Zombie Democracy – Apartheid Fort NZ

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One in 10 Kiwis Wants Out

Posted by feww on April 28, 2008

Submitted by a guest contributor:

A staggering one in 10 New Zealanders are considering a move to Australia according to a new poll.

There are probably a few people in New Zealand with higher than 2-digit IQs who don’t commit crimes against the tourists, don’t abuse their children and don’t drink and drive, though they all speak with the same repugnant accent. It’s hard to say how many of them are out there, but there are a few.

It has been said that “God” asked the Americans where they wanted to go, and they said to the land of plenty, so he blew their boat the Americas way.

The Australians, wanted the sun, sand and rain dance, so they where sent down under. When the New Zealanders’ turn came up, they said to “almighty”: “When we sober up we want to be like them, pointing towards the Aussies.”

In the year ending November 2007, some 76,000 people, nearly 2 percent of the population left New Zealand, an increase of 7,800 from the year ending November 2006. the numbers for 2008 are expected to be even higher.

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18 Responses to “One in 10 Kiwis Wants Out”

  1. […] One in 10 Kiwis Wants Out […]

  2. Walle said

    Ten in ten Aussies don’t want any Kiwis.

    Do the math.

  3. angela said

    Great website!

  4. jesse said

    Yet despite this our population continues to grow….

    Thanks for a positive and well balanced website!

    [You assume that the desperate newcomers are a) rational and b) well informed? Moderator]

  5. Observer said

    The STUFF article you linked to was apparently removed by the spooks soon after it was published.
    About eight months later (January 2009), STUFF published a modified version of “One in 10 Kiwis eyeing Aussie ” at

    http://www.stuff.co.nz/dominion-post/news/politics/386621/One-in-10-Kiwis-eyeing-Aussie

  6. A21 said

    @Te2Ataria

    I am not sure if you would be surprised with this, are you aware the tertiary sector is targeting the international students from overseas like India, Philippines, China, Japan and etc to study in New Zealand with the promise that after they graduate, they will get a job in New Zealand, one of these international students from India I met, well he lent massive amounts from his family and parents in India to pay for the courses and work visa in New Zealand and during the weekend he told me he had to work on Saturday and Sunday in order to pay the rent as he lived in a shared unit. When the person asked me if it was easy to get a job in the New Zealand IT industry, I told him that it is quite small and he would be better off in Asia and also, I am not sure if this is of surprise, the tertiary sector in New Zealand promises there will be for students that do IT and etc after they graduate which I have found to be untrue

    • te2ataria said

      A21 – thanks for the comment. Unfortunately, it comes as no surprise to us the depth of depravity NZ government agencies plunge to luring unsuspecting foreigners including professionals, students, visitors… from Asia and beyond into NZ with false promises and outright lies. Please feel free to continue communicating with us and spread the word among your friends and community.
      Best wishes,
      DH

      • A21 said

        @Te2Ataria

        Also I notice in the tertiary and university level education industry in New Zealand give international students false promises. In one instance, when I was attending Weltec doing an IT paper in the Networking Major, when the tutor said to the class that they are guaranteed to find employment once they graduate, I went on to the podium to let the students know its all lies and in order to get a job in the New Zealand IT Industry, they have to walk around all IT firms dropping CV’s and etc, the New Zealand IT Industry is about who you know and also I worked in a IT firm from 2016 until March this year and have found the New Zealand IT Industry does not allow the employee to show their dedication in working or maximising the use of their talent, what I would say about the New Zealand IT is pretty dysfunctional. Also the New Zealand IT Industry is known to exploit foreign IT professionals as well. Many people who live overseas have asked me if the New Zealand IT Industry is big and worth working for, usually I would tell them the IT Industry in New Zealand is small and they do not treat talented IT professionals well at all.

        Also in Wellington where I live, there is a Migrant support group that usually meets in Newtown. Many of the Migrants that attend the meeting when asked what made them come to New Zealand or what attracted them. A lot of them say that the New Zealand Media overseas portray New Zealand as a beautiful country and it has a good workforce and employment industries is what made them move to New Zealand. Many migrants who attend the meeting after living in New Zealand for more than 4 years or even 20 years state that they regret moving to New Zealand as what they thought they saw on overseas media portraying New Zealand as paradise was true, many of the migrants who want to leave and go back to their home towns or country of origin can’t because of their financial situation.

        • te2ataria said

          We’ve previously described the NZ govt policies as a Ponzi scheme. The US Securities and Exchange Commission defines a Ponzi scheme as follows:
          What is a Ponzi scheme? https://www.sec.gov/fast-answers/answersponzihtm.html
          “A Ponzi scheme is an investment fraud that involves the payment of purported returns to existing investors from funds contributed by new investors. Ponzi scheme organizers often solicit new investors by promising to invest funds in opportunities claimed to generate high returns with little or no risk. In many Ponzi schemes, the fraudsters focus on attracting new money to make promised payments to earlier-stage investors to create the false appearance that investors are profiting from a legitimate business.”
          What are some Ponzi scheme “red flags”? Many Ponzi schemes share common characteristics. Look for these warning signs:
          – High investment returns with little or no risk.
          – Overly consistent returns.
          – Unregistered investments.
          – Unlicensed sellers.
          – Secretive and/or complex strategies.
          – Issues with paperwork.
          – Difficulty receiving payments.

          With a few words replaced and minor changes made to the text, you’ll note the amazing similarities between what the foreign students like yourself experience in this country and how investors in the average Ponzi scheme lose out.
          The added disadvantage for the foreign students in NZ is that they have no one to turn to for getting their complaint redressed.

          • A21 said

            @Te2Ataria

            I am not sure if this surprises you, a lot of foreign students do end up leaving after living 1 to 2 years in New Zealand as well, one of my former classmates who is from India also who works night shift in a petrol station told me that employers in New Zealand tend to exploit them as well. Also I saw the same thing when I worked in a IT Firm in Wellington, they hired or lured a professional with very good qualifications from Asia, well when he was hired for the job, the IT Firm put him in a menial helpdesk role and it was quite upsetting that his talents in setting up networks were not appreciated by the IT Firm which I used to work for, hence this is why I see the IT Industry in New Zealand as dysfunctional.

            • te2ataria said

              An Auckland university lecturer asked a “brown” student who was working to support herself to drop out of a course because students who worked full-time were “bad” for him as the lecturer, the tutor, as well as the department.

              “Photos posted on Twitter appeared to show that the lecturer, from the University of Auckland’s Centre for Pacific Studies, claimed in an email to the student that many students in full time work failed, “hence pulling down achievement in the course”.

              “Therefore, I urge you to please withdraw from this course and try another department that may accept you in their courses even though you are working full time and are going to be absent from class,” the lecturer apparently said.

              “Accepting students who work full time is bad for the Centre for Pacific Studies because many such students end up failing the course hence pulling down achievement in the course, which is bad for me as the lecturer, the tutor, as well as the Centre as the department offering the course”.
              https://i.stuff.co.nz/national/education/114530892/uni-apologises-after-student-told-to-drop-out-because-she-works-fulltime

              • A21 said

                @Te2Ataria

                I am kind of surprised after reading that article, stuff has refused to let people comment on it

                • te2ataria said

                  A21,
                  In our zombie democracy the mainstream media (MSM), police, judiciary, academia and lawmakers are all in cahoot to disempower and obstruct the majority and keep them off the back of the billionaire class.
                  CB

                  • P. W. said

                    CB,
                    You nailed it!
                    Right now, my friends in Hong Kong are witnessing the triads, police, and the lawmakers joining in an unholy matrimony to subdue and silence the majority.

                  • RW said

                    You could easily be describing the Neo-Fascist Empire of Japan.
                    Japanese politics have been dominated by its almost one-party system since 1955. The incumbent Liberal Democratic Party (Shinzo Abe and his gang, who openly support their WWII war criminals,) energized by their wealthy corporate sponsors, readily collaborate with the criminal gangs (the Yakuza) and police to intimidate and silence the zombie-like majority and weak political opposition to advance their criminal policies and the “yellow-supremacist” and re-militarization agenda.

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