Channel 9 pushes propaganda to want conspiracy theorists fined, not realising they and other mainstream media would suffer the biggest fines for their daily spreading of conspiracy theories without evidence over the Corona Virus fraud

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Channel 9 pushes propaganda to want conspiracy theorists fined, not realising they and other mainstream media would suffer the biggest fines for their daily spreading of conspiracy theories without evidence over the Corona Virus fraud.

More than half of Australians surveyed believe police should have the power to fine those who spread COVID-19 conspiracy theories, a new poll has shown.

The latest 9Nation poll exclusive to nine.com.au revealed that 56 per cent of those surveyed think Australian police should be able to penalise those who intentionally induce chaos using misinformation.

A further 16 per cent thought a monetary fine would be too lenient, while 14 per cent thought a financial penalty would be too harsh.

The sentiment comes after multiple health authorities label the spreading of misinformation as “selfish” and dangerous to those vulnerable to the disease.”You need to listen to the messages which are coming from the government,” urged Deputy Chief Medical Officer Professor Michael Kidd last week.”People may not be happy with some aspects they are seeing, but their health is at risk, their parents, their grandparents, we all need to be working together to tackle any of these myths.”

A number of videos have gained national attention where residents within hotspots such as Melbourne or the Mitchell Shire claim to have rights that sit above public health orders.

 

In one video, a young woman refuses to speak to police at a checkpoint, urging those watching to “know your rights”.

Victorian Police later found the woman, and were forced to smash her car window to charge her with a breach of public health orders.

In another video a woman refused to wear a mask at a Bunnings store in Melbourne’s south east, claiming the order to wear a mask in public is a breach of human rights.
“Those who claim their rights are being breached are wrong.”

The Human Rights Law Centre responded to those claims, saying the order to wear a mask is not a violation of the law as it stands.

“Being required to wear a mask in public in Melbourne does not breach human rights,” said the Human Rights Law Centre Executive Director Hugh de Kretser.

“It’s a very small limit on personal freedom for a very good reason; saving lives and protecting public health. There are sensible exceptions set out in the rules.

“Those who claim their rights are being breached are wrong.”

A man is fined by Victoria Police for refusing to wear a face mask in Melbourne today. From midnight on Sunday, face coverings will become compulsory across Victoria.

A majority of nine.com.au readers also believed that stores had the right to deny entry to shoppers who refused to wear a mask.

More than 60 per cent believed shops had this right regardless of where they were located while 26 per cent thought only shops in COVID-19 hotspots should have the right.

In reality businesses can legally deny entry to those not wearing a mask, as long as they do not breach anti-discrimination laws.

When asked about schools, 35 per cent of readers believed face masks should be mandatory for children who attend schools in COVID-19 areas.

A further 24 per cent thought masks should only be mandatory for all schools and 23 per cent thought masks should not be made compulsory for children at all.

Victoria is now in Stage 4 lockdown due to the alarming spread of the virus.
Victoria is now in Stage 4 lockdown due to the alarming spread of the virus.
Victoria Police have new powers to check the movements of people around Melbourne under state of disaster provisions.

Currently masks are only mandatory for those who reside in the state of Victoria.

In NSW, which has registered the second highest number of cases, masks are “strongly recommended” but not mandatory.

“If you are in an enclosed space and you cannot guarantee social distancing, such as public transport, such as when you are buying groceries, you should be wearing a mask,” Premier Gladys Berejiklian said.

NSW’s Chief Health Officer Kerry Chant said mask wearing was “the fourth line of defence”.

The first three lines of defence are to isolate at the first signs of flu-like symptoms and to immediately get tested for COVID-19, to maintain social distancing and have good hand hygiene at all times.

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