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26 January 1979. Thought for the Week: "For the people as a whole are never strong, unless they have some rallying point around which to unite. Scattered over wide areas, the vision of each individual is limited by his own immediate horizon and interest. Great Institutions, a national throne, church, or parliament, are like familiar hilltops that, though sometimes obscured by clouds, can be seen by a vast community of scattered inhabitants, living in remote villages and farms. On these hills, in times of danger, beacons can be lit, around which an imperiled people may rally."
Arthur Bryant, distinguished British historian.
LEAGUE HITS THE TARGET
Writing in "The Australian" of December
28th, Rural Writer Alan Goodall states that while Australian farm leaders
(these not mentioned by name) reject the League of Rights' warnings
concerning the New International Economic Order proposal to establish
international marketing boards, they "were annoyed that the National
Farm Federation, due to unite 200,000 farmers on Monday and now facing
delays, might be set back further by the League's propaganda."
Distribution of "Electors' Voice" must be intensified. Those who have already participated in the distribution campaign can now see that they have struck a major blow for the future of a Free Australia. While the League of Rights anti-N.I.E.O. campaign was causing growing concern in Australia, Prime Minister Fraser and Foreign Minister Peacock left for Jamaica and the U.S.A. to attempt to further the grand design for the Brave New World they envisage. But they are finding there are problems, one being that the Carter Administration, under heavy pressure from American rural lobbies, is not being as cooperative as Mr. Fraser had hoped. However, he did meet with the leading One Worlders before leaving Washington.
He had talks with World Bank President, Mr. Robert
McNamara, one of the power men who bluntly states that the New World
Order can only be built by shifting resources from the wealthier nations
to the poorer ones. The poorer nations include Communist nations like
Vietnam. The World Bank makes credits available for the purpose of shifting
WORLD COUNCIL OF CHURCHES ON DEFENSIVE
At its recent meeting in Jamaica the World Council of Churches sought to heal what is admitted to be a widening rift among members over the substantial financial support to Rhodesian terrorists. W.C.C. leaders have been forced to admit that the efforts to counter criticism have not been effective. Typical of the growing criticism of the W.C.C. is the mounting campaign in Gippsland, Victoria, where Anglican Bishop Delbridge has been strongly censured for attempting to support the W.C.C.'s grant of financial aid to African terrorist organisations.
In a telling letter to The Gippsland Times
of December 21st, Mr. Alan Boyd, whose daughter was murdered by terrorists
in Rhodesia writes: "My late daughter Jenny who in her vocation of caring
for the underprivileged of all creeds and colors in Rhodesia always
told us never to give any money or donations to the World Council of
Churches as it is being used to support the terrorists to murder and
plunder. I would say she was in a better position than any politicians
and church leaders to give an opinion."
Mrs. Stephanie Waite of Glengarry, Gippsland,
who had originally charged that those who provided W.C.C. funds were
as guilty of terrorism as those who did the killing, returned to the
debate in a letter which also appeared in "The Gippsland Times"
of December 21st: "In response to 'Concerned' of Sale.. .may I say that
I am not ashamed to be 'extremely intolerant' of murder and 'one sidedly'
opposed to it ... I have attacked Bishop Delbridge precisely because
he is a Bishop and as such has supposedly dedicated his life to the
search for truth."
But there is no response from the Bishop who
has also been challenged to appear at a public meeting in Gippsland
and to attempt to defend the W.C.C.'s financial support for African
In their New Year Messages, Prime Minister Fraser
and Deputy Prime Minister Anthony provided classical examples of meaningless
clichés. Mr. Fraser urged Australians to set aside politics and work
together. By working together the public could advance Australia's welfare
and "contribute greatly to the resolution of international issues of
fundamental importance." There is no difficulty in getting people to
cooperate in any project that they believe is worthwhile. The most destructive
influence in Australia today is not the "knockers" referred to by Mr.
Fraser, but his Government's disastrous finance economic policies, a
major feature of these being crushing taxation.
The superficiality of international politics was highlighted by the Carter-Fraser meeting in Washington. In essence, Mr. Fraser said to Mr. Carter, "You pat my back for my anti-inflation policies and I will pat you on the back for recognising Communist China." Anyone with even the most elementary grasp of economic realities knows that inflation could be completely abolished overnight in a manner which would benefit all sections of the community. But Mr. Fraser regards as successful a policy which results in an inflation rate of 7%, this rate only being achieved by economic dislocation and mounting unemployment. If Mr. Carter adopts the Fraser Government's destructive policies, the prediction of a deepening depression in the U.S.A. for 1979 is a certainty.
The Soviet strategists are delighted with events in Iran. Generally unreported is the major but concealed role of the underground communist Tudeh Party, responsible for the strike at the Arabian refinery, the largest in the world. The illegal Tudeh party draws most of its support from oil workers, students and intellectuals. The first step in the Soviet strategy for Iran is to replace the Shah with a "moderate" National Front Government. Soviet "protection" would then be offered. The Carter Administration has been advised that any American military intervention would be met with full-scale Soviet invasion. The Soviet's blackmail tactics could be countered by the West cutting off all economic blood transfusions to the Soviet. This requires some backbone by Western politicians not afraid to call the bluff, not only of the Soviet criminals, but also of the international financial groups providing the credits.
A Queensland actionist has sent us a copy of
Rhodesia Undefeated, a survey that the Rhodesia Christian Group
put out in 1976. It was written by Father Arthur Lewis, who has this
to say on the World Council of Churches:
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