Canberra: KKK, burqa, bikie men attempt to enter Parliament

More proof that Australia is already under sharia. Muslim women in burqas can enter, Australians with head coverings can’t.

KKK, burqa, bikie men attempt to enter Parliament

KKK, niqab, bikie men protest at Parliament

http://cdn.newsapi.com.au/image/v1/external?url=http://content6.video.news.com.au/51eGdjcTrGCTxpe_kL0ZvIATmd8cxAps/promo238638036&width=650&api_key=kq7wnrk4eun47vz9c5xuj3mc
A bikie, a burqa and the KKK enter parliament

These three men attempted to access Parliament this morning. Picture: Twitter @StephieBorys

THE three men involved in this morning’s burqa brouhaha in Parliament have moved on as promised – this time it’s to Commonwealth Bank.

Meanwhile, information has emerged on one of the three men involved.

Sergio Redegalli – otherwise known as the guy with the ponytail in the KKK garb – is a known supporter of the ban the burqa movement.

In 2010, Mr Redegalli painted a mural urging governments to “say no to the burqas” in the inner-city suburb of Newtown in Sydney’s inner-west.

According to the Daily Telegraph, he said his message was not anti-muslim, nor anti-women.

“If you let it [the practice of covering your face] go, someone, somewhere down the line will say we would like Sharia Law,” he said at the time.

Mr Redegalli also drives a ute with stickers on the front saying “Australians have nothing to hide, say no to burqas”.

Unsurprisingly, Senator Cory Bernadi praised Mr Redegalli’s in 2011 as “an eloquent spokesman for freedom of speech”.

But, Bernadi wrote, “even if I didn’t share Mr Redegalli’s views, it is hard to accept that any sensible person could endorse the violent campaign of hate that he has been subject to.

Why would Bernardi not share Mr Redegalli’s views? Either stick with what is right or back off, Mr Bernardi!

Mr Redegalli’s ute.

Mr Redegalli’s ute.

Mr Redegalli showing off the first prototype of a shirt he designed, part of a fashion ra

Mr Redegalli showing off the first prototype of a shirt he designed, part of a fashion range he will be bringing out called infidel fashion.

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Mr Redegalli in front of his Say No To Burqas mural.

Mr Redegalli in front of his Say No To Burqas mural.

Earlier today, on the one week anniversary of the dumping of the federal Parliament’s burqa-ban, three men in costumes have attempted to enter Parliament dressed in various controversial garb.

The costumes include a KKK hood, niqab and a helmet.

The three men from the group ‘Faceless’ said they wanted to see the burqa and all facial coverings banned.

RELATED: PAULINE HANSON BACKS BURQA BAN

RELATED: PARLIAMENT BACKS DOWN ON BURQA BAN

Wearing disguises, members of Sydney protest group "Faceless" Nick Folkes, Sergio Redegal

Wearing disguises, members of Sydney protest group “Faceless” Nick Folkes, Sergio Redegalli and Victor Waterston at Parliament House in Canberra.

Wearing disguises, members of Sydney protest group "Faceless" protest at Parliament House

Wearing disguises, members of Sydney protest group “Faceless” protest at Parliament House in Canberra.

Just a week after the burqa ban was overturned, the trio had to identify themselves to security.

“It’s fantastic that we were not allowed in,” one of them said, praising security.

Another man wearing a burqa was also allowed to enter.

According to 2GB reporter Stephanie Borys, who is at the scene, the three men were asked to take their coverings off.

When they did, a black headress was revealed underneath.

A large security presence, including AFP officers and parliament security have reportedly handled it well.

The three men allegedly plan to target a bank next.

When asked how it would make Muslim women feel, they said they “couldn’t care less”, and wanted all burqas banned, full stop.

“It seems that you’re allowed to wear a full face covering into Parliament if you’re a Muslim woman but no other group is allowed to have that same privilege,” Sergio Redegalli said, wearing the KKK outfit.

Sergio Redegalli, Nick Folkes and Victor Waterston.

Sergio Redegalli, Nick Folkes and Victor Waterston.

Their head coverings were confiscated by security and handed back on departure.

The next time another group is asked to identify themselves at a security point “it may be too late,” he added.

“They’re already in Parliament.

“No one should be walking up the public forecourt or in the public domain hidden from sight.”

The burqa should be banned for security and cultural reasons, the group argued.

Wearing disguises, members of Sydney protest group "Faceless" Victor Waterston, left, Nic

Wearing disguises, members of Sydney protest group “Faceless” Victor Waterston, left, Nick Folkes and Sergio Redegalli enter Parliament House in Canberra after being told to remove face coverings.

After passing security and entering the Marble Foyer of Parliament House the trio left.

“The reason we didn’t go any further was there is a memorial for Gough Whitlam.

“The last thing we wanted to do was to interrupt that, there’s just certain things you don’t cross.”

Mr Redegalli said he has always been a voting Liberal.

“They’re going to choke in there when they hear that.”

6 thoughts on “Canberra: KKK, burqa, bikie men attempt to enter Parliament”

  1. The comments should work, thanks to our techi in Canuckistan. Okay folks, go ahead and tell us how you feel!

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