Defend Professor Fraser!
In 2005, Professor Andrew Fraser wrote a short letter to his local paper protesting against the immigration of Somalians into Australia, asserting that African migrants were known to be associated with high levels of violence.
Defend our democratic rights
As the Australian Constitution sets out the rights of Australians to a democratic form of government, it therefore contains an intrinsic right for Australians to be able to debate matters of public policy, and thus contains an implied right to freedom of speech that enables Australians to argue over issues in public.
Multiculturalists are opposed to democratic freedoms
Multiculturalists have little sense of decency or morality when it comes to fighting their enemies (which includes mainstream or traditional Australians). This has been recognised by those who have examined the political reality of Multiculturalism.
In order to carry out their anti-Australian policies, the liberal-internationalists of the Establishment are quite prepared to cast democracy aside in pursuit of their goals. ... liberal-internationalists believe that, no matter what 75% of Australians believe regarding immigration, the self-given duty of the Establishment's media and politicians is to press on with immigration policies that are opposed by the majority of Australians. ... politicians intend to ignore the views of the majority of Australians, in regard to immigration, no matter what. Opinion polls have consistently shown majority views against mass immigration from supporters of all of the major political parties, yet they are ignored. ... Politicians treat the views of ordinary Australians with contempt, as these "leaders" believe that only their views are correct, and that the rest of us need to be "re-educated", rather than the politicians abiding by what the majority want (a democratic concept that politicians only follow when it suits them).
Similarly, Michael Cathcart noted the menace of Multiculturalism when it becomes a country's politcally dominant ideology,
Under different dominant ideologies, such concepts as the flat earth, market forces, the mental and moral baseness of slaves, Lebensraum, the tenets of Marxism-Leninism and (to take one modern Australian example) multi-culturalism, have been established as objective realities or moral absolutes. The marginalization of alternatives which are regarded as threatening to the dominant ideology (and thereby to the prevailing power structures) need not necessarily be achieved by physical punishment or persecution. In some cases, marginalization may be achieved simply by branding such alternatives as departures from the given nature of things. They may be declared, say, biased, immoral, dishonest, heretical or insane. ... In extreme or sensitive cases of mass dissent or non-conformity, the margin may be defined by police or troopers, either defending the ideology and power relations of the centre from ideological or physical attack, or attempting to contain or suppress activities which are considered dangerously marginal.
It can also be seen that, when it comes to any opposition to their political Multicultural ideology, many Multiculturalists have a lack of regard for democracy.
But what about democracy? What if 75% of Australians do want, ahead of all other concerns, to slow up or stop Asian immigration... the democracy we inherited is not meant to be government by referendums... parliamentary democracy is an interwoven net of representative institutions, not populist ones... It requires nurturing, political leadership - especially from conservatives - and an occasional editorial.
We will not allow to become a political issue in this country the question of Asianisation.
In contrast to the machinations of anti-democracy journalists and politicians, Graeme Campbell - when he was the independent member of parliament for Kalgoorlie - argued succinctly for the rights of Australians:
If the people of a nation do not have any rights to say with whom they share their country, what rights do they have?
Everyone has the right to freedom of opinion and expression; this right includes freedom to hold opinions without interference and to seek, receive and impart information and ideas through any media and regardless of frontiers.
However, apparently that doesn't apply to countries ruled by Multiculturalists. Multiculturalism is an authoritarian political ideology that hates freedom of speech. To all those whose want democracy, Multiculturalists say "Tough luck, suckers!"
White supremacist cells need to be subject to the force of law. That means arrest and trial, the proper response in a multicultural society.
The clear inference is that Australians who disagree with the ideology of Multiculturalism, who want a return to a homogeneous, predominantly White Australia should be arrested for daring to oppose Multiculturalism.
What are we to do?
1) Lobby your local Member of Parliament - write a letter (this is better than ringing, as it requires a written response) and pour on the pressure. However, it is recognised that lobbying is unlikely to help much, as generally speaking, it will be like trying to lobby a Communist MP - they will not help, as they are totally committed to killing off Australia as we know it, and will simply laugh at your naivety in trying to lobby them (behind your back, if not to your face). However, should you strike an honest politician who is willing to publicly call for a repeal of the anti-freedom "racial vilification" laws, then that would be great.
 Jenny Stokes, "Religious vilification - the case of the Two Dannys: An outline of the events of this case" [modified 22 March 2005], (Salt Shakers), http://www.saltshakers.org.au/html/P/265/B/298/
 Andrew Guild. Australia's Peril, "The Undemocratic Nature of Asianisation", www.ironbarkresources.com/asia/asia106.htm
 Michael Cathcart, Defending the National Tuckshop: Australia's Secret Army Intrigue of 1931, McPhee Gribble, Fitzroy, Victoria, p.124-125.
 Sam Lipski, "Leaders in the Limelight", The Bulletin, 13 September 1988, p. 104.
 House of Representatives. Hansard, 8 May 1984, p. 2000.
 Graeme Campbell. "Abuse of Nation's Tolerance" [letter], Herald Sun, 14 October 1996, p. 20.
 "Universal Declaration of Human Rights", (United Nations), http://www.un.org/Overview/rights.html
 Paul Kelly, "Howard and his haters miss real migration story" [The Australian, 21 December 2005], (The Australian), http://www.theaustralian.news.com.au/printpage/0,5942,17625992,00.html