The Asianisation of Australia

Friday, June 28, 2013

Columnist, Michael Duffy, writing in TWA, on 10-11/1/98, said: "In 1993, Bob Hawke admitted that there has been an implicit pact between the major parties (involving the ACTU) to implement broad policies on immigration that they know are not generally endorsed by the electorate". 

In May, 1993, the then Prime Minister of Australia, Paul Keating, was openly touting a European Community (see report by Roy Faiers above) type of agreement for the Pacific but warned that the region must integrate economically before it commits itself to such an ambitious plan".

"All that remains beyond economic integration is political integration". 
Integrate politically.  We are talking here about being governed by Asia, through APEC, or a similar body.

Australia's commitments to this New World Order under the GATT (General Agreement on Trade and Tariffs) and other trade agreements includes:

  • Handing over the country's (Australia's) economic sovereignty to APEC.
  • Removing all controls over imports and eliminating all other barriers to "free" trade.
  • Giving preferential treatment to imports from other countries, even to the point of sacrificing home industries.
  • Reducing wages and conditions of Australian workers to the levels of the country's Asian trading partners (the so-called "level playing field").
  • Leading supporters of a republic have gone so far as to openly advocate not only economic, but political integration with Asia.  This would end in the dissolution of our country.

We cannot integrate, be governed by, APEC, while we are a Constitutional Monarchy and predominantly a Christian based country.  Here we see one of the reasons for the determined push to make Australia a Republic.

This is also one of the reasons for high immigration which fuels the Government promoted and taxpayer funded policy of multiculturalism: i.e. the erosion of our Christianity by the immigration of non-Christian immigrants.

Once we integrate we will be totally governed by them.  Countries such as China, Indonesia, Thailand etc. with appalling human rights practices (discussed later in this publication).  (Integrate: become part of the whole - Macquarie Dictionary).   (once this happens what defence have we got against them if they try a take over)...

"Australians have to come to terms with the inevitability of their Asian destiny".  (Editor of the Bangkok Post, reported in The Age, 2/11/96).

"The Asianisation of Australia is inevitable".  Professor Fitzgerald again, in The Australian, 18/5/97.

"Australia must cease being a branch office of empire (British Empire), become a republic and aim for enmeshment in Asia.  The case for re-defining Australia as an Asian country was grounded on the assumption that economies over-rule culture in shaping the destiny of nations".  Former PM, Paul Keating, in The Australian, 27/11/96.

"Australia is destined to become...a prototype Eurasian nation".  Phil Scanlan, businessman, in The Australian, 23/10/96.

TAOA (p. 13), reported comments by former Prime Minister, Bob Hawke:

In 1984 he said:  "We will not allow to become a political issue in this country the question of Asianisation".  (No wonder they got rid of Pauline Hanson)

"In 1993, Bob Hawke admitted that there has been an implicit pact between the major parties (involving the ACTU) to implement broad policies on immigration that they know are not generally endorsed by the electorate".

Here we have Labor and the ACTU agreeing to pursue immigration programs against the wishes of the Australian people.   (Do we want this again?)

In The Social Contract, (hereinafter referred to as (TSC) Winter 1997-98, published by The Social Contract Press, 316 East Mitchell Street, Petoskey, Michigan, USA, 49770, USA, Evonne Moore reviews "The Grand Plan - Asianisation of Australia:  Race, Place and Power" by Denis McCormack, 30 pages, available at cost from The Social Contract Press 1-800-352-4843.  Some excerpts from the review follow:

"This paper argues that Australia's elite developed a long-term plan and strategy to integrate Australia into Asia.  This integration was to be pursued at political, economic and cultural-demographic levels.  McCormack presents an impressive array of evidence to substantiate his case. The Asianisation strategy was adopted by Australia's elite initially without the knowledge or support of the Australian people and, more recently, against the polled opinion of most Australians.

"In recent years, Asian immigration into Australia has expanded to make up 40-60% of yearly intakes." (How many did Labor say our intake was?)

"In a 1995 speech to the Australian Chinese Forum, the Labor Prime Minister Paul Keating proclaimed his government's Asian vision for Australia."

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