Returning to something more topical, Saturday I attended the Freedom rally in the Perth CBD. This was an anti-mandatory vaccination event, inclusive of more general agitation against the Health Dictatorship. The event consisted of a few brief speeches at the Supreme Court Gardens (featuring the well-known Augusto Zimmermann), a two kilometre march through various main… Continue reading Some thoughts on the Freedom rally
It goes without saying that even a book of 600 pages could not encapsulate the vast array of seen and unseen causes driving historical change, much less a single blog post. Yet there exists a leading principle, a constant, through which many modern developments are implemented. For want of a better term, this principle could… Continue reading What drives historical change
Further to my critique in July, it is proper to refute some of the key contentions which sustain free trade ideology. These arguments–and their flaws–could be considered as follows. Free trade means better prices for consumers Free trade with poorer countries in Asia, Africa and Latin America is desirable, we are advised, because it reduces… Continue reading Free trade revisited
It came as little surprise last Wednesday, when Kamala Harris was named as Joe Biden’s vice president pick. This was a patently token selection: Harris being a black women; her lacking the requisite political or real-life experience to be prepared for vice-presidential (and quite potentially) presidential duties. That the left is intent on promoting members… Continue reading The Truth About Leftist Identity Politics
Since the rise of Bob Hawke to the Australian prime ministership in 1983, a bipartisan consensus has advanced free trade. The late 20th and early 21st century was replete with expressions of this ideology, meaning Australia now has 14 such agreements. Notwithstanding this accord within the Liberal-Labor duopoly, from an Australian first perspective, free trade… Continue reading The Problems With Free Trade
There is no doubt that the imposition of multi-racialism is harmful to the traditional Australian nation. It is not only bad for natives, however, being in a few ways adverse to the interests of non-whites. Multi-racialism is bad for non-whites in the sense of them having to attend places of education, work and community where… Continue reading The Experience of Non-White Alienation
I received an interesting critical comment on my last post, ‘WHO Advances the Pedophile Agenda’: There’s never going to be normalisation of non-consenting relationships. This individual is not alone: as of 26 May 2020, most leftists probably object to pedophilia on the ground of consent. More or less, their reasoning (if pressed) would go along… Continue reading Will ‘Consent’ Prevent the Normalisation of Pedophilia?
I have a friend that is fairly well connected in the Liberal party. He often reproaches me for not supporting Scott Morrison, arguing him to be the ‘best alternative’. True, Scott Morrison is preferable to recent predecessors: Turnbull, Abbott, Gillard, Rudd. As highlighted by Gregory Hood, however, centre-right ‘conservatives’ are desperate to keep nationalists out… Continue reading Why the Centre-Right Will Not Do
In a recent segment of The McLaughlin Group, Pat Buchanan declared: Open borders is dead in Europe, it’s going to be dead in the U.S. You’re going to see nationalism rising, transnationalism receding… All these powerful movements that had been up against transnationalism are going to begin to prevail. In avowing that coronavirus will upend… Continue reading Is Open Borders Dead?
The Australian has published a commendable piece relating to the recent conduct of Chinese university and high school students bound for Australia. Essentially, in order for these students to avert the ban imposed on travel of Chinese nationals, many have used a third-country layover mechanism to gain entry into Australia. By this medium, Chinese students… Continue reading Chinese Students Jeopardise Australian Biosecurity
In countering critics of liberalism, the establishment left and right tend to mirror each other. This shared defence ostensibly goes along the following lines: Liberalism may have caused significant social, economic and cultural disruption. But these changes must remain impeded lest we irrationally resist the inevitable arc of history. Whatever costs–imposed on the family, religion,… Continue reading Why Liberalism is Insufficient
Saturday, the Subiaco Post published an article on the effects of coronavirus in Perth. This article lamented over how fears of coronavirus are hurting Chinese people, through reducing restaurant revenues and fostering anti-Chinese bigotry. As could be expected and in response to this epidemic, Australians are being asked to show greater tolerance. Jacquie Chan, the… Continue reading Necessary Alienation From the Coronavirus Epidemic
As could be expected, the news-cycle for the coronavirus epidemic is extremely fast moving. Latest figures from the mainstream media claim 14,000 are infected; information from alternative sources suggest this figure is probably in the millions. Recent numbers aside, this coronavirus epidemic has revealed much about how globalism operates as a first governing principle; one… Continue reading Inadequate Answers to the Coronavirus Epidemic
There is an Asian who frequents my gym, who I have somewhat amicable relations with. Yesterday after half-jokingly deriding him for the role of Chinese food in the Coronavirus epidemic, came a revealing response. He dismissed my criticism, praising food recently enjoyed in Singapore during the *Chinese New Year* celebrations. From this person and most… Continue reading An Untenable Arrangement
Four years have passed since I travelled to Europe; the length of a presidential term in which much can change. Indeed, much has changed in my own political views–along with many on the dissident right. Let us take a brief trip down memory lane, into the political environment of December 2015. Tony Abbott had been… Continue reading My Lessons From Berlin