Policies…

By Andrew Mackinnon

Last updated: 12th July, 2024



Abortion…


Pornography…


Migration…


Punishment and Correction…


Banking…


Taxation…


Government…




Abortion…


Criminalise abortion in white countries around the world with the limited exception of:

> abortions of conceptions arising from sexual assault, including rape and pedophilia

> abortions of conceptions arising from incest




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Pornography…


(Although this policy is applicable to white countries around the world, it relates to Australia by way of example.)



Criminalise the production of pornography and the distribution of pornography in Australia in all forms, including paper-based, video, DVD and internet, since freedom of speech only legitimately applies to the spoken or written word, as a means of preventing Australian citizens from viewing pornography, on the basis that viewing pornography is harmful to Australian citizens and therefore harmful to the health of Australia as a nation.

In practice, the only way for the Australian federal government to effectively and efficiently criminalise the distribution of pornography in Australia in all forms, including paper-based, video, DVD and internet, since freedom of speech only legitimately applies to the spoken or written word, as a means of preventing Australian citizens from viewing pornography, on the basis that viewing pornography is harmful to Australian citizens and therefore harmful to the health of Australia as a nation, is for an Australian federal government entity to maintain a list of websites and web pages that Australian citizens are banned from viewing in Australia, on the grounds that these websites and web pages contain pornography, so that all internet service providers in Australia have clear guidance from the Australian federal government about which websites and web pages they need to prevent Australian citizens from accessing, when providing internet access to Australian citizens, in order to comply with the criminalisation of the distribution of pornography in Australia by the Australian federal government.

Since the Australian federal government should want to ban other websites and web pages on the internet, such as websites and web pages associated with various types of criminality, it is very important that the list of websites and web pages banned by the Australian federal government is segmented by appropriate categories, such as “Drug Use”, “Pornography” and “Violence”.

It is also very important that the list of websites and web pages banned by the Australian federal government is publicly available to Australian citizens, so that they can be confident that the Australian federal government is not banning websites and web pages that Australian citizens have legitimate rights to access.




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Migration…


(Although this policy is applicable to white countries around the world, it relates to Australia by way of example.)



(i.e. “Australian Migration”, comprising…)



Relocation…

(i.e. “Australian Relocation”)

Forcibly relocate Jewish (i.e. Edomitish) adherents of the Rothschilds-led synagogue of Satan (i.e. Satanists) from all countries around the world, including Palestine and Australia, to Kazakhstan, since they originate from Khazaria.

en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Kazakhstan

Jewish people are descendants of Esau and the Edomites.



Deportation…

(i.e. “Australian Deportation”)

Deport non-white non-citizens of Australia, numbering in the order of 2 million, back to their countries of origin.

Non-white non-citizens of Australia, numbering in the order of 2 million, include Jews (i.e. Edomities), Arabs, Indians, Sri Lankans, Nepalese, Chinese, other Asians, Pacific Islanders, Greeks and Italians.


The current ethnic composition and citizenship composition of Australia is estimated to be as follows:

100% – Population of Australia – 27.2 million

45% – White (predominantly) – Australian citizens – 12.2 million

3% – Aboriginal (predominantly) – Australian citizens – 0.8 million

32% – Non-white (predominantly) – Australia citizens – 8.7 million

7% – Non-white (predominantly) – Non-citizens of Australia – 2.0 million

13% – Jewish (i.e. Edomitish) (predominantly) – Australian citizens – 3.5 million


The budget for Australian Deportation of $1.000 billion each year from Goods and Services Tax (GST) will enable more than 2 million non-white non-citizens of Australia to be deported back to their countries of origin each year, because the funding for Australian Deportation will be half user pays and half Goods and Services Tax (GST).

Deporting non-citizens of Australia, numbering in the order of 2 million, back to their countries of origin will reduce the size of the population of Australia from its current approximately 27 million people to approximately 25 million people, thereby significantly reducing demand for residential properties (i.e. housing) and thereby causing rents for residential properties and prices of residential properties to decrease, while freeing up a large number of residential properties for Australian citizens to occupy, instead of the circa 2 million non-citizens of Australia who are currently living in Australia.

Deporting non-citizens of Australia, numbering in the order of 2 million, back to their countries of origin will also reduce the supply of labour in Australia, causing salaries and wages of Australian citizens to increase and unemployment in Australia to decrease, as well as reduce congestion on the roads in Australia, congestion on public transport in Australia and congestion in general in Australia.



Repatriation…

(i.e. “Australian Repatriation”)

(repatriate: “to send a person back to the country of his or her birth or citizenship”)

Offer non-white Australian citizens, obviously with the exception of indigenous, Aboriginal Australian citizens, numbering in the order of 8.7 million, amounts of money, such as $7,500 AUD for adults and $2,500 AUD for minors, to voluntarily relinquish their Australian citizenship and return to their countries of origin.

Non-white Australian citizens, obviously with the exception of indigenous, Aboriginal Australian citizens, numbering in the order of 8.7 million, include Jews (i.e. Edomites), Arabs, Indians, Sri Lankans, Nepalese, Chinese, other Asians, Pacific Islanders, Greeks and Italians.


The current ethnic composition and citizenship composition of Australia is estimated to be as follows:

100% – Population of Australia – 27.2 million

45% – White (predominantly) – Australian citizens – 12.2 million

3% – Aboriginal (predominantly) – Australian citizens – 0.8 million

32% – Non-white (predominantly) – Australia citizens – 8.7 million

7% – Non-white (predominantly) – Non-citizens of Australia – 2.0 million

13% – Jewish (i.e. Edomitish) (predominantly) – Australian citizens – 3.5 million


The budget for Australian Repatriation of $4.000 billion each year from the Goods and Services Tax (GST) will enable the repatriation of at least 500,000 non-white Australian citizens each year, involving them voluntarily relinquishing their Australian citizenship and returning to their countries of origin.



Immigration…

(i.e. “Australian Immigration”)

Ban immigration of non-white people into Australia.

Non-white people include Jews (i.e. Edomites), Arabs, Indians, Sri Lankans, Nepalese, Chinese, other Asians, Pacific Islanders, Greeks and Italians.


Non-white immigration into Australia causes:

> higher prices of goods (e.g. groceries), services (e.g. residential properties for rent) and assets (e.g. residential properties) in Australia, being inflation, due to increased demand for goods, services and assets resulting from more people living in Australia

> lower salaries and wages in Australia due to increased supply of labour resulting from more people living in Australia

> higher unemployment in Australia due to increased supply of labour resulting from more people living in Australia

> increased congestion on roads and public transport in Australia resulting from more people living in Australia


Therefore, the purpose of non-white immigration into Australia is to diminish the quality of life of white Australian citizens and demographically replace them with non-white immigrants to Australia.


Ban immigration of white people who cannot read and write the native language of Australia, being English, into Australia, since it will not be readily possible for them to learn to speak the native language of Australia, being English, in Australia.

Only allow immigration of white people who can read and write the native language of Australia, being English, into Australia, since it will be readily possible for them to learn to speak the native language of Australia, being English, in Australia.

Limit immigration into Australia to predominantly white people originating from white countries around the world (not predominantly Jewish (i.e. predominantly Edomitish) people originating from white countries around the world), who can read and write the native language of Australia, being English, since it will therefore be readily possible for them to learn to speak the native language of Australia, being English, in Australia, including the following white countries around the world (whose estimated populations are shown):

Ireland – 5 million
Northern Ireland – 2 million
Scotland – 5 million
England – 56 million
Wales – 3 million
France – 67 million
Belgium – 11 million
Netherlands – 17 million
Germany – 83 million
Switzerland – 10 million
Liechtenstein – less than 1 million
Austria – 9 million
Czech Republic – 11 million
Poland – 38 million
Lithuania – 3 million
Latvia – 2 million
Estonia – 1 million
Finland – 6 million
Sweden – 10 million
Norway – 5 million
Denmark – 6 million
Iceland – less than 1 million
Ukraine – 41 million
Russia – 146 million
United States of America – 331 million
Canada – 38 million
Australia – 27 million
New Zealand – 5 million


In any given financial year, from 1st July to the following 30th June, one year later, immigration into Australia over the course of that financial year should not exceed 0.10% of the number of Australian citizens living in Australia at the start of that financial year.

For example, if the number of Australian citizens living in Australia at the start of any given financial year is 25 million, then immigration into Australia over the course of that financial year should not exceed 0.10% of 25 million, being 25,000 people.

Australia – Population and Demographic Data – 1900 to 2022




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Punishment and Correction…


(Although this policy is applicable to white countries around the world, it relates to Australia by way of example.)



(i.e.”Australian Punishment and Correction”, comprising…)



Executions…

(i.e. “Australian Executions”)

Reintroduce capital punishment in Australia, involving death by hanging for convicted perpetrators of capital crimes in Australia, such as treason (e.g. knowingly perpetrating election fraud, knowingly perpetrating the criminal fraud of non-existent COVID-19), murder, sexual assault (e.g. pedophilia, rape), aggravated assault, kidnapping, gang stalking and arson.

There is no reason why the perpetration of these capital crimes in Australia should result in an obligation by taxpayers in Australia to fund the imprisonment of the perpetrators, which involves supplying them with water, food, clothing and shelter for several years while they are imprisoned.

Capital punishment involving death by hanging for convicted perpetrators of capital crimes in Australia provides an ominous warning to Australian citizens and non-citizens of Australia that if they commit a capital crime in Australia and are convicted in court, they will be executed, irrespective of their ethnicity, whether white, Aboriginal, Torres Strait Islander, Jewish (i.e. Edomitish), Arab, Indian, Chinese, other Asian or any other ethnicity.

Convicted perpetrators of capital crimes in Australia should be executed by hanging in public, so that interested Australian citizens and non-citizens of Australia can gather and watch.

These hangings in public should be video-recorded and the resulting videos should be published on the internet, so that interested Australian citizens and non-citizens of Australia who are not able to gather and watch these hangings in public can watch these hangings on the internet.

Obviously these hangings in public and their video-recordings published on the internet would provide a strong deterrent to Australian citizens in Australia and non-citizens of Australia in Australia against committing capital crimes in Australia, such as treason (e.g. knowingly perpetrating election fraud, knowingly perpetrating the criminal fraud of non-existent COVID-19), murder, sexual assault (e.g. pedophilia, rape), aggravated assault, kidnapping, gang stalking and arson.



Prisons…

(i.e. “Australian Prisons”)

Convicted perpetrators of threatening non-capital crimes in Australia, such as common assault, should be incarcerated in prisons in Australia, whose purpose should be to rehabilitate convicted perpetrators of threatening non-capital crimes in Australia, such as common assault, so that they become worthwhile Australian citizens and non-citizens of Australia upon their release from prisons in Australia.



Orders…

(i.e. “Australian Orders”)

Convicted perpetrators of non-threatening non-capital crimes in Australia should be subject to community-based orders in Australia, in order to rehabilitate convicted perpetrators of non-threatening non-capital crimes in Australia, such as theft, so that they become worthwhile Australian citizens and non-citizens of Australia upon the conclusion of the community-based orders to which they are subject.

Convicted perpetrators of non-threatening non-capital crimes in Australia, such as theft, who are subject to community-based orders, should be made to wear highly visible security rings around their necks, whose colours indicate the types of non-threatening non-capital crimes committed by their wearers, such as red for theft, for the duration of the community-based orders to which they are subject, which would obviously provide a powerful and effective deterrent against Australian citizens and non-citizens of Australia committing non-threatening non-capital crimes in Australia, such as theft, on account of the social stigma of wearing highly visible security rings around their necks which identify them as convicted perpetrators of non-threatening non-capital crimes in Australia and indicate by their colours which types of non-threatening non-capital crimes, such as theft, they have committed.

The objective is obviously to dramatically reduce the incidence of non-threatening non-capital crimes in Australia, such as theft.

It is alarming that business owners in Australia, such as retailers, and residential property owners in Australia, such as owner-occupiers, are spending literally hundreds of millions of dollars every year in Australia, in order to secure their property against the non-threatening non-capital crime of theft in Australia, when the Australian federal government could spend a fraction of that amount to dramatically reduce the incidence of the non-threatening non-capital crime of theft in Australia by requiring that convicted perpetrators of non-threatening non-capital crimes in Australia, such as theft, wear highly visible security rings around their necks for the duration of the community-based orders to which they are subject.

Instead of retailers in Australia spending an enormous amount of money every year to lock valuable merchandise up in their stores and thereby protect their stores against the non-threatening non-capital crime of theft in Australia, the Australian federal government could spend a fraction of that amount to dramatically reduce the incidence of the non-threatening non-capital crime of theft in Australia by locking highly visible security rings around the necks of convicted perpetrators of non-threatening non-capital crimes in Australia, such as theft, for the duration of the community-based orders to which they are subject.

This idea of requiring that convicted perpetrators of non-threatening non-capital crimes in Australia wear highly visible security rings for the duration of the community-based orders to which they are subject would enable prisons in Australia to only be used to incarcerate convicted perpetrators of threatening non-capital crimes in Australia, such as common assault.

Community-based orders should require that convicted perpetrators of non-threatening non-capital crimes in Australia make restitution, including financial payments, to the victims of their non-threatening non-capital crimes in Australia.

For example, convicted perpetrators of the non-threatening non-capital crime of theft in Australia should be required by the community-based orders to which they are subject to return the stolen goods or stolen money to their owners or pay the equivalent value to their owners, as well as pay whatever amounts to their owners that the judiciary in Australia decides upon as restitution.

Once convicted perpetrators of the non-threatening non-capital crime of theft in Australia have met the requirements of the community-based orders to which they are subject, the highly visible security rings around their necks, coloured red to indicate the non-threatening non-capital crime of theft, would be removed.




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Banking…


(Although this policy is applicable to white countries around the world, it relates to Australia by way of example.)



Australia needs a publicly owned, federal “Australian Bank” that lends to Australian citizens, Australian businesses and Australian not-for-profit entities, for mortgages, personal loans, business loans of all types and sizes and loans of all types and sizes to not-for-profit entities, without charging any interest on this lending to Australian citizens, Australian businesses and Australian not-for-profit entities.

The Bank of England has admitted that commercial banks create money out of nothing when they lend at interest.


However, various rates of around 1% or less would need to be charged by the Australian Bank on all lending by the Australian Bank to Australian citizens, Australian businesses and Australian not-for-profit entities, in order to cover the various incidences of default on loans to Australian citizens, Australian businesses and Australian not-for-profit entities.

This Australian Bank should operate on a not-for-profit basis and could be funded via account-keeping fees and transaction fees.


Money is created when the Australian Bank lends to Australian citizens, Australian businesses and Australian not-for-profit entities, so that the money supply in Australia increases.

Money is destroyed when Australian citizens, Australian businesses and Australian not-for-profit entities repay principal on loans they owe to the Australian Bank, so that the money supply in Australia decreases.

Therefore, when Australian citizens, Australian businesses and Australian not-for-profit entities borrow more money per unit time from the Australian Bank than Australian citizens, Australian businesses and Australian not-for-profit entities repay per unit time to the Australian Bank, such as when amounts of money lent by the Australian Bank to Australian citizens, Australian businesses and Australian not-for-profit entities increase as multiples of their respective incomes, profits and operating surpluses, the money supply in Australia increases.

Therefore, when Australian citizens, Australian businesses and Australian not-for-profit entities borrow less money per unit time from the Australian Bank than Australian citizens, Australian businesses and Australian not-for-profit entities repay per unit time to the Australian Bank, such as when amounts of money lent by the Australian Bank to Australian citizens, Australian businesses and Australian not-for-profit entities decrease as multiples of their respective incomes, profits and operating surpluses, the money supply in Australia decreases.


The size of the money supply in Australia can be increased and decreased to control inflation by increasing and decreasing the amount of principal that the Australian Bank is allowed to lend to Australian citizens, Australian businesses (such as sole traders, partnerships and companies) and Australian not-for-profit entities (such as churches and charities), expressed as a multiples of the incomes of Australian citizens, multiples of the profits of Australian businesses and multiples of the operating surpluses of Australian not-for-profit entities.

These multiples should be different for different types of borrowers, such as loans to Australian citizens, loans to Australian businesses (including loans to sole traders, loans to partnerships and loans to companies) and loans to not-for-profit entities (including loans to churches and loans to charities).

For example, the Australian Bank could be limited to lending 3.0 times the income of any given Australian citizen, so that the total borrowing of that Australian citizen, such as including a mortgage and a personal loan, is not allowed to exceed 3.0 times the income of that Australian citizen.

For any given married couple of Australian citizens, the Australian Bank could be limited to lending 3.0 times their combined income, so that the total borrowing of that married couple of Australian citizens, such as including a mortgage and personal loans, is not allowed to exceed 3.0 times the combined income of that married couple of Australian citizens.


There would have to be strong guidelines for limiting government lending to Australian citizens, Australian businesses and Australian not-for-profit entities, since the publicly owned Australian Bank would create all of the money that it lends so that the money supply increases when it lends. Unrestrained lending would lead to a rapidly increasing money supply and associated inflation of prices of goods (e.g. groceries), services (e.g. residential properties for rent) and assets (e.g. residential properties).

The analog of interest-only loans, being loans with no repayments whatsoever until repayment of the entire principal of the loan, would not be allowed by the Australian Bank under any circumstances.

Australian citizens would be able to borrow from the Australian Bank in order to buy a residential property in which to live but they would not be able to borrow from the Australian Bank in order to buy a residential property as an investment to rent out in order to earn income. Investment would need to be funded out of savings, including investment in residential properties and shares, to name just two investments.


The size of the money supply in Australia can also be increased as necessary by way of the Australian Bank creating money out of nothing as necessary in the account of the Australian Treasury with the Australian Bank for the Australian Treasury to spend into circulation as strictly necessary on behalf of the Australian federal government.

(The manner in which the Australian Bank creates money out of nothing as necessary in the account of the Australian Treasury with the Australian Bank is by debiting the asset account of “Australian Currency” for the amount of money created and crediting the liability account of the account of the Australian Treasury with the Australian Bank for the amount of money created.)

The size of the money supply in Australia can also be decreased as necessary by way of the Australian Bank destroying money collected by the Australian Treasury via Goods and Services Tax (GST) paid by Australian citizens into the account of the Australian Treasury with the Australian Bank.

(The manner in which the Australian Bank destroys money collected by the Australian Treasury via Goods and Services Tax (GST) paid by Australian citizens into the account of the Australian Treasury with the Australian Bank is by debiting the liability account of the account of the Australian Treasury with the Australian Bank for the amount of money destroyed and crediting the asset account of “Australian Currency” for the amount of money destroyed.)

However, it is best for the Australian federal government to avoid directing the Australian Bank to create money and bringing it into circulation in order to increase the size of the money supply by spending the money on one or more Australian federal government projects or giving the money to Australian citizens, because the only way for the Australian federal government to subsequently destroy this money, in order to decrease the size of the money supply as necessary, is to destroy money in the form of tax collected from taxpayers in Australia, namely Goods and Services Tax (GST).

Since the lowest possible taxation in Australia is the most desirable, in the form of the Goods and Services Tax (GST), there should be little opportunity for the Australian federal government to destroy tax collected in order to decrease the size of the money supply as necessary.

Goods and Services Tax (GST) collected by the Australian federal government is needed to fund the operation of the Australian federal government, to fund the services that the Australian federal government delivers to Australian citizens and to fund the projects that the Australian federal government embarks upon and completes, such as infrastructure projects, in order to improve Australia for the benefit of Australian citizens.

It has taken me the best part of a decade to understand beyond any doubt that a publicly owned Australian Bank that is operated by the Australian federal government should ideally create all of the money in circulation via lending to Australian citizens, Australian businesses and Australian not-for-profit entities.

If the Australian federal government has a shortfall in revenue from Goods and Services Tax (GST), it should only direct the Australian Bank with caution to sparingly create money by crediting the relevant account of the Australian federal government on the liability side of the balance sheet of the Australia Bank with newly created-out-of-nothing money and debiting an account called “Currency” on the assets side of the balance sheet of the Australian Bank for the same amount, so that the Australian federal government can spend that money into circulation, such as by paying the salaries and wages of Australian federal government employees, since the only way for the Australian federal government to destroy money in circulation that has been created by the Australian Bank crediting the relevant account of the Australian federal government with money to spend into circulation, as opposed to money that has been created by the Australian Bank lending to Australian citizens, Australian businesses and Australian not-for-profit entities, is for the Australian Bank to destroy Goods and Services Tax (GST) that has been collected by the Australian federal government by debiting the relevant account of the Australian federal government for the amount of Goods and Services Tax (GST) to be destroyed and crediting an account called “Currency” on the assets side of the balance sheet of the Australian Bank for the same amount. Therefore, if the Australian federal government has a shortfall in revenue from the Goods and Services Tax (GST), it is obviously best if the Australian federal government anticipates collecting sufficient Goods and Services Tax (GST) in the future, before directing the Australian Bank to create money by crediting the relevant account of the Australian federal government with the newly created-out-of-nothing money, so that the Australian Bank can destroy that money in the future by destroying Goods and Services Tax (GST) collected by the Australian federal government in the future.




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Taxation…


(Although this policy is applicable to white countries around the world, it relates to Australia by way of example.)



The only Australian federal government tax should be the Goods and Services Tax (GST).


The Goods and Services Tax (GST) should be collected by the Australian federal government at a flat rate of circa 30% on all goods and services sold in Australia, including food and rent, with no exceptions apart from the obvious exception of second-hand goods, in order to facilitate efficient administration of the Goods and Services Tax (GST) by Australian citizens, Australian businesses, Australian not-for-profit entities and Australian federal government entities.

The Goods and Services Tax (GST) should not be charged on second-hand goods under any circumstances.

There should be no other exceptions to the Goods and Services Tax (GST) under any circumstances, including food and rent, in order to facilitate efficient administration of the Goods and Services Tax (GST) by Australian citizens, Australian businesses, Australian not-for-profit entities and Australian federal government entities.

The Australian federal government treats all Australian citizens equally via the Goods and Services Tax (GST), by charging each of them the same flat rate.

A flat rate of the Goods and Services Tax (GST) of circa 30% on all goods and services sold in Australia, including food and rent, with no exceptions apart from the obvious exception of second-hand goods, would make all Australian citizens who pay Goods and Services Tax (GST) contributors to the health of Australia and therefore legitimate stakeholders in the Australian federal government.


The flat rate of Goods and Services Tax (GST) can be set by limiting the maximum amount of Goods and Services Tax (GST) collected by the Australian federal government in any given financial year to a certain percentage of the gross domestic product (GDP) of Australia in that same financial year, being the market value of all of the final goods and services produced in Australia in that same financial year.

For example, if the gross domestic product (GDP) of Australia in any given financial year is $1.688 trillion (i.e. $1,688 billion), then the flat rate of Goods and Services Tax (GST) could be set so that the amount of Goods and Services Tax (GST) collected by the Australian federal government in that same financial year does not exceed 16.7% (i.e. one-sixth) of $1.688 trillion, being $281.9 billion.

A flat rate of Goods and Services Tax (GST) of circa 30% on all goods and services sold in Australia in that same financial year, including food and rent, with no exceptions apart from the obvious exception of second-hand goods, should be sufficient to raise 16.7% (i.e. one-sixth) of the gross domestic product (GDP) of Australia in that same financial year.


Obviously the relationship between the flat rate of Goods and Services Tax (GST) in any given financial year, the amount of Goods and Services Tax (GST) collected by the Australian federal government in that same financial year and the gross domestic product (GDP) of Australia in that same financial year invites further investigation in order to understand it better.

Obviously it is relevant that the gross domestic product (GDP) of Australia in any given financial year is the market value of all of the final goods and services produced in Australia in that same financial year, whereas the Goods and Services Tax (GST) is collected by the Australian federal government on all of the goods and services, both final and not final, sold in Australia in that same financial year.


(Any additional money that the Australian federal government pays to recipients of welfare payments in Australia, including the Age Pension, in order to cover a higher flat rate of Goods and Services Tax (GST), will be received back by the Australian federal government as Goods and Services Tax (GST) in amounts that are more or less the same via purchases that these recipients of welfare payments make, on which they necessarily pay Goods and Services Tax (GST) at the higher flat rate.

Therefore, a higher flat rate of Goods and Services Tax (GST) will not result in the Australian federal government needing to effectively increase the amount of taxpayer funds it spends on welfare payments.)


Abolish income tax, since income tax is inequitable and therefore intolerable.

For example, even with a flat rate of income tax of 25% on all income earned by Australian citizens aged 18 years or over, by abolishing the tax-free threshold, somebody earning $120,000 per year pays $30,000 per year in income tax, whereas somebody earning $60,000 per year pays $15,000 per year in income tax.

However, both of these hypothetical somebodies receive the same level of Australian federal government services, despite that the higher-earning somebody pays twice as much income tax as the lower-earning somebody.

This constitutes a large transfer of wealth from the higher-earning somebody to the lower-earning somebody, which is inequitable and therefore intolerable.


Abolish capital gains tax (CGT), since it is a highly offensive violation of property rights of Australian citizens and Australian entities over assets exhibiting capital gains.

Capital gains tax in Australia constitutes less than 10% of all tax revenue collected in Australia by the Australian federal government.

In fact, the percentage of total tax revenue collected by the Australian federal government that is attributable to capital gains tax is so small that I have not been able to find out what this percentage actually is on any Australian federal government website. The Australian federal government has deliberately concealed this information from Australian citizens and Australian entities.

The Australian federal government does not levy capital gains tax on Australian citizens and Australian entities because it needs tax revenue from capital gains tax. The Australian federal government levies capital gains tax on Australian citizens and Australian entities only because it does not want them to have the full capital gains to which they are legitimately entitled. Capital gains should not be taxed under any circumstances.

Capital gains tax is in direct opposition to property rights and should be abolished. With capital gains tax in force, if an Australian citizen saves up some money and then invests it in shares (or any asset), they quite obviously do not have full property rights to the asset they purchased, because if they later sell this asset for more than they paid for it, the Australian federal government wants a cut of the capital gain via capital gains tax. If they have full property rights to the asset they purchased, they could sell this asset and keep the full amount they receive for it without paying any capital gains tax.

An Australian citizen who trades shares in order to make capital gains and who then withdraws a portion of their accumulated capital, in order to fund their living expenses, does not earn any income and should not be taxed on the capital gains they make. Instead, they are consuming a portion of the capital they have accumulated, in order to fund their living expenses.

However, income tax should be abolished, so that there should no longer be any need to tax income anyway.


Abolish fuel tax, which the Australian federal government claims is used to construct and maintain roads in Australia, since all Australian citizens benefit from roads in Australia and the transport of goods they make possible, including those who do not drive motor vehicles, so that the construction and maintenance of roads in Australia should be paid for by the Australian federal government out of the Goods and Services Tax (GST).


Abolish all business taxes on business profits generated by businesses in Australia, since business profits should only be taxed after they are paid to the owners of the businesses in Australia which generated them via income tax, including dividends paid out of company profits generated by companies in Australia to the shareholders of the companies in Australia who own them.

However, income tax should be abolished, so that there should no longer be any need to tax business profits generated by businesses in Australia after they are paid to the owners of the businesses in Australia which generated them via income tax.

There should be no taxes on the profits of businesses in Australia (i.e. sole traders, partnerships, companies, corporations, et cetera), which are distributed to Australian citizens and citizens of other countries who own the businesses in Australia (i.e. proprietors, partners, shareholders, et cetera) as income of those Australian citizens and citizens of other countries, which could then be subject to income tax in Australia and those other countries. This means that the profits of businesses in Australia, which are distributed to the Australian citizens and citizens of other countries who own the businesses in Australia which generated them, should only be taxed once as income of the Australian citizens and citizens of other countries who own the businesses in Australia which generated them via income tax.

However, income tax should be abolished, so that there should no longer be any need to tax business profits generated by businesses in Australia after they are paid to the owners of the businesses in Australia which generated them via income tax.


Abolish all other Australian federal government taxes, including the Medicare Levy, with the exception of the Goods and Services Tax (GST).




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Government…


(Although this policy is applicable to white countries around the world, it relates to Australia by way of example.

Obviously the currency amounts for the budgets of federal government services will be different for different white countries around the world.)



For further explanation…

It is possible to run Australia on the Goods and Services Tax (GST) at a flat rate of circa 30% on all goods and services sold in Australia and Australian local government rates.



Following is a condensed list of proposed Australian federal government services, together with their estimated annual budgets from the Goods and Services Tax (GST) in billions (b) of dollars (i.e. thousands of millions of dollars) and their proposed sources of funding:


(Excluding “Australian Infrastructure”, the total estimated annual budget in billions of dollars, funded via the Goods and Services Tax (GST), of these proposed Australian federal government services is $243.830 billion.

Including “Australian Infrastructure”, which has an estimated annual budget of up to $35.000 billion (i.e. a maximum of $35.000 billion), the total estimated annual budget in billions of dollars, funded via the Goods and Services Tax (GST), of these proposed Australian federal government services is up to $278.830 billion (i.e. a maximum of $278.830 billion).)


> $0.200 b – Australian Discussion – Goods and Services Tax (GST)

> $0.500 b – Australian Audit – Goods and Services Tax (GST)

> $0.100 b – Australian Department of Domestic Affairs – Goods and Services Tax (GST) – Comprising:
~ $0.200 b – Australian Reporting – Goods and Services Tax (GST)
~ $0.050 b – Australian Elections – Goods and Services Tax (GST) – Comprising:
– $0.150 b – Australian Federal Representative Elections – Goods and Services Tax (GST)
– $0.150 b – Australian Federal Ministerial Elections – Goods and Services Tax (GST)
– $0.150 b – Australian Federal Referendums – Goods and Services Tax (GST)
– $0.100 b – Australian Local Elections – Goods and Services Tax (GST)

> $0.050 b – Australian Parliament – Goods and Services Tax (GST) – Comprising:
~ $0.050 b – Australian Parliament Services – Goods and Services Tax (GST)
~ $0.020 b – Australian Parliament Analysis – Goods and Services Tax (GST)
~ $0.750 b – Australian Forum of Representatives – Goods and Services Tax (GST)
~ $0.025 b – Australian Forum of Representatives Services – Goods and Services Tax (GST)

> $0.150 b – Australian Department of the Prime Minister and Cabinet – Goods and Services Tax (GST)

> $0.400 b – Australian Department of the Attorney-General – Goods and Services Tax (GST)

> $10.000 b – Australian Police Force – Goods and Services Tax (GST)

> $1.000 b – Australian Judiciary – Goods and Services Tax (GST)

> $0.150 b – Australian Punishment and Correction – Goods and Services Tax (GST) – Comprising:
~ $0.010 b – Australian Executions – Goods and Services Tax (GST)
~ $1.500 b – Australian Prisons – Goods and Services Tax (GST)
~ $0.000 b – Australian Orders – Perpetrator pays – Fines

> $1.000 b – Australian Border Force – Goods and Services Tax (GST)

> $0.750 b – Australian Detention – Goods and Services Tax (GST)

> $10.000 b – Australian Defence Force – Goods and Services Tax (GST)

> $0.000 b – Australian Bank – Not-for-profit – User pays – Account-keeping fees and transaction fees

> $0.050 b – Australian Treasury – Goods and Services Tax (GST) – Comprising:
~ $0.750 b – Australian Taxation – Goods and Services Tax (GST)
~ $0.200 b – Australian Statistics – Goods and Services Tax (GST)
~ $0.050 b – Australian Analysis – Goods and Services Tax (GST)
~ $0.050 b – Australian Productivity – Goods and Services Tax (GST)
~ $0.050 b – Australian Management – Goods and Services Tax (GST)

> $0.150 b – Australian Regulation – Goods and Services Tax (GST) – Comprising:
~ $0.025 b – Australian Auditing Standards – Goods and Services Tax (GST)
~ $0.025 b – Australian Accounting Standards – Goods and Services Tax (GST)
~ $0.400 b – Australian Enterprise – Goods and Services Tax (GST)
~ $0.750 b – Australian Equity – Goods and Services Tax (GST)
~ $0.200 b – Australian Insurance – Goods and Services Tax (GST)

> $0.500 b – Australian Emergency – Goods and Services Tax (GST)

> $2.000 b – Australian Roads – Goods and Services Tax (GST)

> $0.000 b – Australian Water – Not-for-profit – User pays – Water bill

> $0.000 b – Australian Electricity – Not-for-profit – User pays – Electricity bill

> $0.000 b – Australian Gas – Not-for-profit – User pays – Gas bill

> $0.050 b – Australian Communications – Goods and Services Tax (GST) – Comprising:
~ $0.150 b – Australian Communications Authority – Goods and Services Tax (GST)
~ $0.000 b – Australian Telecommunications – Not-for-profit – User pays – Telecommunications bill
~ $0.300 b – Australian Broadcasting – Goods and Services Tax (GST)

> $0.000 b – Australian Postage – Not-for-profit – User pays – Postage cost

> $0.000 b – Australian Buses – Not-for-profit – User pays – Ticket cost

> $0.000 b – Australian Railways – Not-for-profit – User pays – Ticket cost and cargo cost (?)

> $0.000 b – Australian Ports – Not-for-profit – User pays – Unknown (?)

> $0.000 b – Australian Airports – Not-for-profit – User pays – Unknown (?)

> $0.200 b – Australian Aviation – Goods and Services Tax (GST) – Comprising:
~ $0.200 b – Australian Aviation Authority – Not-for-profit – Goods and Services Tax (GST)
~ $0.000 b – Australian Aviation Licencing – Not-for-profit – User pays
~ $0.000 b – Australian Aviation Registration – Not-for-profit – User pays
~ $0.000 b – Australian Aviation Control – Not-for-profit – User pays

> $0.400 b – Australian Services – Goods and Services Tax (GST) – Comprising:
~ $0.000 b – Australian Registry – Not-for-profit – User pays
~ $0.400 b – Australian Identity – Goods and Services Tax (GST)
~ $0.200 b – Australian Motor – Goods and Services Tax (GST) – Comprising:
– $0.000 b – Australian Motor Licencing – Not-for-profit – User pays
– $0.000 b – Australian Motor Registration – Not-for-profit – User pays
~ $0.100 b – Australian Maritime – Goods and Services Tax (GST) – Comprising:
– $0.000 b – Australian Maritime Licencing – Not for profit – User pays
– $0.000 b – Australian Maritime Registration – Not for profit – User pays
~ $0.100 b – Australian Titles – Goods and Services Tax (GST) – Comprising:
– $0.000 b – Australian Land Titles – Not for-profit – User pays
– $0.000 b – Australian Residential Property Titles – Not for-profit – User pays
– $0.000 b – Australian Commercial Property Titles – Not for-profit – User pays

> $0.750 b – Australian Education – Goods and Services Tax (GST) – Comprising:
~ $11.500 b – Australian Primary Schools – Goods and Services Tax (GST)
~ $11.500 b – Australian Secondary Schools – Goods and Services Tax (GST)
~ $2.500 b – Australian TAFE – Not-for-profit – Half Goods and Services Tax (GST), half user pays
~ $2.500 b – Australian Universities – Not-for-profit – Half Goods and Services Tax (GST), half user pays

> $20.000 b – Australian Health – Not-for-profit – Goods and Services Tax (GST) – User pays – Means-tested to minimise cost incurred

> $0.200 b – Australian Environment – Goods and Services Tax (GST)

> $0.100 b – Australian Wildlife – Goods and Services Tax (GST)

> $0.000 b – Australian Parks – Not-for-profit – User pays – Entry cost

> $0.075 b – Australian Agriculture – Goods and Services Tax (GST)

> $0.025 b – Australian Fisheries – Goods and Services Tax (GST)

> $0.050 b – Australian Forestry – Goods and Services Tax (GST)

> $0.000 b – Australian Mining – Not-for-profit – User pays – Transfer prices of extracted resources, including natural gas, coal, iron ore, bauxite and copper sulfide, sold on a not-for-profit basis to other publicly owned Australian federal government entities, including natural gas and coal to Australian Electricity, for the production, distribution and sale of electricity, coal and iron ore to Australian Steel, for the production, distribution and sale of steel, bauxite to Australian Aluminium, for the production, distribution and sale of aluminium, copper sulfide to Australian Copper, for the production, distribution and sale of copper, et cetera.

> $0.250 b – Australian Minerals – Goods and Services Tax (GST) – Comprising:
~ $0.000 b – Australian Steel – Not-for-profit – User pays
~ $0.000 b – Australian Aluminium – Not-for-profit – User pays
~ $0.000 b – Australian Copper – Not-for-profit – User pays
~ $0.000 b – Et cetera – Not-for-profit – User pays

> $0.050 b – Australian Industry – Goods and Services Tax (GST) – Comprising:
~ $0.100 b – Australian Manufacturing – Goods and Services Tax (GST)

> $0.500 b – Australian Welfare (currently “Centrelink”) – Goods and Services Tax (GST) – Comprising:
~ $0.250 b – Australian Veterans – Goods and Services Tax (GST) – Comprising:
– $0.250 b – Veteran Support – Goods and Services Tax (GST)
– $7.000 b – Veteran Payments – Goods and Services Tax (GST) – NOT means-tested in relation to accumulated assets or income under any circumstances
~ $0.500 b – Australian Elderly – Goods and Services Tax (GST) – Comprising:
– $0.500 b – Elderly Support – Goods and Services Tax (GST)
– $63.000 b – Elderly Payments (currently “Age Pension”) – Goods and Services Tax (GST) – NOT means-tested in relation to accumulated assets or income under any circumstances
– $13.500 b – Elderly Care (currently “Aged Care”) – Not-for-profit – Goods and Services Tax (GST) – User pays – Means-tested to minimise cost incurred
~ $0.500 b – Australian Disability – Goods and Services Tax (GST) – Comprising:
– $0.500 b – Disability Support – Goods and Services Tax (GST)
– $17.000 b – Disability Payments (currently “Disability Support Pension”) – Goods and Services Tax (GST) – Means-tested in relation to income, NOT accumulated assets under any circumstances, to minimise cost incurred
– $12.500 b – Disability Scheme (currently “National Disability Insurance Scheme (NDIS)”) – Not-for-profit – Goods and Services Tax (GST) – User pays – Means-tested to minimise cost incurred
~ $0.250 b – Australian Carers – Goods and Services Tax (GST) – Comprising:
– $0.250 b – Carer Support – Goods and Services Tax (GST)
– $10.000 b – Carer Payments – Goods and Services Tax (GST) – Means-tested to minimise cost incurred
~ $0.500 b – Australian Children – Goods and Services Tax (GST) – Comprising:
– $0.500 b – Child Protection – Goods and Services Tax (GST)
– $0.500 b – Child Support – Goods and Services Tax (GST)
– $10.000 b – Child Carer Payments – Goods and Services Tax (GST) – Means-tested to minimise cost incurred
~ $0.500 b – Australian Unemployed – Goods and Services Tax (GST) – Comprising:
– $0.500 b – Unemployment Support – Goods and Services Tax (GST)
– $14.000 b – Unemployment Payments (currently “JobSeeker Payment”) – Goods and Services Tax (GST) – Means-tested in relation to income, NOT accumulated assets under any circumstances, to minimise cost incurred

> Up to $35.000 b – Australian Infrastructure – Goods and Services Tax (GST)

> $0.800 b – Australian Department of Foreign Affairs – Goods and Services Tax (GST)

> $0.400 b – Australian Trade – Goods and Services Tax (GST)

> $0.100 b – Australian Tourism – Goods and Services Tax (GST)

> $0.150 b – Australian Migration – Goods and Services Tax (GST) – Comprising:
~ $1.000 b – Australian Deportation – Half user pays, half Goods and Services Tax (GST)
~ $4.000 b – Australian Repatriation – Goods and Services Tax (GST)
~ $0.025 b – Australian Immigration – Half user pays, half Goods and Services Tax (GST)



Following is a condensed list of proposed Australian local government services, together with their proposed sources of funding:

> Australian Local Governments – Local government rates

> Australian Local Governments – Environment – Local government rates

> Australian Local Governments – Planning – Partly local government rates, partly local government fees

> Australian Local Governments – Facilities – Partly local government rates, partly local government fees

> Australian Local Governments – Rubbish & Recycling – Partly local government rates, partly local government fees

> Australian Local Governments – Parks – Local government rates

> Australian Local Governments – Paths – Local government rates

> Australian Local Governments – Roads – Local government rates


For example:

> Brisbane City Council – Local government rates

> Brisbane City Council – Environment – Local government rates

> Brisbane City Council – Planning – Partly local government rates, partly local government fees

> Brisbane City Council – Facilities – Partly local government rates, partly local government fees

> Brisbane City Council – Rubbish & Recycling – Rubbish & Recycling – Partly local government rates, partly local government fees

> Brisbane City Council – Parks – Local government rates

> Brisbane City Council – Paths – Local government rates

> Brisbane City Council – Roads – Local government rates


Local government rates for individual properties in local government areas in Australia should not be calculated on the basis of property values in local government areas, since property values in local government areas have nothing whatsoever to do with the level of local government services provided to the Australian citizens who use the individual properties.

Local government rates for individual properties in local government areas in Australia should be calculated on the basis of the level of local government services provided to individual properties, such as according to the number of Australian citizens who use the individual properties and their ages, in order to be able to allocate the expenses of local governments to individual properties via local government rates.




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