utopia, this is politically correct employment practices 101, as embraced by the People’s Republic of Ultimo.

According to an interview with The Australian, McDermott thinks senior management needs to become more ethnically diverse and the ABC’s reporting should more fully reflect Australia’s ethnic and cultural diversity.

There was a time in that far, far away land when news stood on its own merits.

It was not filtered through a lens of diversity or culture.

Little wonder so many ABC viewers seem confused about the national identity when the ABC demonstrates that it has to mandate standards for diversity.

Let me predict that in a very short time, individuals applying for jobs at the Ultimo collective will be discovering long-forgotten kinship with remote Aboriginal tribes and associations with members of exotic ethnic groups in remote corners of the globe.

When a similarly politically correct framework of diversity employment was installed in Washington, DC, employers were required to present prospective employees with a list of ethnic groups and nationalities and ask applicants to indicate to which group they belonged.

Certain groups carried greater weight than others.

Thus, if an employer gave a Pacific Islander, for example, a job, it would enable that business to employ a few more Anglo-caucasians.

The human relations executive who demonstrated how this scheme operated nominated herself as a prime example of the sheer stupidity of the program.

“As a black woman,” she said, “I’m worth two points. So the company can employ two white males for every black woman they have on their books.” That’s why, she added, with a disdainful sneer, black women were known among those in HR as “twofers.”

Turkish leader’s grim revision of our legacy
by: Piers Akerman From: The Daily Telegraph August 29

Australians and New Zealanders honour the fallen from both sides of the war at the Anzac Day dawn service at Anzac Cove in Gallipoli / Picture: Ella Pellegrini Source: News Corp Australia

To the thousands of Australians eagerly anticipating attending the Gallipoli centenary commemoration next year, Turkish leader Mustafa Kemal Ataturk remains a potent historical figure. Not so, however, for Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan, who not only is attempting to write the reformist Young Turk out of history but also openly supports the terrorist organisation Hamas.

Though it’s not in the tourist brochures, this is the reality confronting those who are now visiting Turkey and facing those proposing to make the trip in 2015.

Ataturk, until recently, was credited with dragging his nation out of the mediaevalist Ottoman Empire at the conclusion of WWI and placing it firmly on the path to become a modern secular nation.


Though best-known to Australians for his leadership of the Turkish forces at Gallipoli and his moving words of comfort and reconciliation offered to the mothers of the foreign soldiers lost in battle, he pushed the mullahs firmly into the background, gave his nation the Roman alphabet and promoted equality of opportunity for women.

Cleverly, he thwarted the imams who were concerned he would ban the burqa.

After giving a group of Islamic scholars assurance that he would do no such thing, he announced that henceforth all prostitutes must wear the concealing veil whenever they appeared in public.

Not only is the burqa making a comeback in Erdogan’s Turkey, so is fundamentalist Islam.

Reliant on the votes of rural Muslims, Erdogan is taking Turkey away from the West, straining its relationship with the NATO alliance of democracies and pushing it into the Sino-Russian Shanghai Co-operation Organisation.

Eric Trager from the Washington Institute for Near East Policy says the Turkish leader is trying to use ties to the Muslim Brotherhood to bolster his Islamist credentials at home.

The Brotherhood and Hamas enjoy the support of just three nations — Turkey, Iran and Qatar.

Writing recently in The New York Times, not a newspaper given to widespread coverage of Australian culture and history, reporter Tim Arango explained the importance of Gallipoli to both Australia and Turkey, noting that the evacuation took place after nine months of horrific trench warfare in which more than 40,000 British military personnel were killed, along with nearly 8000 Australians and more than 60,000 Turks.

The legacy of Gallipoli, he noted, now transcends the military and for “Turks and the Australians, the Gallipoli campaign has taken on an out-size importance as the bloody event that became the foundation of a modern national identity.

“The campaign also proved crucial in the careers of two of the 20th century’s greatest statesmen: Winston Churchill, who was demoted for his role in the military disaster, and Mustafa Kemal Ataturk, then a young Turkish officer, whose battlefield success at Gallipoli propelled him to fame, which he built on to become the founder of the modern Turkish republic.

“Also taking his place in history was a young Australian newspaperman named Keith Arthur Murdoch, whose role in the Gallipoli story presaged, many decades later, the global rise of another Murdoch newsman, his son, Rupert.”

The NYT reporter said “in defeat, the Australians gained what many historians have described as the first embers of a national consciousness, apart from their British colonial legacy.

A view supported by Rupert Murdoch who told Arango: “(Gallipoli) is certainly seen today as the beginning of a real Australian self-identity.”

But in recent years, the reporter said, Turks have been engaged in an ideological contest over Gallipoli’s legacy. With the rise of the country’s Islamist government under Prime Minister Erdogan have come efforts to diminish the role of Ataturk, who established Turkey under secular principles.

The military, which once enjoyed a predominant role over politics in Turkey, has also been pushed aside under Mr Erdogan.

As a result, he wrote, the Gallipoli campaign is being recast as a holy war and has become one more element in the polarisation of Turkey, split between the secular and the religious.

“The Islamists say, ‘We defeated the infidels,’” said Kenan Celik, a longtime tour guide of Gallipoli’s battlefields. “The Kemalists say the imperialists. It’s two different interpretations.”

Many conservative Turkish municipal governments have been organising free battlefield tours, with a message pushed by guides, Celik told the newspaper, of “how great Islam is.”

“They come from central Anatolia,” Celik said of the flocks of religious tourists in recent years, with a measure of disgust. “They don’t have much education. They’ll believe in anything.”

Recently, two acquaintances confirmed the thrust of the NYT report in conversations with me.

Both had visited Turkey and hired guides to take them to the Gallipoli national park and both, unprompted, told me how their guides, both of whom were historians, had told them that the government was actively dissuading guides from mentioning Ataturk’s role in the Dardanelles campaign.

Both said their guides had said the government preferred a different version of history which credited the Turkish victory to the power of Islam.

This is revisionism on a scale equal to that practised by the former USSR and Communist China.

Modern Turkey has welcomed Australian visitors making the trek to the sandy ravines where many of the best of a generation of young Australians died.

The consoling words of the victor, Ataturk, which make no mention of Islam or Allah, mean as much to mankind today as they did when they were written nearly a century ago.

In dousing the beacon of the Ataturk enlightenment, the current Turkish leaders are dragging their nation backward into the burqaed past of slaves and caliphates, believers and infidels.

It is a tribute to our liberal democracy that we honour Ataturk with a statue in Canberra while Turkey’s current rulers try to devalue his contribution and denigrate his memory.

Islam Explained in Layman's Terms

Adapted from Dr. Peter Hammond's book:
Slavery, Terrorism and Islam: 

The Historical Roots and Contemporary Threat.

Islam is not a religion, nor is it a cult.  In its fullest form, it is a complete, total, 100% system of life.

Islam has religious, legal, political, economic, social, and military components.  The religious component is a beard for all of the other components.

Islamization begins when there are sufficient Muslims in a country to agitate for their religious privileges.

When politically correct, tolerant, and culturally diverse societies agree to Muslim demands for their religious privileges, some of the other components tend to creep in as well.

Here's how it works:  Story HERE


We Support you!

Civilianisation of military may be weakening defence discipline, new navy report suggests

James Massola The Australian

Retired judge Roger Gyles QC's final report on the scandal suggests the “civilianisation” of Australia's military may have gone too far too quickly, with concepts such as “equity and diversity” sitting uneasily within the military context.

Part three of Mr Gyles' report, released today, suggests a failure in the command structure on the navy supply ship might reflect a more general breakdown in respect for rank and command, accompanied by a reluctance among commanders to exercise their command.

“Have the many reforms connected with military decision-making in the last 10 to 15 years overreached their mark?” he asked. Story Link HERE

COMMENTS:  The day our defence service people become mere workers is the day Australia is doomed. Lyn Vickery


We've all talked to this guy ... at last ... a picture of him.

Mujibar was trying to get a job in India.

The Personnel Manager said,  'Mujibar, you have passed all the tests, except one. Unless you pass it, you cannot qualify for this job.'

Mujibar replied, 'I am ready.'

The manager said, 'Make a sentence using the words Yellow,Pink and Green'

Mujibar thought for a few minutes and said, 'Mister manager, I am ready.'

The manager said, 'Go ahead.'

Mujibar said, 'The telephone goes green, green, and I pink it up, and say, Yellow, this is Mujibar.'

Mujibar now works at a call center. No doubt you have spoken to him ... I know I have!

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