WALEED Aly’s Gold Logie victory has been labelled “ridiculous” by a NSW senate candidate.
Australian Liberty Alliance Party NSW senate candidate Kirralie Smith said the win was representative of a “very closed industry” and challenged the co-host of The Project to have a serious debate about radical Islamic people who had emigrated to Australia.
“I issued an invitation to Waleed last year to have a debate about these issues and he has ignored it,” Ms Smith said.
“Hundreds of thousands of people have acknowledged that on social media and that invitation still stands. It is an open one, it is all over the internet.”
Ms Smith issued the challenge at the launch of Aussie rock’n’roll icon Gary “Angry” Anderson’s NSW senate campaign for the controversial Australian Liberty Alliance at Northbridge Golf Club on Monday.
“I think that in this case where there is integration and not segregation it is a great example isn’t it?” Ms Smith said.
Cowardly appeasement on steroids:
A ‘Business Woman’s Award’ for a Mohammedan infil-traitor who never did any business in her life:
Update from Rita Panahi:
IT’S time to put the Logies out of its misery.
This cringeworthy affair has long been mocked as a lame irrelevancy but it well and truly jumped the shark last night and not just because a divisive co-host of a lowly rating program took out the top award.
The interminable production was lame, dull and worst of all so painfully earnest; the sort of wretched fare you’d inflict on Guantanamo Bay prisoners if it wasn’t for those pesky Geneva Conventions.
The amount of self-important preaching, from attendees suffering under the delusion that the Logies actually matter, was nausea inducing.
It seemed those taking part thought they were at the Nobel prize ceremony and not at an event that serves only to highlight on an annual basis the local industry’s many inadequacies.
Read it all at the bottom of this page!
“We are not against any immigration, it is not based on that religious form, we are against ideology. Now, if Waleed Aly was someone who subscribed to the Koran and was preaching versus like: ‘Strike at their necks and put terror into their hearts and cut-off their fingertips,’ we would have a great problem with that. But he is not preaching that is he? He is not preaching from the Koran.
“He actually discredits the Koran, because he does not follow it and does not obey it. We have a problem with ideology. While ever he is not representing a Koran, following Muhammad, the example of Muhammad, following the Koran, then: Fantastic. We do not have a problem with that, we are all for integration and not segregation and upholding western democratic values over and above sharia law.”
A representative from Aly’s management team said he was unavailable for comment, as he was in pre-production for Monday night’s broadcast of The Project.
The ALA which lists as one of its 20 core policies stopping the Islamisation of Australia is proposing a 10-year moratorium on all resident visa applicants from people emigrating from member countries of the Organisation of Islamic Cooperation with exceptions for the humanitarian intake of persecuted non-Islamic minorities.
“As we go, obviously, and whatever affect we can have in government, we want to start somewhere and there is a lot of good people excluded from Australia right now that we discriminate against right now,’ Ms Smith said.
“We discriminate already when it comes to immigration and we want to have a very clear definition of that kind of discrimination right here, right now so we can measures in place for the security of this nation and it is very important and is a real concern.
The well known Rose Tattoo frontman said he had joined the conservative party because he does not want to be “weighed down by political correctness”.
The 68-year-old former rocker said the ALA has 20 policies and too often tough issues such as stopping emigration of Muslims to this country was left alone because it was a political sensitive issue.
“I have read history and I do not want history to repeat itself. I believe we do not have policies in place to deal with this issue
“The social experiments have not worked in many places, if at all in the world and what makes us think in this country it will be any different?
“What I would like to see is an open and honest debate about this issue and many others that matter.
A Northbridge Golf Club spokesman said they were unaware the booking was for a political campaign launch but respected the rights of anyone to be able to hold their function at the club.
“Just like any private booking though whether it be for a 21st birthday party or for private meeting people can hire a room for anything like that,” the spokesman said.
“We were originally told it was for a private meeting of 15 to 20 people and we only found out last Friday that it was going to be a political launch but they are entitled to use the room for the purposes they need.”
Continued from above:
It was fitting that the Gold Logie winner was Waleed Aly, a professional Social Justice Warrior who appeals most to Lefties with a first year arts student view of the world.
Aly’s particular brand of pseudo intellectualism is popular among the clickbait-susceptible hashtag heroes of the Twitterverse and among Left leaning media commentators.
However, sadly for Channel Ten most Australians don’t share this warped worldview and The Project is by any sensible measure a consistent ratings failure smashed nightly by Seven, Nine and even the ABC.
The Project only beats perennial cellar dweller SBS on a regular basis but it has many fans in the media who regurgitate Aly’s scripted rants often it seems to troll their online audience.
Any ‘Aly nails it’ piece is guaranteed to generate hundreds of outraged comments from readers, not because of the author’s race or creed but due to his often objectionable viewpoints.
The very reasons that make Aly a darling of the far left, particularly in the arts and media community, alienate many Australians sick of hearing their country continuously unfairly trashed.
The former head of public affairs for the Islamic Council of Victoria is a “terrorism expert” who thinks Islamic State are weak, speculated that the Boston bombings were the work of home grown “American patriots” and who couldn’t figure out the motivations of Islamic terror group Boko Haram. Indeed Aly has dismissed terrorism as an “irritant” that kills relatively few people.
It’s little wonder that many looked at his Gold Logies nomination with a mixture of bemusement and mild displeasure.
Aly also claimed recently that he and his wife, academic Susan Carland, couldn’t afford to purchase a home in Richmond.
This claim, like all of Aly’s utterances, was reported uncritically in the media despite the multi-employed TV star, academic, writer and speaker’s earnings putting him in the top one per cent in the country.
The Gold Logie is supposed to be for the most popular personality on Australian television.
The most popular categories voted for by the public have been relabelled “best” but the question remains; just how many people bother voting for the Logies?
Industry sources say the number is embarrassingly low and open to manipulation from publicity departments.
When is the last time you bought a TV Week or visited their website, let alone cared enough to cast a vote in the Logies?
I love television and I still had no idea who many of the “stars” on the red carpet were.
Aly is a symptom of an industry that is so full of itself that it’s blind to its place in the hearts and minds of Australians, most of whom couldn’t give a stuff what sanctimonious actors or Play School hosts think about current affairs.
Something doesn’t quite fit. Waleed Aly in his Logies speech complains that a star of Here Come the Habibs would not get work on television if people knew his name was Mustafa.
I think we’re reaching peak victimology.