Will a new Coalition government sort out our immigration problems ?

Immigration image (1)In short, the answer is yes, but you probably think I’m talking about the Asylum class Tourists taking advantage of our open borders, and mostly I’m not. While I believe a Coalition Government will take more serious steps to stop boat arrivals, and there are many things that can be done in that area, what I really mean is Immigration in general.

We are all immigrants or the descendants of immigrants, aboriginies included. Australia has benefitted from hard working people from all over the world, particularly since WWII – people who came here to start a new life for themselves, and expected to do so through their own efforts. However, many who’ve arrived since the early 70s and especially in the last 20 years or so, have not equalled the contribution made by earlier arrivals, or integrated quite as well, sometimes not at all!

A lot of the problems relate to the Multicultural policies of successive Governments, but that aspect is an explanation for another day. The problems may be seen across Australia, especially in Sydney, to a lesser degree in Melbourne and other capitals, but almost not at all in rural areas. The almost non-existence of immigration issues in Rural Australia shouldn’t be a surprise, as the troublemakers almost exclusively congregate in urban areas. This problem began with the Whitlam government in the 70s, but Coalition governments have failed to correct matters – probably through fear of unfounded slurs such as, “Racist”. Might this new Coalition government be different?

Political correctness is always in the way like the cover-up of all cover-ups, but one doesn’t need to look very hard to see huge issues facing us socially as a result of foolish immigration decisions. In fact one doesn’t even need to look locally. Just look at any number of European countries for a peek at our future – the huge social turmoil, crime and levels of violence that inappropriate, ‘do gooder’, immigration has created there.

Australians, some at least, have this ridiculous notion that we are somehow different and that the immigrants who come here are somehow different to those destroying other 21st century Nations – the only difference is the current proportion of troublemakers within our population, compared to overseas.

Without change, it’s all just a matter of time, but already, even with numbers as they are, there have been all manner of multiple calls for special treatment and no shortage of those making their desire for control very clear.

Sadly, politicians are eager to listen and pander to these people – it’s all about votes. If you’re in Sydney, you may already be familiar with the backgrounds of those involved in almost all the shootings, car-jackings, ATM ram raids, car-rebirthing, drugs, take-over of bikie gangs, violent protests, attempted terrorism – of course that’s just a sample of the issue as it relates to just some of the crimes. There are much more complex deeply entrenched matters that will not be addressed by police or other areas of justice and law enforcement – I have long argued inappropriate policies regarding immigration have delivered us the greatest social problem we face, but who will start to sort through this?

As recently as the last few days there have been those within the Coalition speaking out about the ‘bleeding obvious’. Usually something is said, it’s reported in the media, and then there is the plausible denial – it was “taken out of context” or “no, that’s not my position”, or words to that effect. But it’s there in the Coalition and it goes beyond the words of a few candidates now and at the last election. There are those in the Coalition already in the Parliament both Federally and in NSW who acknowledge these matters. The next PM, Tony Abbott, knows there is a problem and there are many closely connected to Tony who will agitate to address what’s so clearly occurring – I’m not suggesting I am one of those close people by the way. This next government is perhaps the first chance since the end of the Whitlam era for positive changes to be put into effect – it wasn’t something John Howard could do and it isn’t anything Labor would ever do, but the influences on and within this next government are different to those that have come before. It’s important to understand that no matter how a politician feels about an issue, the greatest deciding factor causing inaction, is the prospect of losing votes, or the appearance of same.

Therein lies the potential impediment to any significant change to immigration, or any policy. Regardless of the noise and threats they make, politicians must not be put off by the position of those who don’t vote for them and never will vote for them – one cannot lose a vote one doesn’t have and aren’t going to get. As simple as this seems, many politicians think they have support where they don’t, and are often guided by those against them rather than those who are for them – there are many people who cannot be won over – trying usually means the stymying of good policy. If this seems ruthless, think of it this way – criminals, their supporters and those who defend them, don’t like changes that make it easier to catch them! Would you let crims and their chums guide such decisions – sadly, some do! So, shortly we’ll be in the hands of a new government – will they Act on Immigration problems?

With all of the above in mind, I’m hopeful, over time, they’ll overhaul Immigration in its entirety.

10 comments

  1. Edward Infield · · Reply

    A brilliant commentary David! My misgivings about multiculturalism is that it relativises cultures so we are expected to tolerate abhorrent and barbaric cultural practices. Unfortunately ethnicity is conflated with culture by the thought police with the consequence any criticism of uncivilized cultural practices are labelled “racist”. Politicians need to realize that core values of our [and other Western societies] such as the rule of law, freedom of religion. freedom of speech, democratic governments, free Press, individual rights and liberties etc., are not shared and respected by certain immigrant elements and that there are some of those immigrants who are pursuing an agenda that is violent, intolerant and seeks to impose an ideology that is repugnant to Australians.

    1. Thank you for your comments Edward, so very well put. It would be a step in the right direction if more Australians understood your wise words.

  2. I have a dream, that one day, white children will have the right to live in a country that is defined by their ethnic and cultural identity that acknowledges and respects its ancestors and their achievements, and celebrates a common cultural and ethnic identity.

    I have a dream, that one day, white people will shake off the shackles of imposed false guilt that have been placed upon them.

    I have a dream, that one day, natural diversity will replace man made diversity that results only in the intentional eradication of one group.

    I have a dream, that one day, white people will understand their own ethnic and cultural predicament, and understand who has been behind the destruction of their identity.

    I have a dream, that one day, somebody will give us 5 benefits of diversity that doesn’t mention food, music or other culture, this is another day will never come.

    I have a dream, that one day, our children will be living in nations not governed by people conforming to an agenda that seeks a world without them.

    I have a dream, that one day, our people will finally understand what has been infecting our nations and destroying them from the inside out.

    I have a dream, that one day, our people will realise the deception that is ‘diversity’ and the true destructiveness that it brings.

    I have a dream, that one day, our children will not be brainwashed into accepting their impending minority status and subsequent fate thereafter.

    I have a dream, that one day, our children will be free of homosexual indoctrination, and are taught about the natural family of man woman and child.

    I have a dream, that one day, our children will not be exposed to ‘sex education’ at aged 5 that aims to corrupt their minds.

    I have a dream, that one day, we as a people take back our cultural institutions from the traitors who currently occupy them.

    I have a dream, that one day, whites will not be judged by the colour of our skin, but by the content of our character, our achievements and our right to exist as unique ethnic and cultural group.

    I have a dream, that one day, the myth that is ‘white privilege’ will be exposed and understood as an anti-white lie, that judges whites by the colour of their skin and not by the content of their character and achievements.

    I have a dream, that one day, our history will not be portrayed as one of evil, of privilege, or of real or perceived wrong doing, every race and culture at some point in history could be accused of wrong doing, but why is it, that only the history of whites is portrayed in such a negative manner.

    I have a dream, that one day, history will be taught in its truthful entirety, and not a version of history that is acceptable to those who wish to deceive and demonise generation after generation of our people.

    Yes, white people have dreams too.

    1. I also have a dream or two. One is that there will come a time when every view may be heard regardless of content, so people may judge the validity or otherwise of whatever is said. Thank you for your dreams Graeme.

  3. Don’t tolerate the intolerance of the intolerants.
    People always say, “don’t judge a book by the cover!” Yet we always do.
    Gender, sexuality, race, hair colour, eye colour, and upbringing are not our choices. These define who we are. These are the pages f the book. We shall not be judged on these. Our behaviour is our choice. The way we choose to present ourselves is the cover of our book.
    By our choices, we shall be judged by others.

    Sorry about the parable. I struggle to explain my thoughts..

    1. Thanks for your thoughts – it’s a difficult subject with which we all struggle at times, but I think you’ve expressed the matter well.

  4. Lena Hammond · · Reply

    Great thoughts, opinions and dreams from the previous writers and I can’t really add anything, just concur with it all.

    1. Thank you Lena – appreciate you taking time to read it.

  5. Dave Shepherd · · Reply

    In todays news we have heard about the survivors of the asylum boat that foundered off the coast of West Java, blaming the Australian Government for the loss of their loved ones. Sorry, that’s just another reason we don’t want them here.

    1. Indeed David. The deaths are a tragedy, especially the Children dragged along by parents making the decisions, but those to blame are those who decided to leave safety to make the trip – this lot reported to be from Jordan and Lebanon. No legitimate reason to flee either place. They tried it on because Australia is a honey pot and they paid a terrible price for that decision. No one to blame but themselves.

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