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Theology of Hate: Creativity's History



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Author Topic: White Guilt TV Show: "Racist White People" Hate Aborigines

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Re: White Guilt TV Show: "Racist White People" Hate Aborigines
« Reply #5 on: 30 November 2016 at 03:28 »
http://www.news.com.au/entertainment/tv/reality-tv/first-contact-filled-with-confronting-scenes-of-communities-devastated-by-alcohol-abuse-and-suicide/news-story/2eed34e84e962aed21101a2610bebf1f

 SBS said that the second season of First Contact would be confronting and they weren’t kidding.

 Six celebrities — talent judge Ian ‘Dicko Dickson’, ex One Nation politician David Oldfield, singer Natalie Imbruglia, comedian Tom Ballard, actor Nicki Wendt and former Miss Universe Australia Renae Ayris — spent 28 days visiting remote Aboriginal communities.

 In tonight’s first episode, the celebrities went to Kununurra, in the Kimberley, West Australia and then to the tiny community of Bawaka in the Northern Territory.

 Here are some of the most shocking moments.

 1. Ray Martin Doles Out the Facts

 Martin told the celebrities that an Aboriginal woman is 35 times more likely to experience domestic violence than a non-Aboriginal woman. An indigenous person is three times more likely to commit suicide than you (celebrities). The core of the problem is poverty, booze and depression.

 2. Natalie Imbruglia Admits To Never Speaking to an Aboriginal person

 The London and Los Angeles-based singer songwriter said “I haven’t had a conversation with an Aboriginal person. I could count on one hand the number I’ve seen in the distance on the street.”

3. David Oldfield says Aboriginal Australia Should Die Out

The views of the former One Nation politician were always going to be controversial but we didn’t know how extreme until now. “Frankly it (Aboriginal Australia) should have died out like the stone age,” Oldfield says early on. “Aboriginality is just unnecessary. It’s not really in the best interests of Aboriginal people. It’s not good for Aborigines to remain Aborigines. You just naturally let it die out.”



In the past, Dickson has admitted to battling the booze but that only seems to have hardened his stance to alcohol problems in some Aboriginal communities.

“If I can do it (stop drinking) anyone can do it,” Dickson says. “Get off your arse and do something if you want to escape your plight.”

5. Nicki Wendt Admits She Has Had Racist Thoughts About Aboriginal People

“I don’t hate them, I don’t love them, but maybe I don’t care or think enough about them,” Wendt admits.

“I don’t connect to that ‘it’s their land and we’ve taken it from them’,” Wendt also says. “That was a long time ago. We need to move on.”

Even more provocative is this statement: “All I know is that if I’m in a mall and there are 30 black guys and me, I’m frightened.”

Later Wendt says: “I floss and brush twice a day without fail. Our hair’s going to be different. We’re going to smell different.

 6. Tom Ballard Goes on Sobering-Up Shelter Patrol

 In Kununurra, Ballard joins the local patrol service to pick up the drunk and vulnerable and take them to the town’s sobering up shelter. During patrol, Ballard sees a local man, Wayne, passed out in a park. When the patrol team tries to shake Wayne awake and he doesn’t react, Ballard gets emotional, suspecting the worst. “I thought maybe he was dead,” Ballard says.

 7. Nicki Wendt is Shell-shocked

 Shelter Carer Elaine Johnson tells a dumbstruck Wendt that she lost her mum and dad to alcohol and that her 24-year-old daughter committed suicide earlier this year. Five days later her nephew hung himself and then her brother passed away in his sleep. “You can work here with all of that loss in your life in such a short time and yet you dedicate your time to looking after other people,” Wendt says admiringly. “That is one of the most resilient people I’ve ever met in my life.”

8. Celebrities Hear Harrowing Tales of Suicide

 Jennifer Wilson is part of a support group for people affected by suicide. Wilson tells the celebrities about the plague of suicide affecting communities. The vast majority are men under the age of 30. The youngest family member of Wilson’s family to take his life was 11 years old. A young man tells of trying to hang himself.

 9. Renae Ayris Admits She is Scared of Aboriginal People

 Ayris, who grew up in Perth, says “one time I was spat on and another time someone came up and just completely abused me. It is unforgettable.” Ayris also admitted she didn’t know what the Dreamtime is.
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Re: White Guilt TV Show: "Racist White People" Hate Aborigines
« Reply #6 on: 01 December 2016 at 04:02 »
David Oldfield slams SBS series First Contact as a ‘propaganda exercise’

News Ltd (Australia) | 30 November 2016

http://www.news.com.au/entertainment/tv/reality-tv/david-oldfield-slams-sbs-series-first-contact-as-a-propaganda-exercise/news-story/d5bf11f9cd0cc9837012ed4f3b2f5928

Extract: STAND-UP fights with Ray Martin, tears in the backyard and human faeces on the floor.

These are just a few of the things David Oldfield claimed were cut from SBS series First Contact, a program he called “a propaganda exercise in shame and guilt.”


The former One Nation politician said he has been a victim of selective editing, claiming the program would cut away from his sustained arguments to favour the views of the five other celebrities on the show.

“I went in knowing I was going to be the only person to question anything or be critical in any way,” Oldfield said of the series which saw him on Wednesday night question the validity of the Stolen Generation’s claims and the culpability indigenous communities hold for their own living conditions.

“I knew that (SBS) needed me, they went to great lengths to get me to do the show.

“And the reason they needed me was evident — I was the only person that was going to provide any balance at all. What balance is there when there is only one voice?”

Martin and celebrities involved in the series have accused Oldfield of not having learnt anything during the 28 days spent filming the show.

But, said Oldfield, the same accusation can be levied at fellow participant Tom Ballard, with whom he had a combative relationship on the series.

“I said, ‘Tom, can you hear yourself?’,” Oldfield said.

“You haven’t changed (your opinion) so have you not learnt anything? And is your idea of learning me changing to a point of agreeing with you?”

For Oldfield, a father of two young boys, what cut deepest for him during taping was the plight of the children in the communities they visited.

In addition to the absence of fathers in the majority of the children’s lives, he was also distressed by their living conditions and lack of future employment prospects.

“These kids live in deplorable conditions and the adults around them can’t even pick up their own rubbish,” he said, adding that the other five celebrities reported finding human faeces on the floor in the bathroom.

“Aboriginal people just drop stuff, they don’t pick up.”
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Re: White Guilt TV Show: "Racist White People" Hate Aborigines
« Reply #7 on: 03 December 2016 at 06:09 »
The abo's, they are violent drunken apes who sponge of the White mans purse.

The blacks are even to lazy to get a job as a shoe shine..... :-\

Now the government gives them jobs without having to be qualified for the position for which they are going, a clause in the law says that being aboriginal qualifies them automatically for a job, namely related to drug & alcohol counselling positions, I guess the abo's have plenty of life experience with the bottle and the bong fair to say they pass that knowledge on to their little offspring chimps.

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Re: White Guilt TV Show: "Racist White People" Hate Aborigines
« Reply #8 on: 05 December 2016 at 11:56 »
http://www.ntnews.com.au/lifestyle/opinion-why-like-new-zealand-arent-we-more-proud-of-our-indigenous-people/news-story/1577aa835aaeb7894c0f71bb7703a00d

http://www.news.com.au/lifestyle/real-life/true-stories/opinion-why-like-new-zealand-arent-we-more-proud-of-our-indigenous-people/news-story/1577aa835aaeb7894c0f71bb7703a00d

“JUST the way they walk around in Darwin. It’s different. There’s something about it. They’re blacker up there.”

That’s just one of the many responses I’ve heard in Sydney and Brisbane from non-Aboriginal people about indigenous Australians as they learned I had spent more than five years working as a journalist in Darwin and throughout the Northern Territory.

The mere mention of the Top End to those from outside the NT seemed to open an invisible door in which many unprompted racist comments about Aboriginal Australians were spewed through.

These comments were not made based on experience or encounters with First Nation people.

They were based on unfounded fears and assumptions and made despite a lack of exposure and in most cases, no real life exposure at all.

They became so common upon my return to Sydney 15 months ago that I started documenting them.

If I, as a non-Aboriginal, had witnessed such extreme and regular prejudice towards indigenous Australians in just one year, what must those who identify as indigenous be subjected to daily and over a lifetime?

I have covered many stories about racism for news publications over the years. One incident that sticks out in my mind was about an Aboriginal elder who had been performing at a traditional ceremony for a deceased loved one. He called several taxis to take him home when he was done. One after one, the taxis would pull up, see him, and take off before he could get near. The taxi company told me it was “because he was wearing traditional face paint”.

In the end, the man’s non-Aboriginal friend had to hail a taxi, on his behalf. Famed singer Gurrumul, who has performed for the queen and on stage with the likes of Stevie Wonder, had the same problem when he tried to get a taxi home after performing with Missy Higgins in Melbourne. The taxis would come, see him, and drive away.

It was unsettling to repeatedly hear so many first hand accounts of racial profiling from some of the most peaceful, generous, talented, wise and lovely people I have ever met.

But to realise the perpetrators weren’t just a handful of disgruntled taxi drivers or shop owners and that they were seemingly everywhere, was perhaps the most shocking revelation of all.

“I went to Darwin but the problems with Aboriginals are everywhere,” one man in a senior professional job recently said to me.

“They’re not like the ones in Redfern. It’s really bad. Same as in Western Australia. They were scary. I didn’t know what to think of them.”

I asked the man if his views were formed on a particular experience. Had he had a particular scary encounter with an Aboriginal person that had led him to fear an entire race?

“No,” he said.

Another woman told me: “I’m worried because there’s apparently a lot of Aboriginals (in the town we’re going to). My family doesn’t like them. I’ve never met one. I don’t know anything about them.”

On another occasion, a quietly spoken, professional man said to me: “Education is the key to getting them all off the dole. The problem is they just don’t want what the government is offering them. They have to want it.”

These were not trolls trying to incite hate from behind a keyboard. They were university educated, professional people who were speaking honestly and without inhibition. They were mothers, fathers, seasoned travellers, progressive millennials and people who were otherwise kind, intelligent, understanding, informed and open-minded.

None of them thought they were racist and all were offended at the implication their comments were, at best, unintentionally derogatory.

“Your Aboriginals are so black up there,” one such woman in an executive role said to me.

“I went to Darwin once and just noticed all the Aboriginal homeless people. I was just shocked by how they were everywhere.”

Do the white homeless people in Sydney shock you, I asked?

“I haven’t really paid much attention to that,” she replied.

On another occasion, a PhD student told me she had just returned from attending a wedding in Darwin.

“There are a lot of black people in Darwin. I don’t think I’ll go back here again,” she said.

Did you have a bad encounter while there? I asked.

“No,” she said.

One of her friends declined an invitation in the first place because she was “too scared to go to Darwin because of all the Aboriginals”.

But the problem is so much deeper and ingrained than a few derogatory comments behind closed doors. What these attitudes showed me was that many Australians, no matter how down to earth or intelligent they might seem, quite simply don’t understand or appreciate Aboriginal Australians, their culture or history.

Yes, there are Aboriginal communities that have problems with alcohol and violence.

But I’ve seen more white people drunk or drugged out on the streets in broad daylight in my first year back in Sydney than I ever saw Aboriginal people drunk in the parks of Darwin or remote communities.

This is not to undermine any violence or abuse that has happened or exists now. There are undoubtedly problems in some Aboriginal communities, as there are in non-Aboriginal communities, towns and cities. But it’s important to highlight that violence, alcohol abuse and domestic violence are not Aboriginal problems. They are Australian problems.

And in the same those social issues don’t define non-Aboriginal people or Australia as a whole, they also shouldn’t define Aboriginal Australia.

What I saw during my years in the NT was a beautiful culture, that embraced family, music, storytelling, dance, tradition, food and the environment. Everyday people, Aboriginal and non-Aborigines, working together in the likes of parliament, universities, schools, media organisations, fashion houses and in trade and government jobs.

Charismatic park rangers who burst with pride at showing tourists the land their ancestors roamed tens of thousands of years earlier. Elders who shared their Dreamtime stories, culture and traditions with anyone willing to listen, watch or learn.

Artists, musicians and so many types of people who brought something truly special to every place they visited and to those who encountered them. Children, smiling and laughing — everywhere.

Yet it seems there’s a lack of visibility and acknowledgment of our indigenous population unless a few members are lying drunk in a park. How much of our nation perceives Aboriginal Australians is in stark contrast to the way New Zealand embraces its Maori people.

Why, like New Zealand, aren’t we more proud of our indigenous people? Why aren’t we boasting to the rest of the world about this magnificent culture that exists here in Australia and includes world class art, traditional dancing, music and so much more?

A culture where family is everything and ties to ancient ancestors are strong. Where are the pictures of our First Nation people in our international airports, tourism advertising campaigns and on the cover of mainstream magazines?

Why is it such a stretch to imagine an Aboriginal male or female being cast on a show like The Bachelor or Bachelorette? Isn’t it impressive that we have young children in remote communities speaking several languages, their native tongue and English, fluently?

And that we live alongside members of the oldest living culture on earth? To hear Dreamtime stories from Aboriginal elders and watch them pass it onto their children is truly a magical experience.

There is a rich, wonderful culture that exists within Australia that many people don’t seem to acknowledge, understand or even know about. Perhaps life simply hasn’t led them to be exposed to that, as it did me and so many others. That’s understandable. But it also makes their negative attitudes towards Aboriginal Australians even more unfair.


So why isn't Australia like NZ where people are proud of their indigenous people? Because what the boong is, is just a :- laZy, dirty, criminal, ape that basically is a talking chimp! That hasn't evolved from the Stone Age! People are tired of getting hassled for money and their animalistic ways!
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