11 min 4 sec

On March 14, 1984, 1000 Rotarians assembled at the Capitol Theater in Warrnambool to hear Professor Geoffrey Blainey criticize the Hawke government’s agenda of greatly increasing the number of immigrants from Asia.

Twelve years later, in 1996, Pauline Hanson, in her maiden speech to the Senate, stated that “Australia was being swamped with Asians”, which posed a threat to the country’s sociological stability. Seven decades before Blainey’s speech in Warrnambool, in 1912, Siam’s Rama IV, Vajiravudh—right up until his death—warned about the dangers to any society that allowed too many Chinese to immigrate into their societies. Vajiravudh cautioned that when the Chinese reached a certain population level, it would result in them organising against the host society.

In the 26 years since Hanson said Australia would be “swamped with Asians”, more than two million have inundated the country. And with their offspring, there are now more than 4.25 million Asiatics in Australia, which brings the total number of Asiatics in Australia to 4.6, which is about 18% of the near 26 million population. In 1980, Asiatics comprised a mere 2% of Australia’s population. Thus, it’s been a nine-fold increase in four decades.

More than four million, of the total number of Asiatics in Australia, reside in urban colonies in Sydney and Melbourne. Ethnic Chinese are the single largest cohort of Asiatics, accruing about 1.75 million of the total. Of that number, one million are either immigrants from the PRC, their offspring, or international students. Another large Asiatic cohort in Australia is drawn from South Korea, comprising 95,000 immigrants and about 100,000 offspring. Some of the suburbs in Sydney that Chinese immigrants have moved into are now colonised and, indeed, transmogrified. Beginning around 1995 and up to 2000 Chinese immigrants began colonising Sydney suburbs, including Epping, Rhodes, HomebushWest,  Strathfield, Burwood, Chatswood, St Leonards, Kensington, Kingsford, Waterloo, Hurstville and Wolli Creek.

Now, in the vicinity of 25 years since mass numbers of Chinese began to inundate swathes of Australia’s largest cities, we’re witnessing them organising their numbers to push their barrows of self-interest. This becomes apparent with Michelle Law, being announced as the Most Influential Asian-Australian Award for arts and culture on October 3, 2022. Two media references to this are with the article in The Australian on Oct 5, by Stephen Lunn, titled, ‘Bamboo ceiling hinders Asian leadership’.

And the other, is the four-minute ABC interview, also on Oct 5, examining the award handed out to Michelle Law: who is the sister of Benjamin Law, who has been on a similar crusade over the past decade with pushing his Chinese identity barrow. In the piece by Lunn, he quotes the founding director of the Australian National University’s Centre for Asian-Australian Leadership’, Jieh-Yung Lo (who is Korean) who complains that Australia has a bamboo ceiling, which inhibits Asiatics from acquiring leadership positions. Lunn conveys the disdain Ms Lo has for Australian society that despite Asiatics comprising 18% of Australia’s population they only account for “three per cent of senior management positions”.

Lo goes on to say, “People still think of leadership as a six-foot-two white bloke, an extrovert and an image builder.”

Meanwhile, Michelle Law says, “Compared to other sectors, arts and culture is not a place where there are that many Asian Australians. [However], you are now beginning to see more representation in the arts themselves, but in leadership and decision-making positions the progress has been not been nearly as fast.”.

In the ABC television interview, she’s asked about the colour of her skin as the element that precedes her or other Asiatics getting positions on quotas rather than meritocracy. To that Law responds one would never know exactly. However, in the same vein she, and Jieh-Yung lo, support quotas being introduced as the means to enable non-Anglos and, also, other European ethnocultural groups to get up the ladder.

Since December 2019, about ABC’s interview, non-Anglo-Europeans have certainly been allotted positions as reporters on their television programs at a ratio of four-to-one. And one of the main reasons that are inherently involved with the ABC transferring its operations from Ultimo to Parramatta, is specifically intended to have, at least, 50% of staff in that location must be people of non-AE ethnocultural backgrounds.

Achieving this goal means that the current ratio of non-AEs, to AEs working at ABC’s Ultimo operation, has to be culled from the current 85% AE to 50%. All of this was inaugurated back in early 2019 by Ita Buttrose. This agenda is being implemented for the ABC to be more representative of the demographic makeup of the two largest cities in Australia. As it transpires, Anglo-Europeans ceased to be the overall majority of the populations of Sydney and Melbourne at different points in 2017. And by December 2019, due to open-door immigration intakes—both permanent and temporary immigrants—non-AE ethnocultural groups in either city accrued to become about 51.5% of their population. But due to Covid closing the borders in March 2020, saw the percentage eased to 50%.

However, now that the borders have been reopened since Nov 3, 2021, has seen a tsunami of 400,000 non-AEs back into Australia, with international students accounting for about half the number. The consequence of that is that rental properties are at all-time lows culminating with rents duly increasing by up to 20%.

In Lunn’s piece, he designates the term, “Asian-Australian” or “Asian background” on seven occasions. What that irrefutably designates—and also, it’s applicable for other non-AE ethnocultural groups —is that they indubitably consider themselves to be Chinese, Korean, Indian, African or whatever it be first and foremost, before having their first allegiance to Australia. Quite simply, Michelle Law and her brother Benjamin and Jieh-Jung Lo and all other entities consider themselves to be Chinese or Korean or whatever residing in colonies, within a continent called Australia.

In simple and highly worrisome circumstances it proves what Rama VI and others have been warning about for many decades being the total insanity of liberals imagining that you can have large-scale intakes of immigrants from culturally and religiously diverse cradles, and then not end up with the society becoming culturally fractured. So, in a mere decade in 2032, when there will be a minimum of a combined total of 20 federal electorates in Sydney and Melbourne, plus another 4-6 in other cities, which will be held by non-AEs. This means they will form a new political party to push their barrows-of-self-interest.

The outcome of this will be that, for Labor or the LNP to govern will require to form a coalition with this new party. To achieve forming a coalition with this non-AE ethnic-based party will require Labor or the LNP to agree to unconditional demands, which will inherently involve introducing quotas on race becoming law.

For example, in the Parramatta electoral sphere, by 2032, Indians will account for at least 55% of it. Therefore, 55% of all jobs in the public sector must go to Indians.

But what’s so poetically just about this whole agenda to de-Europeanise Australia, comes to pass with how thousands of people of AE heritage currently employed in the ABC who would have been ardent champions of diversity (via mass-intakes of non-discriminatory immigration programs) will be made redundant themselves, for Onga Bakoonga, who got off the boat from Nigeria in 2014, to get their job as a camera operator: all because a black African is needed for the ‘employment-quota’ to be filled. So, what a pleasure that’ll be to see 46-year-old Mary Smith getting booted from the staffing contingent, for ABC’s workforce to be ‘representative’ of the ethnocultural ‘menagerie’ that she and her ilk in prior days championed.

In the last part of Lunn’s piece he writes,  The overall winner in the Under 40 Influential Asian Australian Awards is the Vietnamese-Australian, Tu Le. This comes to pass, because, “Ms Le won the overall award in recognition of her advocating for exploited temporary visa and migrant workers.”

Alas, what Lunn and Co all neglect to ever mention concerning these exploitations is that virtually all of these exploitations have been inflicted upon them by members of their low-life diasporas. This is most assuredly so with Indians who’ve migrated in earlier times, and then ruthlessly exploited other Subcontinentals here on student visas. In 2019, just in Sydney alone, this collective of scum under-paid 50,000 of them by $150-200pw.

Similarly, between 2015-2019, Asian-owned and operated labour-hire businesses dealing with rural harvesting, exploited many, many thousands of Asiatics in Australia on temp and tourist visas. All up, in the five years until December 2019, migrants and temp workers from Asia and the Subcontinent were underpaid billions of dollars.

Let there be no mistake about affairs, the reality is that Michelle Law or Jieh-Yung Lo and the plethora of other non-AE cohorts in Australia aren’t merely seeking equity with opportunities in employment or other spheres. What drives them is their intense loathing of, particularly, Anglo Australians. So much so that, if they gain sway over aspects of Australian society, they will make certain that we are cut out of advancing.

The simple reality is that these ethnocultural entities are seething with hatred against their perceived oppressors—just as it’s been playing out in the US and Britain with identity politics.