Sun. Jul 14th, 2024
alert-–-no-nonsense-aussie-woman-issues-a-brutal-review-of-anthony-albanese’s-government-–-and-she’s-not-afraid-to-say-what-many-are-thinkingAlert – No-nonsense Aussie woman issues a brutal review of Anthony Albanese’s government – and she’s not afraid to say what many are thinking

An n woman has laid out her frustrations with the Albanese government as polls show Labor and the Prime Minister are increasingly out of favour with voters. 

Jill Fisher, from Epping in Sydney’s northwest, took exception to an opinion piece in The Daily Telegraph that said many first term governments were plagued by mistakes including those that were later considered a success, like the Howard government. 

The column, penned by Joe Hildebrand, argued new governments have a pattern: a honeymoon period, an attempt to build legacy, followed by ‘the wheels falling off’ and then a reckoning where enduring governments learned from their mistakes.

But Ms Fisher wrote in a response letter: ‘What a crock … If the Albanese government had deliberately set out with an agenda to bring to its knees, it couldn’t be meeting with greater success’.

‘These no-hopers need to be voted out,’ she said. 

The government of Anthony Albanese (pictured with partner Jodie Haydon) has been slammed by a voter who said they have failed to convey what they stand for and how they can deliver

The government of Anthony Albanese (pictured with partner Jodie Haydon) has been slammed by a voter who said they have failed to convey what they stand for and how they can deliver 

READ THE FULL LETTER TITLED: ‘FAILING ‘

Let’s hope the current federal government becomes the exception that proves the rule underlined in this article. This bunch of no-hopers need voting out.

Joe Hildebrand (First-term failures are rarely fatal in , Daily Telegraph 2/4) would have us believe this government is merely finding its feet and has yet to reveal what it really stands for and what it can actually deliver.

What a load of crock.

In fact, if the Albanese government deliberately set out with an agenda to bring to its knees, it couldn’t be meeting with greater success.

Don’t tell me the Albanese government is being led by people still wet behind the ears who need our time, sympathy and understanding.

This government is being led by seasoned politicians who have been in parliament for decades and who should, by now, have ample time to convey what they stand for and how they deliver.

As they haven’t, it’s self-deluding to suppose they ever will.

I’m a grassroots n. I want to support our economy, not others, by buying things, including n souvenirs, manufactured in .

 I want our prime agricultural land managed by farmers and graziers who understand it. Not destroyed by imported wind turbines and solar panels that are environmental disasters to produce, to operate, and to dispose of.

I want our taxpayer money to go to good causes that are not linked to terrorist organisations. 

I want n values of mateship and inclusion to be celebrated. Not the archaic antisemitic rantings of an influential few.

I want an education system that promotes pride in a country that so many people risk their lives to come to. I want a federal government that protects ns from stateless criminals roaming our streets.

I want my children to be able to afford or even rent a home in their own country without being priced out by unmanageable immigration and foreign investment.

Most of all, I want our federal politicians to pay less fawning defence to overseas entities who do not pay n taxes, and more fawning deference to grassroots ns who do.

– Jill Fisher – Epping

The Albanese government was voted in at the 2022 federal election on a wave of enthusiasm they would improve the lives of normal ns who had endured two of the toughest years for decades courtesy of the Covid pandemic. 

But that initial optimism gave way to disappointment as the government seemed to juggle blunder after blunder ranging from the failed Voice to Parliament campaign, to dragging its feet on the cost-of-living and the housing crises, to getting caught off guard by the release of immigration detainees via a High Court ruling.

Poll

Is Anthony Albanese doing a good job as Prime Minister?

Is Anthony Albanese doing a good job as Prime Minister?

  • Yes 237 votes
  • No 4327 votes

Now share your opinion

  •  

Ms Fisher said she didn’t agree with the notion ministers were ‘wet behind the ears’ policy-makers who were finding their feet after nearly a decade in Opposition. 

‘This government is being led by seasoned politicians who have been in parliament for decades and who should, by now, have had ample time to convey what they stand for and how they can deliver.’ 

Even Anthony Albanese’s vow to bring greater transparency to parliament, after he slammed former PM Scott Morrison for secretly appointing himself to lead multiple departments, has fallen by the wayside.

Labor tried to rush extraordinary immigration powers through parliament last week, with next to no debate or scrutiny, in response to another High Court ruling expected later this year.

The laws, which were blocked in the Senate, could allow it to impose a blanket travel ban on countries who don’t accept deportees.

Immigration Minister Andrew Giles and Home Affairs Minister Clare O'Neil have both faced significant scrutiny since trying to push the bill through

Immigration Minister Andrew Giles and Home Affairs Minister Clare O’Neil have both faced significant scrutiny since trying to push the bill through

‘I’m a grassroots n,’ Ms Fisher said.

‘I want to support our economy not others … I want our land managed by farmers and graziers not destroyed by imported wind farms and solar panels that are environmental disasters to produce, operate and dispose of.

 ‘I want n values of mateship to be celebrated … I want an education system that promotes pride in a country so many risks their lives to come to … I want a government that protects ns from stateless criminals roaming our streets.

 ‘I want my children to be able to afford or even rent a home in their own country without being priced out by unmanageable immigration and foreign investment.

‘Most of all I want our federal politicians to pay less fawning deference to overseas entities who don’t pay taxes and more to grassroots ns who do.’ 

It seems Ms Fisher is not alone.

A national Essential poll, conducted March 20–24 from a sample of 1,150, gave the Coalition a 50–44 lead including undecided, a reversal of a 48–47 Labor lead last fortnight. 

Primary votes were 36 per cent Coalition (up one), 29 per cent Labor (down three), 13 per cent Greens (steady), 7 per cent One Nation (down one), 3 per cent UAP (up one), 7 per cent for all Others (down one) and 6 per cent undecided (up one).

Excluding undecided, this poll would be 53–47 to the Coalition. 

It is easily the worst poll of this term for Labor. 

Political polls last week showed a trend against Labor following a series of debacles

Political polls last week showed a trend against Labor following a series of debacles 

Weak flows to Labor on respondent allocated preferences partly explain this result, with analyst Kevin Bonham’s estimate using 2022 election preference flows at about a 50.5–49.5 Coalition lead.

Essential’s poll was probably too favourable for the Coalition, but Newspoll gave Labor its second worst result this term: a 51–49 lead. 

In last week’s four federal polls, only Resolve had an improvement for Labor since the last time they did a poll.

Even in that poll Anthony Albanese’s net approval was down five points with 49 per cent giving him a poor rating and 38 per cent a good one.

Opposition leader Peter Dutton’s net approval improved two points but he still trails behind Mr Albanese as preferred PM out of the two.

FREAD MORE: Labor senators blast ‘Trump-style’ deportation bill pursued by their own government

Anthony Albanese's bill has been compared to the 'Trump travel bans'

Anthony Albanese’s bill has been compared to the ‘Trump travel bans’

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