Battle of human rights


Battle of human rights

“Hundreds” of African of Sudanese background engaged in a widespread orgy of violence over the Christmas weekend in Melbourne in December 2015, the capital and most populous city in the Australian state of Victoria.

According to local media reports—all of which deliberately failed to report on the race of the rioters—the incidents took place outside a train station in Melbourne’s southeast and outside a Carlton nightclub on Queensberry Street, North Melbourne.sudanese riot2

The events repeated a few weeks ago when a huge brawl broke up in the middle the main Melbourne square – Federation square. Hundreds were involved in the new violent event.

Significant number of police was involved, there were injuries that required significant healthcare expenditure.

Most importantly, the events instilled fear in a lot of law abiding citizens. We cannot longer stroll down to Federation square without watching over our shoulders. Are there any groups of Africans around?

There were multiple evidence that was hushed up by authorities that Sudanese commit dis proportionally high number of crimes, robberies, hold ups.

Human rights advocates, academics and humanitarians keep telling us that discussion or even mentioning of these events are racist. The human rights of poor Sudanese refugees have to be preserved and we should embrace diversity, multiculturalism and pour more of the public funds in de-radicalization and inclusiveness programs. In other words, the rights of the Sudanese refugees are superior of other citizen’s rights to live without fear.

We are often told that it is just a tiny minority that are the ‘bad apples’. Statistics say opposite.

According to the Australian Census Bureau, there are some 19,370 Sudanese-born Africans in Australia. Of that number some 5,911 live in Melbourne. Sudanese are by far the single largest black immigrant group in Australia.

If nearly 500 Sudanese were rioting over Christmas in these two incidents, this means that at least 10 percent of Melbourne’s Sudanese took part in the street violence in the space of one day.sudanese riot3

This prompts for a question.

Should all those involved in gang activity be deported somewhere? I do not care where – the cost of Somalia or some other cesspool.

Human rights advocates say that they cannot be deported because it is against their human rights. Hold on, does that mean that their human rights are superior to my human right to live without fear?

Yes. According to ‘human rights’ persons (we have plenty of those, Julian Burnside one of them) – we must suffer the groups of people that threaten us because they are refugees and cannot be deported.

I call on all political parties to explain their respective positions on this situation.

I demand that all not naturally born citizens who committed serious violent crimes be deported from Australia. I demand that our Navy drop them off at some quiet stretch of Somalian cost. I demand this law to be retrospective.

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