African gangs and racist stubby holders

The incomparable Steve Sailer brings us news from Melbourne:

According to the Australian Establishment, Melbourne has two African gangs problems: the African gangs of street criminals themselves, and, far worse, the Australians who have noticed and even talked about this new problem that the politicians have imported for them to endure.

How can Australia be a democracy when rifts are turned into election issues? The essence of democracy is that elections shouldn’t decide anything.

I understand a good portion of those African gangs are Sudanese, whose presence in the city I heard about during the first week of my arrival. I was in the gym at the astoundingly expensive and very average Novotel watching the news, and a story came up about how a bunch of policemen in the Melbourne suburb of Sunshine had been distributing racist stubby (drinks) holders. They then showed a picture of one of  the offending items:

At which point I stopped the treadmill and said, “Eh?” Apparently, the above image was so racially aggravating to local Sudanese that three police officers were eventually sacked, because:

“Mudfish” is a type of fish and is a common food in many African countries. It is used by some people as derogatory slang for Africans.

Is that cartoon fish with human arms and hands unmistakably a mudfish? Judging by the photos, mudfish don’t even have barbels; it looks more like a catfish to me. And a Google search of “mudfish Africans” brings up several pages of how to catch one but not a single item which might indicate who these “some people” using it as derogatory term might be.

At the time I assumed this would be laughed out of the police complaints office, but oh how naive I was! Now bear in mind I’d spent the previous 10 years living in Kuwait, Dubai, Russia, Thailand and Nigeria where political correctness of this sort simply doesn’t exist. Certainly, in none of those countries is the local police going to find themselves in trouble over complaints made by foreigners, let alone refugees complaining about drinks coolers. I didn’t realise it at the time, but this was my first real exposure to how utterly craven the ruling classes in the west had become. Take this statement:

Chief Commissioner Ken Lay said the police force would not tolerate racist behaviour in any form.

“There is large numbers in the African community that were enormously disturbed by what has happened,” he said. “It sent a very bad message to the broader community that police were not tolerant.

You’ll not tolerate racist behaviour in any form, but you’ll invent it where there is none. Now the Sudanese would have learned from this. They tested the water and found they could get policemen fired in their new home simply by making the most silly of complaints, and now – five years later – they’re running riot around Melbourne confident that the ruling classes who took their side previously will continue to support them. The rot set in a long time ago, and nothing is going to change until those in charge are run out of town on a rail and left to die of thirst in the desert.

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6 thoughts on “African gangs and racist stubby holders

  1. I had a 15 year gap between being in Australia. My last stint was a couple of years ago, and I had quite a hard time recognising the place. Not only was the project world significantly more litigious than I remember, the cravenness of the culture was a real shock. I expect that carry-on in the UK, but to see it in Aussie of all places.

    NZ, which is generally ‘softer’ isn’t that far down the path.

  2. I think the gangs are actually South Sudanese which was part of Sudan until June 2011 when they got their independence. I worked there in Juba for 6 months in 2006 and for 3 years between 2008 and 2011. In 2013 without the enemy Arab govt to unite the African tribes, they descended into a civil war.
    Lots of lessons learned, which most of us already knew. Democracy in a tribal country with one large, but overall minority tribe (Dinka) will end up in a civil war as the Dinka’s take the top jobs.
    Anyway, the best people there were the ones who fought for freedom and are now there trying to rebuild their country. Most of it is mud/straw huts, no electricity, running water, or sewerage. There is a lot of work to do.
    But, seeing as they never had manufacturing, or infrastructure many simply believe that it all comes out of a Christmas cracker (like our own leftties). What that means is that some feel completely entitled to stuff that was never earned. They will see the wealth of Australia as sort of blind luck on the part of ‘Aussies’ that they should also be given.
    Oh and rape was not a criminal offence until 2007, so in some parts that culture does live on – the law was changed to change behaviour, not to formalise it.
    My experience of the South Sudanese is that they will push and push to see where the boundary actually lies. Once they find it, they are content. If there is no boundary, they will keep pushing. Australia now has to decide where that boundary is.
    I actually really like the S Sudanese, but I pull my hair out about them due to sheer frustration.

  3. “My experience of the South Sudanese is that they will push and push to see where the boundary actually lies. Once they find it, they are content. If there is no boundary, they will keep pushing.”

    Sounds very much like the Kremlin thugs vs. the craven EU “elites”. This continent is well on its way to becoming North South Sudan.

  4. I sadly am surrounded by racist individuals who use phrases such as shitskins on a regular basis…..only joking, I’m not sad. The million and one experiences of all cultures exposed to our vibrant colourful friends has not been happy for either side , the hosts in particular. Staying at home in the hell we call Africa would be better for all concerned and we can happily airdrop in all the goodies they crave but don’t understand and will not work for. I’m sick of the devastation they wreak in their wake.

  5. And yet if you were to shoot these criminals in the act, the Melbourne police would arrest and then convict you while letting the “victims” go free.

  6. Dear Mr Newman

    I wonder if it is the ‘authorities’ who are testing how far the public can be pushed. In the case of our own beloved government’s assisted invasion of our country and their subsequent condoning of sexual grooming and rape of under aged British girls by Muslims men in particular, is actually an exercise in establishing how far the natives can be pushed before they start sticking heads on pikes – especially those of our public servants who are permitting this to happen.

    Sadly it seems the answer is a long, long way.

    DP

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