KRudd, a man with a plan:
Problems with Islamic terrorism, international or domestic?
Lets ignore the problem and instead put added constraints on all visitors to Australia:
The KRudd Government today will reveal new plans to stop terrorists coming into Australia with a $69 million scheme to force many visitors to give fingerprints and facial scans before getting a visa.
Video here of your overworked police, rushing to stop yet another crime.
POLICE are baffled how they did it but the Prime Minister definitely has a problem in Rose Bay – with a large illuminated traffic sign sending the message: “Kevin Rudd sucks”…
Locals have been stopping their cars to take photographs – and the sign caused such a distraction that the police were called in at 3am today.
Working hard to preserve the Prime Minister’s honour, the dedicated police officers took to the power box powering the sign with bolt cutters to turn off the lights.
From Aussie News & Views:
Paul Maley /The Australian
Iranian agent gets the boot: MANSOUR Leghaei, the Iranian cleric twice declared a security threat by ASIO, has been given 28 days to leave the country after an immigration appeals tribunal rejected his final application to remain in Australia.
Despite desperate KRudd Â propaganda who assured us that he and his kind are Â “… an asset to the Australian and Muslim communities.”
Of bolting horses and stable doors
THE threat of home-grown terrorism has intensified in the past six years, according to the long-awaited national security blueprint to be released on Tuesday.
The Counter-Terrorism White Paper finds there has been an increase in the threat from people “born or raised” in Australia who have been influenced by a violent jihadist message.
The Rudd Government today will reveal new plans to stop terrorists coming into Australia with a $69 million scheme to force many visitors to give fingerprints and facial scans before getting a visa.
Don’t miss this part from the Heraldsun
The Government, which has been concerned for some time about the rise of domestic extremism, commissioned a study by Islamic scholar Prof Abdullah Saeed.
It is expected to unveil a plan to “build social cohesion” between communities, to encourage understanding and respect for cultural and religious differences and promote shared values. One option includes providing support for community leaders to challenge those who promote extremist propaganda and violence.
Mr Rudd is expected to highlight counter-terrorism successes in Afghanistan, Pakistan and throughout South-East Asia, although the White Paper notes a concerning rise in extremist groups in Somalia and Yemen.