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Surely they are not serious
Written by ACM   
Thursday, 27 March 2014

This proposed new flag is described as an "inclusive flag symbolising reconciliation".

Imagine its fate in a referendum. Perhaps it could be used as a beach towel.


 The designer, Dr John Blaxland, spoke  with Tom Elliott on 3AW. The post says there has been a lot of talk about it. You can listen to the interview here

  

 

 

 
Restoration of knighthoods
Written by ACM   
Wednesday, 26 March 2014
This is the culmination of a long campaign by ACM .( There is a section on the restoration of knighthoods and dames on the ACM site: http://bit.ly/1glHmvZ)

In 2011 we observed that when Lt. General Peter Cosgrove returned fro heading the extraordinarily successful 22 nation INTERFET operation in East Timor, he should have been knighted as Sir Peter Cosgrove, just as after the Battle of Hamel, King George V knighted Lt. General Sir John Monash on the battlefield: http://bit.ly/1oZ1hCU

In our petition late last year, we proposed a number of criteria for future Governors-General. Apart from eminence in their chosen field, and other criteria we suggest an additional one, that the Governor-General be willing to accept the award of such high honours as Her Majesty The Queen may be pleased to confer.

ACM is delighted with the decision by the Hon Tony Abbott MP announced on on to restore the titles and the nomination of Dame Quentin Bryce and Sir Peter Cosgrove as the first recipients. 
 

 

 
Dame Quentin Bryce
Written by ACM   
Wednesday, 26 March 2014
This is the Prime Minister's speech on the Farewell to Her Excellency Dame Quentin Bryce Governor-General of Australia:

I pay tribute to our Governor General, for serving this country with grace, dignity and style.

Your Excellency,
 
You came to the highest office in our land after a long and distinguished career as a legal academic, as the federal sex discrimination commissioner, as the principal of women’s college at Sydney University and as the Governor of Queensland.

Still, you were no stuffy or aloof viceroy. During one of your visits to Afghanistan you met a young soldier who was celebrating his 21st birthday. You leant over, kissed him on the cheek and said, “Happy Birthday, that’s on behalf of your mother.” In a way only a military man could, he smiled and replied, “But Ma’am, I miss my grandmother too.” So, the two kisses that he received made this young soldier’s day as he was serving our nation thousands of kilometres from home.
 
 
 

 





 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 

Photo: This is the Prime Minister's speech on the Farewell to  Her Excellency   Dame Quentin Bryce Governor-General of Australia:  I pay tribute to our Governor General, for serving this country with grace, dignity and style.  Your Excellency, you came to the highest office in our land after a long and distinguished career as a legal academic, as the federal sex discrimination commissioner, as the principal of women’s college at Sydney University and as the Governor of Queensland.  Still, you were no stuffy or aloof viceroy. During one of your visits to Afghanistan you met a young soldier who was celebrating his 21st birthday. You leant over, kissed him on the cheek and said, “Happy Birthday, that’s on behalf of your mother.” In a way only a military man could, he smiled and replied, “But Ma’am, I miss my grandmother too.” So, the two kisses that he received made this young soldier’s day as he was serving our nation thousands of kilometres from home.  Your Excellency, you have supported a vast range of good causes and community organisations. Indeed, all of the 318 bodies of which you are Patron have recorded a message for this evening. We are not going to play all of them, but we will play a selection.  Your passion nevertheless has been for the advancement of women, young people and education. On one occasion you invited Girls for Oz – a performing arts group from remote communities – to what they called a “sleep-over” at Admiralty House and the joy was so complete that they promptly danced on the harbour side lawns for the benefit of the passing sailors.  Many years ago, it is said, the then Governor-General Sir William Slim and the then Deputy Prime Minister Sir Arthur Fadden were on a tour in outback Queensland. It was a hot day so they stopped at a pub and were soon talking with a local.  When the Deputy Prime Minister at some stage excused himself the local asked Sir William Slim who exactly was their companion. “Oh,” he said. “That’s Sir Arthur Fadden, Deputy Prime Minister of Australia.”  “Well, blow me down,” said the local to the Governor-General. “What a country we live in. Here is the Deputy Prime Minister having a beer with two ordinary blokes like us.”  Your Excellency, on the only recorded occasion when you have entered a pub you were much better recognised than your predecessor. It was Australia Day 2011 in the Lockyer Valley – a sombre celebration for the survivors of the inland tsunami and the local Mayor said you were “a tower of strength to our community and to me personally.”  For five years you have been with Australia in good times and bad – in our joy and in our grief. On four occasions you have held in your hands the Victoria Cross before presenting it to an Australian hero – in one case to the family of a fallen hero.  When asked what you have most enjoyed about your role you have typically answered, “today, because every day has brought me into contact with wonderful people.”  Well, Your Excellency, Australians may have inspired you but you have certainly inspired us.  Your presence and your example has helped us to come closer to being our best selves.  Last year, particularly, your year of three Prime Ministers, I suspect that Australians may have fixed their gaze on Yarralumla and thought “thank God there is at least one adult left in our system of Government.”  Your Excellency, you have been magnificently supported by Michael, one of our country’s finest architects and the principal design adviser to the Sydney Olympics. But with the family instinct for duty and service, indeed, I understand that on some Vice Regal occasions in Brisbane Michael could be found directing traffic in the uniform of the State Emergency Services.  Your Excellency, you have had a life of exemplary public service.  Your new office at the Queensland University of Technology suggests more teaching and more encouragement for young Australians.  It is typical, entirely typical, that you requested support for the Clontarf Foundation rather than a farewell gift.  Ladies and gentleman, Australia’s first female Governor-General has added mightily to the lustre of this great office.  Dame Quentin Bryce, I salute you.





 
 
 
 
 
Read more...
 
Knights and Dames of Australia
Written by ACM   
Wednesday, 26 March 2014
The text of Prime Minister Tony Abbott's announcement on the restoration of Knights and Dames:

On my recommendation, Her Majesty the Queen has amended the Letters Patent constituting the Order of Australia.

Knights and Dames in the Order ...of Australia will be approved by Her Majesty on the recommendation of the Prime Minister.

There may be up to four Knights or Dames created in any year.

This special recognition may be extended to Australians of “extraordinary and pre-eminent achievement and merit” in their service to Australia or to humanity at large.

Henceforth, the serving Governor-General will be the principal Knight or Dame in the Order of Australia.

The first new Dame will be the outgoing Governor-General.
 

 

 

 Photo: The text of Prime Minister Tony Abbott's announcement on the restoration of Knights and Dames:  On my recommendation, Her Majesty the Queen has amended the Letters Patent constituting the Order of Australia.  Knights and Dames in the Order of Australia will be approved by Her Majesty on the recommendation of the Prime Minister.  There may be up to four Knights or Dames created in any year.  This special recognition may be extended to Australians of “extraordinary and pre-eminent achievement and merit” in their service to Australia or to humanity at large.  Henceforth, the serving Governor-General will be the principal Knight or Dame in the Order of Australia.  The first new Dame will be the outgoing Governor-General.  The first new Knight will be the incoming Governor-General.  It is fitting that the Queen’s representative be so honoured.  Invariably, Governors-General have been extraordinary and pre-eminent servants of the Australian people.  My intention is that this new award will go to those who have accepted public office rather than sought it; and who can never, by virtue of the office they have held, entirely return to private life.  The Chairman of the Order of Australia Council will be consulted on any such recommendation.  This change will not affect existing Companions, Officers or Members of the Order of Australia.  I congratulate Her Excellency the Honourable Dame Quentin Bryce AD CVO and the Governor-General Designate, General Peter Cosgrove AC MC, on this acknowledgement of their service to our country.  25 March 2014

 

 



 The first new Knight will be the incoming Governor-General.

It is fitting that the Queen’s representative be so honoured.

Invariably, Governors-General have been extraordinary and pre-eminent servants of the Australian people.

My intention is that this new award will go to those who have accepted public office rather than sought it; and who can never, by virtue of the office they have held, entirely return to private life.

The Chairman of the Order of Australia Council will be consulted on any such recommendation.

This change will not affect existing Companions, Officers or Members of the Order of Australia.

I congratulate Her Excellency the Honourable Dame Quentin Bryce AD CVO and the Governor-General Designate, General Peter Cosgrove AC MC, on this acknowledgement of their service to our country.

25 March 2014
 
Royal visit details
Written by ACM   
Monday, 24 March 2014

 

We publish below the official schedule for the Royal Visit of Prince William, Catherine, Duchess of Cambridge and baby Prince George.

As with previous Royal Visits, ACM will be offering regular news and commentary. We have adopted the hash tag #RoyalVisitAus  and we encourage you to use this in the social media.  

 

•April 16 - Sydney: Arrive and attend reception at the Sydney Opera House.

•April 17 - Sydney: Fire-ravaged street in Blue Mountains.

•April 18 - Sydney: Attend the Royal Easter Show, visit a children’s hospice before watching a demonstration by surf life-saving volunteers.

•April 19 - Brisbane: RAAF base visit then reception for Queensland’s young people.

•April 20 - Sydney: Cathedral service then visit Taronga Zoo where the bilby enclosure is being named after Prince George.

•April 21 - Rest.

•April 22 - Uluru (Ayers Rock) (Second night away from George): Visit the National Indigenous Training Academy, view Aboriginal art display then walk round part of the rock.

•April 23 - Adelaide: View young people’s music workshop and watch skateboarding display.

•April 24 - Canberra: Visit the National Portrait Gallery, attend a reception at Parliament House, plant a tree at the National Arboretum.

•April 25 - Canberra: Attend ANZAC Day March, lay a wreath and plant a ‘Lone Pine’ tree in the Memorial Garden; depart for London.


.
 


 
Photo: Here's the official schedule for the Royal Visit of Prince William, Catherine, Duchess of Cambridge and baby Prince George:               •April 16 - Sydney: Arrive and attend reception at the Sydney Opera House. •April 17 - Sydney: Fire-ravaged street in Blue Mountains. •April 18 - Sydney: Attend the Royal Easter Show, visit a children’s hospice before watching a demonstration by surf life-saving volunteers. •April 19 - Brisbane: RAF base visit then reception for Queensland’s young people. •April 20 - Sydney: Cathedral service then visit Taronga Zoo where the bilby enclosure is being named after Prince George. •April 21 - Rest. •April 22 - Uluru (Ayers Rock) (Second night away from George): Visit the National Indigenous Training Academy, view Aboriginal art display then walk round part of the rock. •April 23 - Adelaide: View young people’s music workshop and watch skateboarding display. •April 24 - Canberra: Visit the National Portrait Gallery, attend a reception at Parliament House, plant a tree at the National Arboretum. •April 25 - Canberra: Attend ANZAC Day March, lay a wreath and plant a ‘Lone Pine’ tree in the Memorial Garden. •Depart for home.  This sector will be preceded by a visit to New Zealand details of which are:  •April 7 - Wellington: Arrive to ceremonial welcome. •April 8 - Rest. •April 9 - Wellington: Meet parents and their babies at Government House, hopefully with George. •April 10 - Blenheim: Events to commemorate the 100th anniversary of the start of the First World War. •Wellington: State Reception where William will unveil a portrait of the Queen. •April 11 - Auckland: Meet serving air force personnel and their families. Race each other across Auckland Harbour in Team New Zealand Americas Cup yachts. Ride on a Sealegs craft - boat that can be driven into and out of water. •April 12 - Waikato: William views an aircraft factory while Kate goes to a children’s hospice. Both travel through Hamilton town centre and meet Olympic athletes and open the new velodrome. •April 13 - Dunedin (Travel away from George for one night): Maori tribal welcome, visit cathedral then watch and participate in a Rippa Rugby tournament - non contact rugby. •Queenstown: Wine tasting, travel on the Shotover Jet - 50mph white water ride. •April 14 - Christchurch: Ceremony for those who died in 2011 earthquake. Watch a 2015 Cricket World Cup event, later visit air force museum and memorial wall. •April 15 - Rest. •April 16 - Wellington: Visit a police training college, sign the city’s visitor book then depart.
....New Zealand sector....
This sector will be preceded by a visit to New Zealand details of which are:

Read more...
 
Battle of Port Moresby
Written by ACM   
Saturday, 22 March 2014
The aerial defence of Port Moresby began on 21 March 1942, 72 years ago.

On that day four Kittyhawk aircraft from 75 Squadron RAAF under the command of Squadron Leader Peter Jeffery landed at the Seven Mile Strip, Port Moresby.

The Squadron had only been formed at Townsville, Queensland, on 4 March 1942.
 
 During the afternoon of the day of their arrival, Flying Officer Barry Cox and Flight Lieutenant John Piper shot down a Japanese reconnaissance aircraft.
 
 











Photo: The aerial defence of Port Moresby began on 21 March 1942, 72 years ago.  On that day four Kittyhawk aircraft from 75 Squadron RAAF under the command of Squadron Leader Peter Jeffery landed at the Seven Mile Strip, Port Moresby.  The Squadron had only been formed at Townsville, Queensland, on 4 March 1942.   During the afternoon of the day of their arrival, Flying Officer Barry Cox and Flight Lieutenant John Piper shot down a Japanese reconnaissance aircraft.   Two hours later Squadron Leader J.F. Jackson, the newly appointed commanding officer, led the remainder of the squadron to the Seven Mile Strip.  The squadron was the sole fighter defence of Port Moresby during its 44-day deployment from 21 March to 3 May 1942. Thirty-nine enemy aircraft were destroyed in the air or on the ground, and 54 damaged, for the loss of 12 pilots and 24 aircraft.  The squadron returned to Townsville, and then moved to Kingaroy and Lowood to complete re-equipment and recuperation. Aircrew strength was supplemented by pilots who had seen service with Spitfire squadrons over Europe.  The photograph is of a Kittyhawk in the later operation at Milne Bay.                    [ Australian War Memorial]



 Two hours later Squadron Leader J.F. Jackson, the newly appointed commanding officer, led the remainder of the squadron to the Seven Mile Strip.

The squadron was the sole fighter defence of Port Moresby during its 44-day deployment from 21 March to 3 May 1942. Thirty-nine enemy aircraft were destroyed in the air or on the ground, and 54 damaged, for the loss of 12 pilots and 24 aircraft.

The squadron returned to Townsville, and then moved to Kingaroy and Lowood to complete re-equipment and recuperation. Aircrew strength was supplemented by pilots who had seen service with Spitfire squadrons over Europe.

The photograph is of a Kittyhawk in the later operation at Milne Bay.

 
Return of QCs: Abuse is no argument
Written by ACM   
Saturday, 22 March 2014

 

In "Toff-Tory’ Indeed! A Royalist Responds'' the National Convenor of Australians for Constitutional Monarchy writes in Quadrant Online  that an essay by James Falk opposing the return of Queen's Counsel represents a violation of every sound and time-honoured conservative principle. 
 

Professor Flint says that James Falk  adopted an approach more practiced by Marxists and their acolytes than someone claiming to be a conservative with views ”forged by Hume, Burke, Oakeshott and even Scruton.”

Instead of an analysis of the arguments concerning Queen's Counsel, his essay is essentially a very nasty and personal attack on constitutional monarchists. Indeed, the essay is a lengthy argumentum ad hominem.

 

Writing against the return of Queen’s Counsel, James Falk adopts an approach more practiced by Marxists and their acolytes than someone claiming to be a conservative with views ”forged by Hume, Burke, Oakeshott and even Scruton.”   Instead of an analysis of the arguments, his is essentially a very nasty and personal  attack on constitutional monarchists. Indeed, the essay is a lengthy argumentum ad hominem.  Read more: http://quadrant.org.au/opinion/qed/2014/03/toff-tory-indeed-monarchist-returns-fire/

 Read more: http://quadrant.org.au/opinion/qed/2014/03/toff-tory-indeed-monarchist-returns-fire/

 

Read more...
 
Air Vice Marshal Francis Hubert (Frank) McNamara, VC, CB, CBE [1894-1961]
Written by ACM   
Saturday, 22 March 2014

Lieutenant F.H. McNamara, who rose to the rank of Air Vice Marshall, originally from Rushworth, Victoria, in 1917 became the first Australian airman to win a Victoria Cross for rescuing a downed comrade in Palestine.

On 20 March McNamara, flying with the Royal Flying Corps, saw a fellow squadron member Captain D.W. Rutherford, shot down. Although having just suffered a serious leg wound, McNamara landed near the stricken Rutherford who climbed aboard, but his wound prevented McNamara from taking off and his aircraft crashed.

 

 

 

Photo: Lieutenant F.H. McNamara, who rose to the rank of Air Vice Marshall, originally from Rushworth, Victoria, this month in 1917  became the first Australian airman to win a Victoria Cross. for rescuing a downed comrade in Palestine.   On 20 March McNamara, flying with the Royal Flying Corps in Palestine, saw a fellow squadron member, Captain D. W. Rutherford, shot down.   Although having just suffered a serious leg wound, McNamara landed near the stricken Rutherford who climbed aboard, but his wound prevented McNamara from taking off and his aircraft crashed.   The two men made it back to Rutherford's plane which they succeeded in starting and, with McNamara at the controls, they took off just as enemy cavalry reached the scene. For this action McNamara was awarded the Victoria Cross.   He was promoted to captain and appointed Flight Commander in April 1917, but his wound prevented further flying and he was invalided to Australia in August that year. His appointment with the Australian Flying Corps ended in January 1918 but he was reappointed in September and became an aviation instructor.   In 1921 McNamara transferred to the newly established Royal Australian Air Force as a flight lieutenant. He held a number of senior RAAF appointments between the wars, and spent two years on exchange to the RAF in the mid-1920s.   At the beginning of the Second World War, McNamara was promoted to air commodore and, in 1942, air vice marshal. Between 1942 and 1945 he served as Air Officer Commanding British Forces in Aden before returning to London as the RAAF's representative at Britain's Ministry of Defence.   In July 1946 he became Director of Education at the headquarters of the British Occupation Administration in Germany.   He died in London on 2 November 1961.  [Australian War Memorial]
The two men made it back to Rutherford's plane which they succeeded in starting and, with McNamara at the controls, they took off just as enemy cavalry reached the scene. For this action McNamara was awarded the Victoria Cross.

He was promoted to captain and appointed Flight Commander in April 1917, but his wound prevented further flying and he was invalided to Australia in August that year. His appointment with the Australian Flying Corps ended in January 1918 but he was reappointed in September and became an aviation instructor. In 1921 McNamara transferred to the newly established Royal Australian Air Force as a flight lieutenant. He held a number of senior RAAF appointments between the wars, and spent two years on exchange to the RAF in the mid-1920s.

At the beginning of the Second World War, McNamara was promoted to air commodore and, in 1942, air vice marshal. Between 1942 and 1945 he served as Air Officer Commanding British Forces in Aden before returning to London as the RAAF's representative at Britain's Ministry of Defence. In July 1946 he became Director of Education at the headquarters of the British Occupation Administration in Germany.

He died in London on 2 November 1961.

[Australian War Memorial]

 
Prince Harry: life in London
Written by ACM   
Saturday, 22 March 2014

 Prince Harry has spent the past year flying high in a helicopter but now that he has taken on a desk job in London, he has swapped the skies for speed and taken delivery of a gunmetal grey Audi 5S5. His first outing with the new car was with friends.

Last Thursday night (21/3) he was seen by the Daily Mail playing football at a pitch in Battersea Park  on the south bank of the River Thames opposite Chelsea

 .      

 
Republican pollster hangs on to $200K
Written by Professor David Flint AM   
Saturday, 22 March 2014
As readers will be aware the republicans are flush with funds, just as they were when they lost the referendum in 1999. ACM scrimped and saved to lead the No campaign.

The republicans have so much money they can afford to commission a polling organisation, UMR, to undertake polls on questions carefully chosen by them.
 
 Image
 
The polls are then released to a too often gullible media. On one occasion this was done - and not only by one outlet - without the publication of the precise question. When we sought this from UMR we were told this could only released with the consent of their republican client. The ARM ignored our request for the release of the question.

We do not question the professional expertise of UMR, but have pointed out that its assessment of republican support is usually substantially higher than that of other pollsters.
 
 

 

...that $200k...

 



 The Labor Party is also a client of UMR, but a dispute has been brewing there over $200,000 spent in former PM and ''lifelong  republican'' Kevin Rudd's electorate which the ALP is trying to recover.
 
According to Michael McKenna in The Australian (''Labor pollster hangs on to $200K'') the $200,00 came from a donation by Taiwanese Kung Chin Yuan may well be in breach of electoral laws.
 
The Queensland ALP administrative committee has resolved to demand UMR return the money so that in turn it can return the donation to Mr. Kung.
 
The UMR has declined saying it paid for a program of research involving focus groups and ''robo'' calls to voters commissioned by Mr Rudd.
 
 
Bob Hawke trying to get Aussies to sign a blank cheque
Written by ACM   
Saturday, 22 March 2014

Bob Hawke is actually trying to get Aussies to sign a blank cheque to bring in some sort of politicians' republic  at the end of this reign. Bob must think Aussies are dumb. In fact since 1999, the republicans' campaign has consisted of getting a blank cheque on both the constitution and the flag.

Bob this just doesn't pass the smell test.

It is extraordinary how desperate the republicans are.

Peter FitzSimons wrote to me recently to tell me how former PM Bob Hawke is working to impose some sort of  a republic at the end of The Queen's reign. Although he was prepared to campaign against the Queen in 1999 he has now decided that she is the major obstacle to Australians blindly adopting some sort of a politicians' republic.

He wants us to  have a referendum now on the question: ''Are you in favour of Australia becoming a republic when the Queen's reign is over?'' 

  

 

 

The idea of a referendum to take effect on the passing of the Queen is not only macabre and grotesque but legally full of holes.

 It is unachievable not only for uncertainty but particularly because it does not spell out  what sort of politicians' republic he has up his sleeve, precisely what sections of the Constitution are to be amended and how.  It's a joke.

 

[To read the letter Peter FizSimons' letter to me  and my reply go to http://bit.ly/1gK5aH0]

 

 

 

 
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