The need for genuine representation in Parliament is essential to maintaining the people’s trust and avoiding rebellions or revolutions. However, there are orchestrated attempts to manipulate this representation in a way that benefits multinational corporations and their interests. One of these attempts is the establishment of a token “Indigenous Voice” that can initiate a Treaty process, ultimately transferring Australia and its land to these corporations.
To achieve this agenda, there have been several steps taken. First, there is an effort to return 80% of Australia’s land to the Indigenous population through the Native Title Act. Fifty percent of this goal has already been achieved, with ongoing efforts to achieve the remaining 30%. Additionally, there is a plan to change the Australian Constitution to create a controlled parallel parliament represented by an executive “Indigenous Voice.” However, this agenda has faced challenges and has not been successful so far.
The ultimate goal is to use this controlled Indigenous Voice to divide and conquer the Australian population. They plan to ratify a Treaty that would allow for the confiscation of “stolen” and “sacred” land, and then redistribute the country and its assets to the exclusive ownership of transnational globalists. This redistribution would be facilitated through a Truth tribunal and the Native Title process. However, this future project has also failed to materialize.
In late September, the 2023 Sustainable Development Goals (SDG) Summit was held in New York. During this summit, the UN Chief Antonio Guterres highlighted the failing progress of the UN Agenda 2030 worldwide. He emphasized that only 15% of the 140 specific targets of the SDGs were on track, and many were actually going in the wrong direction. It is projected that none of these targets will be achieved in the next seven years.
This failure adds to the setbacks faced by the proponents of the agenda to transfer Australia to multinational corporations. Their plan relied heavily on propagandistic messaging and the use of significant amounts of taxpayers’ money to sway public opinion. However, their efforts have been largely ineffective, seen as hokum pulp that easily dismisses the underlying sinister lie.
With the failure of the Indigenous Voice and the mounting challenges faced by the Agenda 2030 goals, the proponents of this agenda have only achieved 14% of their targets. This failure undermines their credibility and weakens their ability to push forward their hidden agenda of a digital gulag for the Australian population.
Moving forward, it is crucial for the Australian people to remain vigilant and continue demanding genuine representation that serves their interests and safeguards their rights. The failures of these orchestrated agendas should serve as a wake-up call to the importance of transparency and accountability in the political process. It is only through a united and informed citizenry that Australia can truly thrive and protect itself from attempts to undermine its sovereignty and prosperity.