February 2006

From: John Wilson [mailto:jhwilson at acay.com.au]
Sent: Tuesday, 28 February 2006 12:38 p.m.
To: letters@dailytelegraph.com.au
Subject: "Brutal banks spark inquiry" - DT, 28/2/06 p.11

The Letters Editor,
Daily Telegraph,

Dear Sir,

Re: The Law protects borrowers - if only they knew it.

Your brief story, that repossession orders rose by one third in 2005 to a record number of 4000 because of non-payment of bank loans, is a clear indication that borrowers do not know that the law protects them against the illegal practices of those lenders. Loan contracts issued by the banks are illegal on two counts. First, variable interest rates render a contract void for uncertainty. Second, the money the banks lend is created out of thin air. Both are Fraud, for which the law carries severe penalties.

Great Analysis

Submitted by Editor on Sat, 25/02/2006 - 21:16

(Quote: Love him or loathe him, he nailed this one right on the head..........Unquote)

By Rush Limbaugh:

I think the vast differences in compensation between victims of the September 11 casualty and those who die serving our country in Uniform are profound. No one is really talking about it either, because you just don't criticize anything having to do with September 11. Well, I can't let the numbers pass by because it says something really disturbing about the entitlement mentality of this country. If you lost a family member in the September 11 attack, you're going to get an average of $1,185,000. The range is a minimum guarantee of $250,000, all the way up to $4.7 million.

(TruthJusticeHonor) Truth

Submitted by Editor on Sat, 25/02/2006 - 20:44

Corruption: What that really means.

An Invisible Slavery System exists around mankind. It's essentially nothing more or less than a refined form of commercialized corruption and it is in every facet of our lives, including how we think as Individuals and as a Society, Church Group or any other mini cult movement where one is expected to maintain 'rank' and behave like 'human beings should' inline with whatever set of rules you are given for that particular movement.

Australian Values

Submitted by Editor on Sat, 25/02/2006 - 20:12

I hear old Costello spruking about Australian Values the other day
I wonder if he'd like to tell me what are the Australian Values today?
We used to believe in Freedom, but we were actually allowed to know its taste
And we used to operate frugally, loath to giving in to waste…
We used to be a healthy bunch but that's gone out the door
The State can't afford to care for us, and we can't afford to go Private anymore…

False Cape development is going to court

Submitted by Webmaster on Sat, 25/02/2006 - 09:13

False Cape was burning issue that created the impetus for Future of Cairns.   This proposed development represents everything that is wrong with the development approval process in Cairns and Australia in general.

Some little known facts about how 'things work' (specifically, in Australia)

Some years ago, Australia came up with the clever idea of 'taxing' water held in dams - some of them a hundred years old. This was enforced by fly overs to 'check'. As usual, the cockies bitched, the city folks ignored them and, the Government got its tax on the old ones and of course - the new ones.

QLDTownsville: Corrective Services Minister Judy Spence has announced plans to establish a female prison camp in north Queensland.

Full article at: http://altnews.com.au/drop/node/view/1504

On International Women's Day, Women Take to the Streets of Lismore

On Wednesday, March 8th, International Women's Day, women will take to the streets of Lismore as they join an international movement of women calling for an end to the Iraq war.

Women will congregate in Lismore to join the Women Say No To War Campaign that was launched by CODEPINK: Women for Peace in early January, bringing together women from around the world-from the US to Iraq to Britain to Japan to Australia - in a campaign aimed at ending the Iraq war and all attacks on Iraqi civilians in 2006.

(TruthJusticeHonor) Who Will Blow the Whistle?

Submitted by Editor on Sat, 18/02/2006 - 20:29

callemity callamity at gmail.com
TruthJusticeHonor at googlegroups.com
Mon, Feb 20, 2006

Ray McGovern

The question looms large against the backdrop of the hearing on whistleblowing scheduled for tomorrow afternoon by Christopher Shays, chair of the House Subcommittee on National Security, Emerging Threats and International Relations. Among those testifying are Russell Tice, one of the sources who exposed illegal eavesdropping by the National Security Agency, and Army Sgt. Sam Provance, who told his superiors of the torture he witnessed at Abu Graib, got no satisfaction, and felt it his duty to go public. It will not be your usual hearing.



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