Former government adviser Josephine Cashman, along with indigenous activists Marcia Langton and Jacinta Price, are currently engaged in a heated debate over the Voice NO campaign. The controversy centers around the recommendations made in the Juukan Senate Inquiry, which Cashman argues was a plot to destroy Australia.
Cashman asserts that the Juukan site, which was legally blasted in 2013, was not a sacred site and did not hold any significance for the local Aboriginal people. She points out that the local Aboriginal native title corporation did not object to the destruction of the site, as they receive millions of dollars in royalties from Rio Tinto, the company responsible for the blasting. Cashman also highlights that extensive investigations of the site found mostly fossilized dung, which was carefully removed by experts and remains unclaimed in a container at the Juukan site.
However, Cashman believes that there is a deeper motive behind the Juukan Senate recommendations. She claims that it is part of a global plot to destroy Australia and implement UN global governance. Cashman argues that former Rio Tinto CEO Sam Walsh, who is currently under investigation for money laundering, framed Jean-Sebastien Jacques, the CEO from 2016 to 2021, for the Juukan blast as payback for exposing Walsh’s fraud in African Guinea.
Cashman alleges that the implementation of the United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples into Australian law is part of this plot. She provides an example where the Canadian government used fake indigenous activists burning down churches as a trigger event to implement the UN declaration into Canadian law. Cashman argues that the Juukan blast is Australia’s version of a false flag event to introduce the UN declaration and ultimately lead to the end of the Australian nation.
Cashman criticizes the Western Australian government for wasting no time in bringing the UN device into law, with the central foundation of the Bill being consultation, negotiation, and agreement making between Aboriginal parties and proponents. She raises concerns about the impact on Australia’s national sovereignty and security, as the declaration covers various national policies, including natural resource management, education, environment, law, labor, and media.
According to Cashman, the implementation of the UN indigenous Peoples mandate could potentially lead to endless warfare, as it grants indigenous peoples the right to lands, territories, and resources that they traditionally owned or used. She also highlights the requirement for just and equitable compensation for confiscated or damaged lands, territories, and resources. Furthermore, the declaration grants indigenous peoples the right to maintain and develop contacts and relations with their own members and other peoples across borders.
Cashman suggests that breaking up Australia may be part of a long-term plan, citing ANU emeritus professor Jon Altman, who believes that indigenous issues provide a utopia for the new liberal world order. She questions the motives behind the Australian government’s refusal to address the issue of fake indigenous claims, which she claims is creating a serious problem and undermining Australian sovereignty.
In response to these concerns, Cashman has established an Aboriginal committee committed to a united Australia and ending racial funding. She believes that this international attack, disguised as indigenous issues, is an invasion and must be stopped to protect the Australian people.
In conclusion, the debate between Josephine Cashman, Marcia Langton, and Jacinta Price over the Voice NO campaign revolves around the Juukan Senate Inquiry recommendations. While Cashman argues that there is a plot to destroy Australia and implement UN global governance, Langton and Price may offer differing perspectives. The controversy raises questions about the preservation of sacred sites, indigenous rights, and the impact of international mandates on national sovereignty.