The ADL desecrates ANZAC commemoration

#DavidHurley_CDF     #cityofsydneyRSL    #seanrubinsztein

Do you like enemies of Australia hanging around ANZAC ceremonies and crawling around our veterans and our service men and women?

Do you want them recruiting ADF personnel to their hate groups?


Didn’t think so. But apparently the ADL think it is OK to intrude on the day when we commemorate those who served our country.

These clowns also think it is OK to wear their bigotry on their persons, forgetting the 40 000 Australian men and women who died in WWII fighting their Fascist kind.

Here’s the ADL’s self-styled “Charter President”  lurking around one of our servicemen. No doubt he told the young sailor about his own less-than-salubrious service in the ADF ?



Did you Ralphski?

Liz Geyer: “We are the true ANZAC’s (sic), not them.”


Liz Geyer is a very proud Strayan, with some very probing questions.


Okay.  Let’s start at the beginning.

“This one is for my fellow ANZAC’s. (sic)

You’re not an ANZAC and nor is anyone else on Facebook.  The last ANZAC passed away over a decade ago.

“How many Muslims have you seen singing our National Anthems?”

National anthems?  Plural?

If you mean ‘Advance Australia Fair’, here’s one example.

For the most part, though, how do you tell?  Perhaps you can get a crowd shot from a major sporting match where the anthem is played, and go through it and tell us which people in the crowd are Muslim and which are non-Muslim.  And explain how you can discern this based on just looking at someone.  Please.

“How many Muslims have you seen waving our flags or having our national icons painted on their faces?”

This kind of thing, you mean?




“How many Muslims have you seen attending ANZAC Day?”

How would you know what religion the people in the crowd were?  Or, for that matter, in the parade itself?

In July 2013 there were 88 Muslims serving in the ADF, so it stands to reason that some of them might well have marched in the parade on ANZAC Day in the past, and may do so again this year.

“How many Muslims have you seen wearing a Poppy to commemorate the fallen?”

Quite a few, actually. 

There are probably many who don’t, as well.  Along with many non-Muslims who don’t.

“How many Muslims have you seen donating money or food to national emergencies or charities?”

Do you mean like when the Emirate of Abu Dhabi, part of the United Arab Emirates, donated $30 million to the state of Queensland to build cyclone shelters, such as this one at a high school in Yeppoon?

Or when the Muslim Charitable Foundation (MCF) donated pallets of gyprock to repair 50-60 flood damaged homes in Ipswich and, together with the Queensland Muslim Welfare Association, delivered two truckloads of clothing and linen to flood victims?

Perhaps when Islamic Relief collected sleeping bags for those who had lost their homes in bushfires, or when Lakemba Mosque raised $26,000 in a single Friday night for Brisbane flood victims?

Like that, Liz?

“If you answered none to all of those then you are correct.”

Well this is awkward.  Let’s see if we can provide a quick correction:

If you answered none to all of those then you are correct an ignoramus.

“They claim to be citizens like us, some were even born here, but, they demand more rights than us, more freedom than us, more allowance than us, more, more, more, more.”

Uh, no.

“If we are all citizens as they claim, then why should they demand more, what right do they have to do so?”

Citation needed.

“The difference is, they can act like us, but we ARE us.”

Er… what?

“We are the true ANZAC’s (sic), not them. No Islamist will be an ANZAC citizen.
Not then, not now, not EVER!”

A citizen of the Australian and New Zealand Army Corps of WWI?  lolwhut?

Liz, you are not an ANZAC.  You’re just someone typing away on Facebook, trying to assume the voice of long dead soldiers to push your own views, which is pretty disgusting.  You don’t speak for dead soldiers.

Seeing as you present yourself as such a parochial halfwit proud Australian citizen you should probably invest some time in actually understanding the military history of the country you claim to defend and the terms that relate to that history.






Defending without an attacker

By Matt Elsbury – posted Friday, 26 April 2013

Matt Elsbury

According to Christopher Pyne, Anzac Day is undervalued in our current school curriculum, being “locked in” with the likes of Harmony Day and Reconciliation Day. Despite the group that the day represents, and the day itself, being studied at various year levels, apparently Anzac Day is at risk of being eroded by political correctness. Anyone not going through yesterday with their eyes shut might have been left with a different impression.I am reminded of the slew of social media postings that appear every year in late January, perpetuating the myth that Australia Day is about to be rebranded in a fit of multiculturalism as Citizen’s Day. The fact that this is blatantly and obviously untrue doesn’t stop some people from leaping to Oz Day’s defence, demanding that those who immigrate here immediately speak English, eat a pie and follow a football (not soccer, FOOTBALL) team, or leave.

I have a potential solution: every year, Mother’s Day and Father’s Day offer gifts and pampering for those who qualify, and while Christmas and Easter have their religious, social and family ties, they are also given a magical sheen for children. Perhaps we should cater to another societal group in a similar way, and establish White Fear Day.

For one day a year, Strayans who are convinced that people of a different hue have come to our sunny shores with the sole intention of eroding the traditional values of Australia, and Taking Our Stuff, would gather at officially sanctioned White Fear Barbecues. There, without fear of suffering the eye-rolling disapproval of bleeding heart pinkos, they could indulge their beliefs that asylum seekers are indeed “illegals”, who have risked their lives to come to Australia in order to either take our jobs, or blow them up. For one day a year, they can talk loudly about how we are less than a decade away from Sharia Law, how people should list themselves as Christian on the census, even if they aren’t, in order to prevent a mosque being built next door, and how Christmas itself is under threat from cultural oversensitivity. Alan Jones could be the official patron, and the day could close with a minute’s silence to mourn the passing of what it means to be an Aussie.

There is, however, a deal to be struck before White Fear Day can be implemented. For the rest of the year, participants must acknowledge, and live in, reality. This means that for three hundred and sixty-four days, they must admit that seeking asylum is not a crime, that Christmas is as safe as Sharia law is distant, and that the government doesn’t build mosques, regardless of whether you describe yourself as Christian, Muslim, Jedi or Platypus. It also means that those two pillars of Aussieness – the belief in the “fair go”, and the love of the battler – should be adjusted slightly. Namely, thinking more deeply about who should be allowed a fair go, and realising what some people have had to, and continue to, battle against.

It’s a tactic used with monotonous regularity; positioning oneself as the defender of something that isn’t actually under attack (see Equality, Marriage). The National Sorry Day Committee has expressed surprise at their commemoration being painted as one of the villains of this cartoon, pointing out that their event and Anzac Day “…are not in opposition – both Days are linked in our shared history, and commemorating both is now an intrinsic part of being Australian”. This states, clearly and efficiently, the hollowness of the Member for Sturt’s gambit – he is the self-appointed watchdog, but instead of confronting intruders, he is merely barking at passers-by.

Joining in the noise, Dr Kevin Donnelly of the Education Standards Institute accidentally gave a howler of his own. In describing the current syllabus, Dr Donnelly says “Australia and our character is ignored in the history document, because it’s all about diversity and difference and multiculturalism and different perspectives. It’s a very one sided, politically correct view of Australian history…” All about diversity and different perspectives, and yet very one-sided? This is a very telling paradox – the goal of acknowledging a variety of viewpoints is to avoid taking sides at all, so by describing this as one-sided, Dr Donnelly establishes those he seeks to support as being “the other side”, thus drawing a line in the sand instead of simply enjoying a day at the beach.

The problem is this; what Dr Donnelly describes as political correctness, and Christopher Pyne refers to as “…a confidence-sapping ‘black armband’ view of our history…”, others would simply call context, and context is never a threat to an idea worth preserving. Clearly, the thousands of all ages who head to Gallipoli each April 25, and the respect and ceremony given to the day itself around this country, show that Anzac Day’s significance is not being lost, and to suggest that school curricula need to be adjusted to preserve it is merely the Shadow Education Minister shadow-boxing.

About the Author

Matt Elsbury is a stand-up comedian, satirist and writer based in Melbourne. He has toured nationally and internationally for over a decade, and has more than a dozen Melbourne International Comedy Festival shows on his resume, including 2007’s meaning…?, where he analysed the modern use and abuse of language, described in The Age as “…a bleak and funny tour of a world drained of truth”. He has appeared on Foxtel’s Comedy Channel, and on the ABC on such shows as O’Loghlin on Saturday Night and Standing Up! He can be found struggling with Twitter’s character limit under the handle @thinkforasec.


The ADL trashes Australian values on ANZAC Day

Australians everywhere from all backgrounds are commemorating Anzac Day. Many have attended Dawn Services and marches. Some will be quietly gathering with friends and family at home. Some will be reading and reflecting on our history and remembering the men and women who died serving their country.

This year the contribution of Indigenous soldiers is being remembered and highlighted. The terrible toll of PTSD on our veterans young and old has also been examined by former serving soldiers like Major General Peter Cosgrove and by researchers, psychiatrists and psychologists.

However as usual we have come across a rabble who would rather spend the day hating other Australians.

Just take a look at this.


We are wondering where exactly Wayne Krug served. Behind the counter at Maccas?

No decent ADF veteran would have a bar of the ADL.

We are also wondering where these clowns get the notion that “Anzac related materials” are being sold anywhere.

The word ANZAC and its derivatives and imagery are copyright protected by legislation.

Each September that admirable organisation Legacy use an army of service personnel and volunteers from schools, youth organisations and service clubs to sell badges and pens which raise money for its work with the families of veterans ( WA has its badge day in April each year).

You will also find some retailers are selling rosemary sprigs, poppy badges and other small mementoes around Anzac Day. None of them have been attacked by anyone – unless the ADL are doing it.

You will also find amongst those volunteers Muslim students and soldiers.

But the rubbish continues


And again



This B&H is a different sort of health hazard

Meanwhile in Perth



And if you have never heard hate music before imagine this. A bunch of lunatics let loose with saucepans and lids, all screeching out of tune.

So our advice? Don’t bother with it.