Sunday, October 22, 2017

Corrupt Queensland police still issuing fines despite faulty system

The level of corruption, deceit, false information and cover-ups from within the various tiers of government often goes beyond the comprehension of the general population, or as the legal fraternity put it the 'layman'.

A large problem is that the legal fraternity as a whole supports this corruption.

The Queensland government's cash cow a business called SPER (State Penalties Enforcement Registry, ABN: 90 856 020 239), falsely transfers  your unlawful (fine) automatically to a debt.

The best part about it is that they are fully aware of this fraud, yet still continue to enact on it, despite knowing full well that their actions will bring in more complaints.

See obtained document:

 In the words of Australia's ex Prime Minister Paul Keating;


Just remember YOUR place in this (penal) colony.

Australian Government to blame for the latest 'hack'

In the second week of October 2017, Australia's general population was informed that there was a security breach in the offices of the defence force, where it was revealed to the public that secret F-35, P-8 C-130 data was stolen.

Since Australia is a Constitutional Monarchy the government went into 'Monarchical Mode', meaning the Queen can do no wrong, where the government denied all responsibility, something which cannot be further from the truth.

What is also concerning is that the people in government are under no mandate to report to the general population security breaches nor the accuracy of what data has been 'stolen' (or rather copied - can you really technically 'steal' data?), where the people are left in the dark with regards to the true state of incompetence of the people in government.

As late as 2011 the people in government have been warned not to use default passwords and the latest defence 'hack' was as a result of default parameters being used. 

Some would even say they deserve that hack.

Irrespective of whether or not a contractor was involved, a person employed within the government overseeing the project is ultimately responsible, where  at the end of the day they failed in their job, therefore it's a 'failure of government' and the person should be on the unemployment queue the next day.

Since many government jobs fall in the category of 'money for mates' where even if we name the person responsible, they will still be employed no doubt still capable of putting the Australian population in harm's way.

Don't the police 'fine' the herd population for traveling over the speed limit  ('Wipe off 5' BS campaign) an action which apparently may cause someone harm, but did not at that actual point in time?

Irrespective of whether these people in positions of significance are assholes or just plain imbeciles incapable of carrying out the duties required, it seems that these assholes are in charge of the safety of their Australian tax slave population.

STILL trust the people in government?

Saturday, October 21, 2017

Leaked document reveals UK plans for wider internet surveillance

The UK government is soliciting feedback from a handful of internet providers, but isn't consulting the tech industry or the public.

The UK government is planning to push greater surveillance powers that would force internet providers to monitor communications in near-realtime and install backdoor equipment to break encryption, according to a leaked document.

A draft of the proposed new surveillance powers, leaked on Thursday, is part of a "targeted consultation" into the Investigatory Powers Act, brought into law last year, which critics called the "most extreme surveillance law ever passed in a democracy".

Provisions in proposals show that the government is asking for powers to compel internet providers to turn over the realtime communications of a person "in an intelligible form," including encrypted content, within one working day.

To that end, internet providers will be forced to introduce a backdoor point on their networks to allow intelligence agencies to read anyone's communications.

This "backdoor" capability was heavily criticized last year when it was floated as part of the draft law's proposal. Apple chief executive Tim Cook last year warned of "dire consequences" if the legislation required internet providers or companies to put backdoors into their systems. The provision would effectively prohibit companies operating in the UK from introducing end-to-end encryption, a feature now commonplace in many messaging apps, including Facebook Messenger, WhatsApp, and Apple's own messaging platform iMessage.

But it's not clear exactly how the provision would be enforced -- or if it would only affect companies operating or based in the UK.

Similar questions arose when a committee of UK lawmakers criticized the original Investigatory Powers Act prior to it becoming law late last year.

Jim Killock, executive director of Open Rights Group, who obtained the document, said in an email that the proposals, if passed, would "make security products much easier to break into, and means that companies may be obliged to lie to their customers about the privacy and security that is applied to their communications."

The draft document also asks for the capability to realtime intercept data on one out of 10,000 citizens at any given time, allowing the government to wiretap over 6,500 citizens at any given time.

But the lack of transparency over the proposals has already drawn ire.

"The government doesn't think it has any legal or moral obligation to consult anyone outside of industry partners and the security services," said Killock.

So far, the draft document has only been circulated among the UK government's technical advisory board, consisting of six telecoms giants, including O2, BT, BSkyB, and Vodafone, as well as government agencies who would use the powers, thought to include at least MI5 and GCHQ.

But the document was not made readily available on the government's website, or to partners in the tech industry, who would be directly affected by the provisions if passed into law.

The consultation is open for the next three weeks until May 19, said Killock, during which anyone can file a response with the Home Office.

A spokesperson for the Home Office did not respond to a request for comment at the time of writing.

 The draft of the proposed new surveillance powers is as follows;  5 May 2017

Friday, October 20, 2017

A new government of Western Australia from the 18th of October 2017?

Sometimes it can be hard to keep up with what's going on within government.

You know there's these things called Bills and Acts that sneak past the plebs.

In the corporate world it's also hard yakka, as amalgamations, 'hostile' takeovers, and other business deals are a plenty.

So, what's been happening in Australia's largest state, the state of Western Australia?

What happened on their morning of the eighteenth day of October in the year of our lord two thousand and seventeen, while the rest of the country was still sleeping due to the time difference of the circular globe spinning around on its axis?

Well from what we are told, Clause 61 of an old Imperial law called the Magna Carta was used to oust the two lawful tiers of government.

That's a bit of a bugger for them !!!

Please Note:
We have a spare room for any Western Australia politician who has no where to sleep as a result of this action.

See the following post from social media;

The text for the above screen captures reads as follows:


Apparently the post was NOT posted by the real Wayne Glew.

Wednesday, October 18, 2017

Coles misleading customers?

Could be it be that Coles is suffering from the 2047 bug?

Or maybe the "Millennials" (you know the ones who FAIL in simple mathematics) programed their computers.

Let's take a look at a 'case study'.

In the above illustration, Coles Supermarkets Australia Pty Ltd, trading as Coles (ASX:CGJ) states that 120 grams of a brand of pretzel sticks is worth  one Aussie dollar and twenty five cents.

Coles (ASX: CGJ) also state that this is worth half an Australian dollar per 100 grams.

Simple Hindi-Arabic mathematics will tell you that 100 grams of these pretzels are worth one Australian Dollar and four cents, which is rounded up  to five cents, because the fractions of a dollar in the penal colony are worth less now than they were before, but that's another post or seventeen.

Since we're talking about an 'error' by the corporations committed against the slaves in a penal colony, the corporations are allowed forgiveness.

If this action was to occur in the 'the land of the free' (the Ewe Ess of Aye) maybe a homo-sexually married pair (Aussie term: poofs or lezzos) could get 21.6969 million USDM (United Snakes Drug Money- from the poppy seeds of Afghanistan) for their 'feelings' being hurt...

VicRoads CEO John Merritt quits - Conspiracy 'theory'

So, the mainstream media reported that John Merritt, CEO of VicRoads has quit.

Who in their right mind would quit a 'money for mates' job, right ??? !!! ???

We have seen documentation alleging criminal actions by the CEO Mr. John Merritt, which also includes privacy breaches, and claims of a lawsuit against him and the business he works at.

VicRoads has (and still is) committed actions against motorists which carry a criminal conviction and financial penalty, but it's up to you the 'victim' to call the crime AND support it according to the given laws.

We 'invite' John Merritt to comment here with regards to his 'quitting' of such a cushy job.


Let's see how long Victoria's (alleged) sheriff Brendan Facey will be around for, as we've heard that things are heating up against him