Crisis Update: Indigenous People Hijacked By Globalists
From Hawaii to Australia first nations will be expropriated (fifth in depopulation series)
Burning out Lahaina residents is the seizing of resources
It is not a plan, it is not a threat in the future, it just happened
Behind talk of diversity and equity, the UN is marginalising first nations
Australia now offers ‘The Voice’ of an undemocratic assembly
Indigenous lawmakers would be downgraded from policy makers
Replaced with an appointed body under the WEF Great Reset
Marginalising them in a political reservation
Easily manipulated by more powerful interests
Billionaires want the best locations and resources for their Smart Cities
If you think, after Maui, that the globalists care for indigenous people…
“Follow The Consensus To Your Demise — First of a series on depopulation” (Moneycircus, Aug 9, 2023)
“Pirates, Privateers And Merchant Adventurers — Second of a series on depopulation”(Moneycircus, Aug 15, 2023 )
“Hawaii Islanders Hit With New Normal — Third in a series on depopulation” (Moneycircus, Aug 16, 2023)
“Maui Land Grab Explains The Great Reset — Fourth in a series on depopulation” (Moneycircus, Aug 17, 2023)
“Indigenous People Under Attack By Globalists, From Hawaii to Australia, Fifth in a series on depopulation” (Moneycircus, Aug 17, 2023)
“Maui’s Children, Smart Cities And Sex Trafficking — Sixth in a series on depopulation” (Moneycircus, Aug 25, 2023)
(2,300 words or about 11 minutes of your company.)
Aug 18, 2023
Two years ago, the residents of the remote Indigenous communities of Binjari and nearby Rockhole, in Australia’s Northern Territory, were quarantined in a “hard lockdown” after nine cases of Covid.
The Australian military sealed off indigenous lands, hauling residents out of buildings, chasing them into the bush and trucking them to the Centre For National Resilience.
Covid was the excuse. Yet for two years, they already had faced roadblocks that harassed and isolated their communities.
It turns out their lands contain valuable mineral resources, which the billionaires and the owner investors need for their Smart Cities projects, which in turn will be used to move other people off their land.
This is the imperial technique: send the military to wage resource wars, to seize energy and minerals, which pay for more military adventures, to capture yet more resources. Major General Smedley Butler described it almost a century ago. 
The owners have a problem. The United Nations has claimed for decades to care about indigenous peoples and their rights. How to get around this?
The first end run is psychological. In politics if you control language, you control ideas. Put the indigenous at the heart of government policy, and blend their interests with the State. “Homeland” was once understood as tribal lands. Now the homeland is the State. In terms of language, it has appropriated tribal lands.
The second end run is legal. Give the indigenous people the right to their ancestral lands, including the right to reclaim them from settlers — or at least to demand payment or compensation from those who have built homes and factories on the land.
The third end run is bureaucratic. Create a special assembly for the indigenous — who in the future can be given a puppet leadership. They can effectively then be swept out of the way and their land and resources be “managed” or allocated by the State, through the Great Reset, to stakeholders or guardians.
This is directly related to the United Nations Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples, UNDRIP. See “United Nations Land Grab — First nations used as proxies by oligarchs” (Moneycircus, Jun 2, 2023).
If you believe, after what is happening in Maui, that the globalists only want the best for indigenous people, message me about the bridge I have for sale.
The burning out of the residents of Lahaina in Maui, Hawaii, is brutal, even genocidal, but it has the same objective: seizing lands from indigenous peoples.
The Governor of Hawaii has already suggested he may compulsorily purchase land and turn it into cheap housing or a memorial park. The powers that be want resources and prime locations, and the people stand in the way.
The indigenous people of Australia lived on the coast, once upon a time, and along the rivers. It is unlikely they chose to live in the inhospitable desert interior — but were pushed off the coastal lands by interlopers. Just as is happening in Hawaii.
Voiceless and toothless
The Australian government is pursuing another strategy, an assembly: the strangely disembodied “Voice.”
Its full name is “Indigenous Voice to Parliament.” The title alone is a warning that indigenous people are being moved down the ladder, placed in a new caste system.
Before a knee jerk reaction, consider that the Voice is a step backwards from the Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Commission (ATSIC) established in 1989 and abolished in 2005, that had a legislative mandate.
Popular assemblies, moreover, are part of the United Nations, World Economic Forum (WEF), Great Reset proposal to replace nation states with regional authorities through a process called devolution. It would replace democracy with citizen talking shops called assemblies — and swap elected government for “stakeholders.”
In Australia one of the few aboriginal leaders speaking out against the “Voice” assembly is Senator Jacinta Nampijinpa Price, Northern Territory (NT).
She says there are currently more indigenous members of parliament than ever in history — so why would indigenous representatives be relegated to an advisory body?
The senator points out that there is very little detail on how members will be selected or what the assembly is supposed to deliver.
A political reservation
It would enshrine in the Constitution a level of representation that is below the position that indigenous people currently occupy in society, effectively enshrining their marginalisation.
“It also suggests that we are forever going to be marginalised. I would hope and think that we’ll get to a point in our nation where we don’t have to be like the sickly younger cousin…
That we can stand on our own two feet and be equal, stand shoulder to shoulder with other Australians, and be treated as individuals in our own right with the capability of controling our own destiny and not requiring a government to empower us.” 
The media won’t respond to her ideas. They ask: “what might change your mind?” Of course they ignore her point that this enshrines race in the Constitution (eugenics).
“You are not marginalised by your race. You are marginalised by your circumstances,” argues Nampijinpa Price.
Media repeaters see the policy as self-justified and refuse to consider why she is not on board. They just demand that she comply. A former BBC correspondent had called the prospect of a No vote, if Australians reject the Voice in a referendum later this year, with Brexit and rednecks.
The reality is that the Voice is not democratic. Members will be elected by the Local and Regional Voices. Two full-time co-chairs will be elected by the members themselves. There must be a gender balance and everyone would presumably sign up to diversity, equity and inclusion mandates, and be vetted for their beliefs.
More worryingly is that it could easily be captured by charities, non-governmental organisations and private foundations, who already write much government policy.
The Voice would then rubber stamp government decisions — such as the allocation of land and resources. You can see where this is going. Lahaina and Maui are your lesson.
Nampijinpa Price says if the government cared about indigenous peoples it would address their current issues; not create some future assembly with an unknown role.
Some indigenous people are successful, but many face poverty, mental health problems, alcoholism and unemployment in an economy devastated by the orchestrated Covid response. As U.S. presidential candidate Mike Pence said when he was questioned about Americans in the same dire straits: “That’s not my concern.”
The intention is clear. The government wants to slap a big target on the indigenous and put them in an assembly, which in the future can be given a puppet leadership, to rubber stamp policy handed down from above.
The very idea that indigenous representatives will be given their own assembly suggests the plan is to marginalise them; to separate the indigenous from whatever ruling body the would-be elites are implementing. It would be a form of political reservation.
In a strange parallel with Maui, Northern Territory is also of military importance: home to the US satellite surveillance base at Pine Gap outside Alice Springs. It is a CIA-run signals intelligence centre using US satellites in geosynchronous orbit over the equator. It is used to coordinate air strikes though it was originally disguised as a station for space research.
Compare it with a similar site on Maui, the Air Force Maui Optical and Supercomputing (AMOS) site and the Haleakala Observatory. This is nominally the 15th Space Surveillance Squadron. It is part of the Air Force Research Laboratory which developed “the USAF’s first-ever operational directed energy weapons,” according to its director Dr. Kelly Hammett. 
The USAF deployed four directed energy counter unmanned aerial systems to overseas locations: three Raytheon High Energy Laser Weapon Systems and the AFRL Tactical High Power Operational Responder (THOR) system.
Like Maui, which once was the centre of the kingdom of Hawaii — the Northern Territory, known as “the top end” of Australia, has the largest proportion of aboriginal inhabitants, 32 per cent compared with an average of 4 per cent.
The Covid drive in NT just happened to coincide with a new military deal between Australia, the UK and the U.S (AUKUS). It could trigger a “major enhancement” in the 2,500 U.S. marines who use the area.
And then there’s the gold.
About 60 kilometres (40 miles) north of Binjari and Rockhole is Mount Todd, described by Vista Gold, of Denver, Colorado, as the largest undeveloped gold project in Australia. The definitive feasibility study is 80 per cent complete, according to Vista’s third quarter 2021 filing, though development was delayed by the government's COVID-related travel restrictions.
Rockhole was identified in 2008 as “part of one of the most prospective regions in Northern Territory,” an area which contains uranium, gold, silver, copper, lead, zinc, tin, tungsten, bismuth, cadmium, platinum and palladium.
Nearby Katherine and its surrounds were the location, until the 1950s of the Maranboy tin mine. Today limestone is a key resource. Katherine, Binjari and Rockhole sit on the eastern side of the Daly River basin on a limestone outcrop shared with the Mataranka limestone mine.
Limestone is essential for quicklime smelting of metals like copper, zinc, iron and steel, for water filtration and scrubbing gas emissions as well as building materials and cement. The area also contains fluorite, another aid to smelting.
The Indonesian archipelago is what separates the Indian Ocean from the North Pacific, with Australia to the south, forming one of the world’s key strategic areas.
Yet if you take a completely different region, the Sahel, in central Africa, you find that the same countries, especially the UK, the U.S. and China, have ambitions to control their minerals.
Though global conflict is a risk, military plans such as AUKUS do not mean they aim to cut China out of the pie. After all, it is manufacturer to the Smart Cities.
As with Afghanistan, you may see the national flags being lowered but the owners and investors remain, their hands scratching at soil the colour of dried blood, their fingernails flecked with purple-green fluorite, gold and many powdered treasures.
See “Military, Minerals And Mining — Northern Territory is central to The Plan” (Moneycircus, Nov 26, 2021)
See “Aboriginal Peoples Resist — “Binjari, Rockhole clearances; monetizing diversity” (Moneycircus, Nov 25, 2021)
“United Nations Land Grab — First nations used as proxies by oligarchs” (Moneycircus, Jun 2, 2023).
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