Science of the Social Credit Measured in Terms of Human Satisfaction
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"All that is necessary for the triumph of evil is that good men do nothing"
Edmund Burke
Science of the Social Credit Measured in Terms of Human Satisfaction
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25 April 2008 Thought for the Week:

ANZAC Day 2008. "I have the testimony of hundreds of Australians who had served with me and who accompanied Weary to Burma and Siam that he was both the inspiration and the main instrument of their physical and spiritual survival."
- - Sir Laurens Van der Post

"My years between the ages of seven and twelve that I spent on my father's farm, Summerlea, about the Sheepwash Creek at Stewarton, coincided with the momentous events of World War I. Scores of sturdy, heroic men, including four Dunlops, donned the ANZAC garb to seek high adventures or death. It was a bitter frustration to my burning ardour that my participation was largely limited to The Young Gardeners' League, for my heart yearned for the high romantic ground of adventure in strange lands, and the challenge of death.
Later, I was to reflect upon the advice of a Spanish proverb: 'never wish for anything too much. It might come true.'"

His book was dedicated to: "Those prisoners-of-war of several nations whose courage and fortitude uplifted me during dark days. The many dead are hallowed in my memory and the friendship of those living is one of life's precious gifts. I pray that 'they shall hunger no more, neither thirst any more; neither shall the sun light on them nor any heat'. (The Revelation of St. John the Divine, vii.16)

- -Sir Edward 'Weary' Dunlop in "The War Diaries of Weary Dunlop" 1986


Out of Africa - Marxist-Thug Mugabe is not the sole problem.
If Mugabe could cure the present situation by slipping quietly away to retirement outside Zimbabwe it could doubtless be arranged. Of course, his removal would not provide such a cure for the problem is not just Mugabe but Zanu PF whose leading members are terrified that if they lose control they will be punished for their grotesque behaviour since 1980. Mugabe may well not be in control any more.

In Zimbabwe, hope has turned to silent terror: The Spectator UK, 9/4/08.
Peter Osborne says that the post-electoral limbo leaves Mugabe with a series of unpalatable options, the armed forces in disarray and Zimbabweans with a sense of grim foreboding. On the night after the presidential elections 12 days ago, a British diplomat, Philip Barclay, witnessed the count at the little outpost of Bikisa deep in rural Masvingo.
This part of Zimbabwe is Zanu PF heartland. In all five presidential elections since independence in 1981 the people of Bikisa had voted solidly for Robert Mugabe - and there was little expectation of anything different this time.

Barclay reports feeling faint with sheer amazement when it became clear that the largest pile of votes was for Morgan Tsvangirai, leader of the opposition Movement for Democratic Change. Just 44 people in Bikisa voted for President Mugabe, against an overwhelming 167 for Tsvangirai.

Reports from other areas soon made it clear that Bikisa was not exceptional, and that Mugabe had been voted out of power in a political earthquake. By late in the afternoon on 30 March the day after the election the Zimbabwe Electoral Commission, an independent body charged with overseeing the poll, was in a position to make a cautious estimate of the result. It judged that Morgan Tsvangirai had secured almost 60 per cent of the vote, more than double that of Robert Mugabe with 27 per cent.
Sources say that when this news was brought to the President his first reaction was genuine incredulity. He is now so out of touch, and so used to winning elections, that he had felt confident of a comfortable majority.

Mugabe orders Electoral Commission to declare him victor:
Incredulity swiftly turned to anger, and Mugabe grimly ordered the Electoral Commission to declare him the victor. This command was resisted by very brave election officials. They received unexpected support, however, from senior personnel within the Zimbabwe state security apparatus, fearful of the public order consequences that would certainly flow from such blatant fixing of the result.
At this stage South Africa's President Mbeki tried to solve the problem. Reportedly Mbeki also wished the result to be rigged, though not as blatantly as Mugabe.
He seems to have proposed that the ZEC should sharply downgrade Tsvangirai's share of the vote, sharply upgrade Mugabe to a more respectable 40 per cent and dramatically increase the share of the vote enjoyed by the renegade Zanu PF presidential candidate Simba Makoni.

Kind of politician that appeals to Bureaucratic Mind:
Simba Makoni is Mbeki's personal choice as the next president of Zimbabwe. There is some evidence that he is also supported by the US state department. A highly intelligent and well-educated man, Makoni was a member of the Mugabe inner circle for many years, while maintaining warm links to foreign observers and exercising care to evade personal responsibility for the worst of the regime's atrocities. He only stood for the presidency after being given the green light by Mbeki earlier this year. Unlike Morgan Tsvangirai, a former miner of incredible courage but with little formal education, Makoni is the kind of politician who appeals profoundly to the bureaucratic mind.

Mbeki, quietly backed by the United States, hoped to induce Mugabe to step down and get Makoni to stand in his stead. This plan had definite logic. Makoni, though he will never be forgiven by Mugabe for what the President sees as an act of unspeakable betrayal, retains the strongest links with Zanu PF. This means that he would probably be acceptable to the senior generals and policemen who hold the key to Zimbabwe's immediate future, and to whom Tsvangirai's Movement for Democratic Change is utterly repugnant.

He led North Korean-trained Fifth Brigades in the genocide of early 1980s:
By the start of this week it was beginning to be clear that the Makoni wheeze was not going to fly. The trouble is that like many politicians beloved of the official class Mbeki's protégé lacks mass support. The failure of the South African intervention means there was stalemate in Zimbabwe as The Spectator went to press. Basically, President Mugabe has only three options, and time is running out very fast indeed.

The first of these is to mount a coup d'etat, the solution which is preferred by Mugabe's inner circle. Significantly, it seems to be favoured by General Constantine Chiwenga, commander in chief of the armed forces, and by Air Force Marshall Perence Shiri, Mugabe's blood relation and close ally.
It must be borne in mind that senior figures such as these do not merely stand to lose power if Mugabe does not win. They also face the prospect of being brought to justice for the crimes of the Mugabe regime. It was Perence Shiri, for instance, who led the North Korean-trained Fifth Brigades in the Matabeleland genocide of the early 1980s.

Chinese Mig Fighters Buzz Low over Bulawayo:
The problem with the idea of a coup d'etat is not really the international condemnation that would inevitably result. The Southern African Development Community (SADC) might not like it, but under the prostrate guidance of Thabo Mbeki it would never lift a finger. The true problem is different: there are real reasons to doubt whether commanders like Shiri (whose Chinese Mig fighters were buzzing low over Bulawayo in an act of naked intimidation when I was there two weeks ago) have the support of their troops.
There is overwhelming anecdotal evidence that ordinary soldiers and policemen, even some members of the feared Central Intelligence Organisation, have turned against Mugabe. The director of intelligence, Happyton Bonyongwe, is said to be quietly supporting Tsvangirai.

Mugabe's second option is to declare the recent elections null and order a re-run. There is strong evidence that the President is preparing the way for this. He is already taking revenge, for example, on the hapless Zimbabwe Electoral Commission, several of whose members have been arrested over the last few days. In a marvellous irony, they are being accused of rigging the result against Zanu PF.
If the President calls a second election, it will be marked by all the intimidation and horror which was to a certain extent lacking on 29 March. Mugabe's green bombers, his licensed torturers and murderers who bear close comparison to Hitler's Brownshirts, are already off the leash.

Finally, Mugabe could stand down. Here one key ingredient would be a guarantee that he and the scores of murderers and torturers who are linked to him can live the rest of their lives in the peace and tranquillity they have denied so many others. Granting Mugabe immunity from prosecution is hard to engineer and would be unpalatable for some. Others may judge it well worthwhile.
Meanwhile, everyone waits for the old man's next move. I am told by a friend who runs one of Zimbabwe's very few remaining factories that the mood among the workforce has changed very sharply over the last 48 hours.
Hope has turned to bemusement and then on Tuesday morning to a silent, pervasive sense of terror, as if something horrible might be just about to happen.


by James Reed
One thousand of the "best and brightest" will have marched up to the 2020 summit by the time this edition of OT comes out and they will have come up with "ideas" for Australia's future. All this "brightness" and busy, busy thinking reminds me of Donald Horne's work which embodied the same ideal. Come up with the right ideas and all will be well.
But who constitutes the 1,000 - surely it is the people who should have already given us the solutions? The 2020 Steering Committee issued back-ground papers on the areas to be considered. The background papers, we are told, give a snapshot of Australia and some of the challenges facing Australia. (Herald Sun p.21 4/4/08)

Of course. What did you expect? (The issues to be discussed are just as we expected. Climate change; ageing population; pressure on health systems; and although agriculture remains important "the bush is facing shortages of services and skills and water shortages"…ed)

But I can be sure that not a single one of these university elites will have tackled the core problems of the world - economic globalization, financial tyranny and monopolization. Core problems that can only be dealt with by radical changes to our present economic system, such as envisaged by the social credit movement. Even in terms of its own politically correct values the "RuddFest" was criticized because only one out of the 10 participants are women. I note the irony and pass on. The Ruddfest is all hot air and public relations. Not a single good idea will eventually come from this talkfest because it is flawed in its basics. It is the elites who are the problem and it is their ideas that have mortally wounded our society.


by James Reed
I would like to remind readers that nothing was heard about Comrade Kevin's visit to New York strip club "Scores" in 2003 during the Federal election. The background is that in 2003 Al "the legs" Downer asked John Howard to approve the Rudd trip to the UN General Assembly in New York. The trip cost taxpayers $20,431.

Subsequent revelations (The Australian 4/12/07 p.5) revealed that Rudd failed to properly account for $1,100 - of the taxpayers' money - he was given as "spending money". Rudd had been advised to keep all receipts and he failed to meet the 28-day deadline to submit receipts and ignored follow-up letters from the Department of Finance and Administration.
I would like to say that the Commonwealth police are investigating but I can't. But don't worry, the ever-delightful Therese Rein has forgiven him.

I don't forgive you Kevin. The ordinary over-burdened taxpayer is not governed by the same rules you live by. He can't put his snout into the public trough and swill away.


from David Flint's Opinion Column:
A serious weakness in most polling in the constitutional debate has been in the use of the word "republic" without some elaboration. This has inflated the apparent support for change. Used alone, "republic" is a "Humpty Dumpty" word.
In "Alice Through the Looking Glass," Humpty Dumpty said there in a rather scornful tone, "When I use a word, it means just what I choose it to mean -- neither more nor less. "Republic" is the Humpty Dumpty word par excellence.

Montesquieu and classical political philosophers would have seen the Commonwealth of Australia as a republic. So did Cardinal Moran at the time of Federation. Bagehot saw the Westminster system as a "disguised republic."
Recently Mr. Justice Michael Kirby rejoiced in the Commonwealth of Australia as a "crowned republic."

So a poll or plebiscite question which uses "republic" does not tell us much. The question in the Sun Herald Taverner poll was: "Should Australia become a republic?" Apart from the Humpty Dumpty word " republic", the first word of the question is "should."
This has the core meaning, according to the Encarta dictionary, "that something is the right thing for somebody to do."

A more neutral verb would give a fairer view. Even the verb "become" is not the most neutral word. It also has the meaning of being "an appropriate or socially acceptable thing for somebody to say or do."
This is not nitpicking. The words used in polling are crucial. By way of contrast the 1999 referendum question, developed by a parliamentary committee and settled by republican and monarchist MP's, briefly elaborated on the sort of republic which was proposed and used neutral language.[ii]

In any event, 49% said yes to the Taverner poll, but according to a second question, most of these want it delayed. Accordingly, the Taverner Research managing director Philip Mitchell- Taverner issued the following warning. "It would appear from these latest poll findings that those who want us to become a republic may be sensible to wait at least until Queen Elizabeth leaves the throne before there will be ready acceptance of the change."
The last Newspoll showed support for a vague republic was down to 45%,[iii] and according to the last West Australian in depth youth survey, 38%.[iv]

Panic at the Summit: judges resign [Wall Street Panic, 1884]
With the increasing exposure of the way the 2020 Summit governance panel has been blatantly gerrymandered,[i] two judges have handed in their resignations. Obviously they do not want to be associated with what is looking more and more like a rather infantile stunt.
A report by James Madden and Paul Maley in The Australian on 12 April, 2008 "Judges abandon Rudd's summit" reveals that former Chief Justice Sir Anthony Mason and former High Court Justice Mary Gaudron have pulled out of the Summit governance panel which was scheduled to adopt a charter of rights and what we are sure will be a rigged path to some vague undefined republic.

In a fix of Zimbabwe-like proportions, almost anyone prominent in the No case in 1999 was excluded. Yet the No case proponents won nationally, in every state and in 72% of electorates. The governance panel is loaded with well known and "passionate "republicans.
Two prominent republicans appointed to the Summit governance panel had gratuitously abused constitutional monarchists, accusing them of lying, of fraud and of speaking "arrant nonsense."[ii]
Both based their republicanism on a so called constitutional rule which does not exist.[iii] A high profile former politician and now priest actually included a summit republican call at Easter.[iv]

John Hartigan - chairman and chief executive of News Limited, publisher of The Australian says the role of the Summit will be to "break away from these partisan groups that throw their ideology from the sideline and get nowhere". Mr. Hartigan, it's not going to fill that role with this appalling gerrymander. The governance panel is dominated by one highly partisan group, and you should not lend your name to that.
We have long suspected that only one view will be allowed at the 2020 Summit, at least on the crucial question of governance.

An antipodean Supreme Soviet?
We have likened it with justification to the Supreme Soviet. This goes against fundamental Australian beliefs. It is a disgrace.
It is disappointing that the proponents of the Summit have form in not allowing in contrary opinions.[v] The 1993 Republic Advisory Committee chaired by Malcolm Turnbull was a sad precedent. Paul Keating had made it a strict condition that all members, without exception, be committed republicans.

Those appointed included 2020 Summit co-chair, Dr. Glyn Davis.
In 2002, when he was vice-chancellor of Griffith University, that university, The Australian newspaper and the Australian Republican Movement convened together the "Australian Constitutional Futures Conference."
Although hosted by a taxpayer-funded university, no one who was not a committed republican was invited to speak. The conference papers are no longer accessible on the Griffith University site. No wonder.

One speaker, the prominent republican leader, Greg Barns, referred to the monarchy as "rancid" and "corrupt," "a menace to democracy" with " a cavalier disregard for liberal values," a "corrupt institution ... prepared to subvert the rule of law... and allow criminal activity to go unchecked within its walls."
The monarchy, he said, has "little interest in anything other than self-preservation and that it will ride roughshod over the rule of law, if necessary, to achieve that aim."
Yet no countervailing contribution was allowed from the other side, whose views, after all, prevailed in 1999. The Summit's report on constitutional change could be written now. It may well be in draft form for all we know.
As Professor James Allan says, the governance panel has become a "little charade" that would call for a charter of rights and a move to a republic. What's that about fooling the public some of the time?

See David Flint's Opinion Column for the following:
[i] Summit fails first test" 29 March, 2008, and "Debate gerrymandered" 8 April, 2008.
[ii] "2020 Summit blunder: governance experts wrong" 30 March, 2008.
[iii] Ibid
[iv], " Clergyman's republican Easter Message" 23 March, 2008.
[v] "Summit to rule on republic: only one view to be permitted?" 20 March, 2008.


There has been an extraordinary silence in the Australian press about the Lisbon Treaty and its proposed transfer of political sovereignty from Britain to the European Union, a matter one would have thought to be of burning interest to the great majority of our citizens whose ethnic ancestry is British.
Thus it is good to see a blunt assessment of this treaty by Professor James Allan ('Mad game to tinker with our great system', The Australian 11/4/08) as a devious handover of the people of Britain to 'undemocratic bodies in the extreme'.

The British House of Commons has acted in flagrant disregard of the popular will and it remains to be seen whether Her Majesty the Queen will assent to what many see as an instrument of treachery, one which will effectively disempower the royal authority.

Allan correctly points out that Australia has as good a constitution as any nation in the world, if not the best. It is reasonable, then, to ask why our present Government is working towards the major changes to that constitution involved in the republic project and the campaign for a bill of rights. Is it possible that this has nothing to do with the welfare of the majority of Australians and everything to do with population control by would-be tyrants?
If such is true, then the palpable stacking of the 2020 Summit panel on the future of Australian governance can be seen as undemocratic behaviour comparable to that of the British House of Commons; and both actions may be in the service of the same aim: a world government run by unrepresentative and self-serving elites.

There may never have been a time when it was more relevant than now to say: 'Wake up, Australia!' Perhaps Allan and others need to organise a conference of like-minded citizens, qualified to give leadership, which can produce an alternative document on our constitutional future.


Anything that grows 'can convert into oil'. Company finds natural solution that turns plants into gasoline By Joe Kovacs, 19/3/2008
After three years of clandestine development, a Georgia company is now going public with a simple, natural way to convert anything that grows out of the Earth into oil. J.C. Bell, an agricultural researcher and CEO of Bell Bio-Energy, says he's isolated and modified specific bacteria that will, on a very large scale, naturally change plant material - including the leftovers from food - into hydrocarbons to fuel cars and trucks.

"What we're doing is taking the trash like corn stalks, corn husks, corn cobs - even grass from the yard that goes to the dump - that's what we can turn into oil," Bell told WND. "I'm not going to make asphalt, we're only going to make the things we need. We're going to make gasoline for driving, diesel for our big trucks."
Wood pulp is among the many natural materials that can be converted into oil and gasoline, according to Bell Bio-Energy, Inc., of Tifton, Ga. The agricultural researcher made the discovery after standing downwind from his cows at his food-production company, Bell Plantation, in Tifton, Ga.

"Cows are like people that eat lots of beans. They're really, really good at making natural gas," he said. "It dawned on me that that natural gas was methane." Bell says he wondered what digestive process inside a cow enabled it to change food into the hydrocarbon molecules of methane, so he began looking into replicating and speeding up the process.
"Through genetic manipulation, we've changed the naturally occurring bacteria, so they eat and consume biomass a little more efficiently," he said. "It works. There's not even any debate that it works. It really is an all-natural, simple process that cows use on a daily basis."

Naturally occurring bacteria used to convert biomass into hydrocarbons.
But does he think it will make environmentalists happy? "They love this. We had one totally recognizable environmentalist from Hollywood say this is everything they ever had hoped for," Bell said.
"This could be considered the ultimate recycling of carbon. We are using the energy of the sun through the plant. We're not introducing any new carbon [to the environment]."

The research has received strong support from the U.S. Department of Defense, Department of Energy, Department of Agriculture and committees in both chambers of Congress, and Bell plans further discussion. He expects to have the first pilot plant for the process running within two to three months, and will operate it for a year to collect engineering data to design full-scale production facilities. He thinks the larger facilities will be producing oil "inside the next two years."

And just how much oil is in Bell's bio-forecast?
"With minor changes in the agricultural and forestry products, we could create two to two and a half billion tons of biomass a year, and you're looking at 5 billion barrels of oil per year. That would be about two-thirds of what we use now."
Turning some of nature's produce into energy has been done for years, especially when it comes to the conversion of corn and cellulose-based products into ethanol, used to extend gasoline volume and boost octane.

The Energy Information Administration says in 2005, total U.S. ethanol production was 3.9 billion gallons, or 2.9 percent of the total gasoline pool. Bell admits his bacterial breakthrough has been kept under wraps until now, but he plans to explain it all once his website is fully operational. Bell Bio-Energy, Inc., aims to use modified bacteria like this to convert biomass into oil and gasoline within two years.
"We're actually gonna tell people how we do it, with streaming video. We're to the point now with our patent that we can say more and we fully intend to.
"We want to develop public support so they can understand what we're doing; to develop political support, because this is a combination of making the United States more independent from foreign oil sources; make [the country] healthier from an economic point of view; and it goes a long way to solving the environmental problems a lot of people are concerned about."

When asked why he thought no one else has patented this process, Bell answered, "It literally is because it's too simple. Everyone was looking for a real complicated mechanism. We looked at how it occurs naturally. But it's now going to develop in a hurry."
Recalling other great inventions, Bell cited on another person with his last name. "Alexander Graham Bell put together stuff that was already on the shelf and made a phone. I don't want to compare myself to the great inventors. I'm not there yet, but to be able to look at simple things and create things from them, that's how we think in this company…"

We will await further developments and report on them as they come to hand.

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