Category: Weekly Column
A new Government regulator – already dubbed ‘Big Brother’ - will have the power to control what can and cannot be discussed online by all media organisations that have an annual audience of more than 100,000 or a mailing list of 25,000 or more subscribers.
Before our eyes, the climate change movement is morphing into totalitarianism. With the State intruding ever deeper into our private lives will New Zealanders stand by and let them take more control, or, as a nation, will we too push back to defend our freedom and way of life?
Like shifting sands, New Zealand’s political parties are readying themselves for the most important election of our time. Opposition parties are focussed on removing race-based laws and growing the economy, while the “coalition of chaos” looks likely to double down on He Puapua and tribal rule, while continuing their reckless tax and spend.
Turning New Zealand back into a society where are all Kiwis are equal under the law, is the only way to build a strong and united future. Otherwise, we risk descending into the toxic race-based abyss currently being planned by the Maori Party and their allies.
Tuku Morgan and John Tamihere have made it very clear that if the Maori Party is the kingmaker after the election, they will not settle for anything less than full ownership of New Zealand’s freshwater.
In reality, Three Waters was always a trojan horse used by Jacinda Ardern to hide the fact that Labour was passing control of water to Maori. Since Chris Hipkins’ Affordable Water Reform does not change that, Maori control of freshwater is set to become a major election issue.
A kind interpretation of Jacinda Ardern’s tenure is that she was naive and impressionable, and those weaknesses were manipulated, especially by the Maori caucus to advance their agenda for Maori rule. Other interpretations are much less kind.
A tribal takeover, orchestrated by the Labour Government without any mandate from the public, is now underway in New Zealand, creating deep social unrest and division. And while the State Sector has been a priority, forcing it onto private enterprise under threat of deregulation or funding cuts, highlights the totalitarian reality of tribal rule.