Homo Kirby Chirpy Chirpy

Happy Interfaithing!

* There is no place on the planet where useful idiots will not go to push their pathetic agenda

From Andrew Bolt:

* Update: Chirpy Kirby feels persecuted. For a guy who became Supreme Court Judge that’s a rather strange statement. In Iran they would hang him or throw him off a tall building.

* 2nd update: Justice Michael Kirby’s one track mind & tunnel vision puts the homosexual agenda above everything else

A bizarre alliance is to be formed at an ”interfaith conference” in Melbourne, featuring the usual far-Left urgers and radical clerics.

* Useful idiots to the front: The Qur’an and Homosexuality:

There you will find Michael Kirby, the High Court judge, giving the keynote address, while a message will be be read out from former Iranian president and cleric Mohammad Khatami, a late no-show, no doubt chosen in solidarity against a looming attack on his country’s illegal nuclear weapons plants.

Or put it this way. The keynote address will be given by a prominent gay activist. The other address will be given by the former president of a country which does this to gays like Kirby:

Khatami’s position?

“Homosexuality is a crime in Islam and crimes are punishable,” Khatami said.

* The New York Slimes, it ain’t a-changing’

(always on the wrong side of the tracks: Just as it once did with the dangers of Stalinism and Hitlerism, the New York Times is doing its best to whitewash the threat of Islam)

Happy interfaithing, guys, as you chat over how to reconcile those two positions. But, silly me: you’ll focus instead on that which unites you, right? Like – let me guess – the wicked US?

*  The selection of Kirby to become a Judge in our High Court was a political decision.
A typical socialist action to purposefully damage Australian culture.

In other News:

Waleed Ali:

“We own all the petrol.”  “We.”  Not “the Muslims.”  Not “the Arabs.”  Not “Saudi Arabia” nor any other entity. But – “WE!”

More here


Kirby’s law, update:

Andrew Bolt – Saturday, January 31, 09 (03:32 pm)

A new book analysing the career of the Left’s favorite judge, High Court Justice Michael Kirby, gives plenty of reason to suspect this is a man who let his political biases overwhelm his duty to administer the law:

By 2007, some 48 per cent of his decisions rendered Kirby in the minority on the court, a rate that increased after 2007. Some might see this as a marker of Kirby’s libertarian stance on certain issues. Others might argue it was the result of occasionally, though not always, being too keen to achieve a particular outcome; perhaps his desire for the goal overwhelmed the brilliance and rigour of research and analysis.

Which seems to me a polite way of saying he made stuff up to suit his agenda. No wonder the Left loved him, little caring that democracy demands that unelected judges administer the people’s laws, not impose their own. And no wonder that this attention seeker left many fellow judges cold: 

His former High Court colleague Mary Gaudron recently… suggested Kirby was not the first person fellow judges would tap to write the lead opinion when it came to the weighty task of publishing reasons for judgement. Gaudron was intimating something about the man himself, perhaps making an observation about his brittle relationship with some High Court colleagues in latter years.

Yet as some contributors note in Appealing to the Future, for all Kirby’s rigorous research into cases he tackled, occasionally his train of reasoning jumped the tracks. Ian Freckelton writes that Kirby occasionally fell back on “diffuse and nebulous sources such as common sense, common experience or intuition”. He says: “It tends to happen when he feels either constrained by a pre-existing rule, precedent and legislation, or is particularly troubled by an identified injustice.”

Again, another polite way to say that he tried to make up his own laws when the voters’ laws didn’t suit him.

5 thoughts on “Homo Kirby Chirpy Chirpy”

  1. “We own all the petrol.” – Waleed Ali

    “The earth is the LORD’s, and the fulness thereof; the world, and they that dwell therein.”
    – Psalm 24:1 (God, not “Allah”)

    “Interfaith” is basically code for Mystery, Babylon the Great – the religious harlot of Revelation 17.

  2. There is something captivating (in a vile sense) about a society that sees sex between the same genders as amoral but fails to see the wickedness with one having sex with small children or animals. But, then the beneficence that is the Ayatollah did give his approval for one to have sex with a chicken providing one give said chicken to the neighbour next door when one was done molesting it. An issue I am sure he thought long and hard over. Besides, clearly such generosity in giving the chicken to a neighbour is a sure sign of an advance society.

  3. THE families of victims killed in the World Trade Centre attacks have slammed a High Court judge (Michael Kirby) over his comment that the US is obsessed with September 11.

    Kirby, for all we know, is obsessed with homosexuality and continues to make an ass off himself while being a disgrace to Australia.

    Justice Michael Kirby also said more people died each day from AIDS than perished in the attacks.

    In a High Court hearing on the constitutionality of a control order imposed on accused terrorist Jack Thomas, Justice Kirby was responding to arguments Australia needed its expanded laws to protect against terrorism…

    Richard Dennis, the father of Australian Kevin Dennis who was killed in the attacks, said that Justice Kirby’s comments were a disgrace.

    “It’s insensitive—I’ve got no confidence in Justice Kirby. I think he shouldn’t be where he is,” Mr Dennis said.

    Actually, Australia is a continent, anyway
    Andrew Bolt – Tuesday, October 18, 11 (06:06 am)

    Michael Kirby has an island theory to explain Australia’s alleged racism:

    Justice Kirby said it was “very easy to suspect Australians of racism” because of its history, its treatment of Aboriginal people and asylum seekers, and its island status. “A feature of islands [is that] they’re always afraid of people who are off-island,” he said.

    “England, from whom we gained many of our institutions and attitudes, thought all bad things began at Calais. People in England thought anybody over that ditch was a very suspect character.

    “People on islands tend to be very frightened of people who come from across the seas. That has certainly been true of Australia.”

    Hmm. Is Germany an island? Are the bitterly divided nations of the former Yugoslavia? And news just out of the almost landlocked Iran:

    Sadek Zibakalam, University of Tehran, Al Arabiya news, October 9:

    WHENEVER Iran issues any fiery statement about our neighbours … you can easily detect a belief that Persians are superior. Listen to our foreign minister, or even imams, and notice that derogatory tone they use, which focuses on the racial, not the political superiority of Persians.

  4. Kirby’s personal story a plea for “tolerance”

    Not. Kirby actually says ‘tolerance’ is not good enough, he wants way more than mere tolerance.

    In his new book Michael Kirby talks openly about being gay in a bid to correct stereotypes.

    Kirby’s memoir, A Private Life: Fragments, Memories, Friends, was released yesterday (28 September).

    In the book, the former High Court judge talks about his legal career and the difficulties he faced trying to ensure his relationship with his partner of over 40 years, Johan van Vloten, was not a barrier to his legal career.

    In an interview on ABC’s Lateline last night, Kirby said if he didn’t keep his sexuality “under the radar”, his legal career would have stalled.

    “I could have [been more open], but not many people did, and if I had, there’s no doubt I wouldn’t have been appointed to the courts that I was appointed to in those days,” he said. “I mean, this was the compact in society; that you kept it below the radar and that was just what was expected of you.”

    Kirby said part of his motivation for writing the book was to end the perception that gay people would be “tolerated” within the community if they were not open about their sexuality.

    “You didn’t reveal it, you didn’t force it on people and as long as you kept quiet, then that was something that was tolerated. But toleration is a very condescending emotion and toleration’s over as far as I’m concerned.”

    Earlier this year, Kirby told Lawyers Weekly that gay people still face significant levels of discrimination in Australia. On Lateline last night, he said discrimination against gay people should be treated with the same level of abhorrence as examples of racial or gender discrimination.

    “People of all minorities should have full dignity and full rights, not just in money things, but in the dignity of their relationships and in respect for them as citizens, of fellow citizens,” he said. “Young people really don’t have a problem here, but there are a few older types that really need to read my book and then I think they might see it from another point of view. They might learn what it’s like to wear other shoes.”

    Kirby’s own book comes hot on the heels of AJ Brown’s biography of Kirby, entitled Michael Kirby Paradoxes and Principles, released in April.

    Brown’s book revealed that the false allegations made by Senator Bill Heffernan, that Kirby had used Commonwealth cars for sexual purposes, had divided the High Court, with the judges the first to know the accusations were false.

    Justice Mary Gaudron became the High Court’s “first whistleblower” after her urgings to chief justice Murray Gleeson to put out a joint-statement declaring their united support for Kirby fell on deaf ears.

    A Private Life: Fragments, Memories, Friends is published through Allen & Unwin.

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