The Big Budget Bribe.2018



The 2018 Federal Budget will be announced tomorrow ( or what little parts already haven’t been) but a desperate Government hoping to bribe the voters into re-electing them.


By all reports they are going to spend big on infrastructure as well as any other items the think will be looked upon favourably as well as giving tax cuts and other sweeteners immediately to the lower classes while the more affluent will have to wait a few years.



Morrison and Mal are indeed trying to be Santa Claus. The hypocrisy is astounding by them as well as the complicate media,

download (1).png

What happened to the DEBT AND DEFICIENT disaster   we were warned about day in and day out when it was much lower than what it is now? What about the Sovereign Risk to Australia,? WE were all going to be ruined unless it was bought back under control.


download (1).jpg

This is the biggest bribe in place since Costello’s last one, which was the last trick to save their tired old Government from losing. This coming budget is about saving Turnbull/Morrison and the rest of Coalscums jobs.It will be talked up as brilliant by their sprukers and lickspittles , Labor will pillared from post to paddock if they don’t immediately agree to pass all the measures in the budget and then get out of the way and let the rightful rulers get on with their agenda with out question.



Will the Public fall for it, or are they more savvy than given credit for?

Time will tell.


3,079 thoughts on “The Big Budget Bribe.2018

  1. PvO has been taunting opponents of gender quotas in politics & company boards today. Here is one nugget he dug up and tweeted.

  2. PvO’s gender equality comments seem to have been inspired by this –

    Chris Corrigan attacks business gender targets

    Resigns from the Qube board because he couldn’t stomach the idea of women being allowed on boards, and is replaced by ….. a woman!

    • TLBD

      We have joined the ‘rogue states’ category. Truly disgusting. Trump and Truffles, brothers in arms. Scum.

  3. What the hell is wrong with the US?

    First the Santa Fe shooting, where the “militantly pro-gun Texas Lieutenant Governor Dan Patrick” said it wouldn’t have happened if the school had fewer doors. He wants schools retro-fitted to remove a lot of those doors which,apparently, kill people.

    Banning doors is OK, but not banning guns.

    Then, just hours ago, there was another shooting at a high school graduation in Georgia. One dead, at least two injured.

    ‘It’s been happening everywhere’: Santa Fe saddened but not surprised by shooting

    ……..what felt different from the norm in Santa Fe after the latest American school massacre was the sense that despite theshock, such events happen often enough that it would be almost naive to experience disbelief. Even for some children, it seems, it has become a matter of not if, but when and where.

    A television journalist’s interview with one Santa Fe student, Paige Curry, went viral on social media. “Was there a part of you that was like, ‘This isn’t real, this would not happen in my school?’” the reporter asked her.

    Curry gave a rueful semi-laugh. “No, there wasn’t,” she replied. “It’s been happening everywhere, I’ve always kind of felt like eventually it was going to happen here too.”

  4. Putting a different slant on the bleeping royal wedding –

    And – Henry VIII is buried in St Georges Chapel, the wedding party walked right over his vault.

  5. Nice wedding. At least the sun was shining. We liked the horses. The preacher was animated, but I have no idea what he said because the sound was turned down on my laptop because Meoldema was watching the footy.

    Why the wretched AFL could not finish their matches before the start of the coverage I have no idea. Damned disrespectful colonials.

    • What wedding? 😉

      I switched off when the ABC had an article on why we’re fed up of hearing about royal wedding articles.

    • SInce the eruptions are a result of the ‘hot-spot’ in the magma below the island and the whole archipelago is a result of its gradual south east movement, this could be an event on a par with normal geological time scales (i.e. bloody long time) so if I was living there I might be in for a looooooong wait.

  6. Off topic, but after watching many Mt. St. Helens docos, I don’t think I’ve seen this before:

    • I can remember that photo sequence from the time. The “National Geographic” May have published them. They also showed time sequence photos of the bulge that developed on the north side in the lead up to this shot.

  7. The distance between the erupting vents is about 6.6km long; it’s even longer when you add in areas that are just steaming/fuming.

    The scale is just mind boggling.

  8. Goo morning Dawn Patrollers.

    Greg Jericho exposes the Liberal party as being all care: no policy. Quite a good spit.
    And Katharine Murphy looks at the problems emerging in said party in Victoria. It’s a bit frightening really.
    Paula Matthewson writes that Malcolm Turnbull’s Coalition and indeed Bill Shorten’s Labor Party are grappling with a serious existential problem – the community has jumped to the left, while the major parties are stepping to right.
    Since the Turnbull government flagged plans to implement new national security laws last year, talk of Australia’s “hostility” to China and Chinese people has risen.
    Here’s an alternative structure for aged care.
    And here’s an example of the use of A in medicine.
    There’s been a lot of doom and gloom this week about the future of Australia’s once-invincible national telco company Telstra, but experts say the titan’s woes are actually good news for consumers.
    These struggling café owners expose how rife wages theft is.
    Teacher Nicola Philp doesn’t think much of John Howard’s views on sex education.
    Scott Philips writes that what the banking royal commission is laying bare is that issues of culture and incentives are at the heart of most of the problems in the industry, not a lack of “rules”.
    Jacqui Maley tells us about the woman problem in the Liberal Party.
    Bill Gates has unloaded on Trump.

    Cartoon Corner

    Jon Kudelka’s idea of the wedding.

    More ABC bashing from News Ltd’s Zanetti.

    Australia mourns the sudden death of TV legend Ossie Ostrich.

    Mark Knight at that particular wedding.

    Dermot Brereton brings Sir Les Patterson to China.

    Alan Moir and the wedding.

    David Rowe’s take on the battle of the board room.

    Some good ones here including a ripper from David Pope.

  9. In case you missed it –

    Australia has no right to be on the UN Human Rights Council, given our record of abuses and persecutions. Julie Bishop’s excuses are just inane pandering to the Trump administration.

    • Actually with the likes of Saudi Arabia and China on the council Australia looks good by comparison.

  10. If you needed more reasons to avoid Insiders –

    Albo was the victim of Bazza’s interviewing today. I’ve seen tiny clips on Twitter, I might watch that segment later, when it’s up on the web, but I’ll be damned if i’m going to sit through the whole rotten program.

    Sally McManus wasn’t impressed.

    • A gibbon as head of state – great idea. When/if Chuck ever ascends to the throne you won’t be able to tell the difference, except in the size of the ears.

  11. I never found the Sir Les Paterson or Dame Edna Everedge characters to be funny. I just do not get it. In fact I find them embarrassing and a sign of our cultural cringe.

    Maybe I am just weird.

  12. Good morning Dawn Patrollers. What a couple of weeks on front of us with Senate Estimates and a sitting of the banking royal commission!

    Fresh examples of the big banks’ irresponsible lending and overly tough loan enforcement are set to be put under the spotlight at the royal commission.
    Jess Irvine reckons we ain’t seem nothin’ yet from the banking royal commission!
    Australian Banking Association chief Anna Bligh is likely to give evidence as Kenneth Hayne’s royal commission kicks off. This will make her earn her pay!
    Adele Ferguson says that the royal commission is also working to a short timeline to investigate such a complex, opaque and powerful industry. It is tearing through institution after institution at lightning speed. It needs to slow down, extend the deadline and give more victims a voice to be heard.
    National Australia Bank consumer and wealth chief customer officer Andrew Hagger says executives grilled at the royal commission get no prior warning of the lines of inquiry and have very little power to shape the story that comes out.
    Macquarie Bank wrongly withheld $875,000 from a Sydney couple after using “not unusual” practices that prompted allegations of forgery and misconduct. More fodder for the royal commission?
    And the NRA is eyeing 1 million more members as Texas mourns. How sensitive!
    The SMH editorialises over the pressing issue of stagnant wages growth.
    Morrison has confirmed a tax targeting some of the world’s largest and most popular companies is now inevitable, with Labor providing in-principle support for a crackdown on digital companies.
    Ross Gittins urges for the parties to outlaw she’ll-be-right budget projections.
    The Turnbull government’s personal income tax plan will face scrutiny when Parliament returns on Monday, as the Coalition scrambles to pass the entire bill by the new financial year.
    A Queensland MP who spoke out against the dumping of Jane Prentice has been summoned to appear before the LNP’s candidate review committee in a move described by supporters as “politically stupid payback”.
    The Liberals have a serious women problem – and it’s time they took action to change it.
    A nation of shoplifters: the rise of supermarket self-checkout scams.
    Richo says Malcolm Turnbull is taking long enough to choose a date for the four by-elections, choosing an election date will take forever.
    Labor will investigate ¬increasing union appointments to the Fair Work Commission to counter what it claims is an imbalance.
    Albo has indicated Labor would have split from the US and backed a United Nations investigation into the killing of dozens of Palestinians in Gaza, arguing Israel’s actions were damaging the country’s reputation. He demanded the Turnbull government explain why it joined the US as the only two countries to oppose the establishment of an investigation into why 62 Palestinians were killed on Monday by Israeli forces responding to Palestinian protests.
    But Australia has defended its stance.
    Julie Bishop is good at selective outrage.
    A leaked letter from Foodco Group, the franchisor behind Muffin Break and Jamaica Blue, has attracted the ire of the parliamentary inquiry into the Franchising Code of Conduct. The letter was sent to all franchisees and claims Foodco welcomes the inquiry but then goes on to warn franchisees of “unsubstantiated allegations” against Foodco.
    Funding has been lopped at hundreds of Catholic schools across Australia, with cuts imposed in politically critical areas.
    One Nation is threatening to ¬direct preferences to Labor ahead of the ¬Coalition, after the LNP rebuffed a secret Longman deal.
    Two days after a 17-year-old opened fire in his Texas high school, incoming National Rifle Association president Oliver North blamed the problem on “youngsters who are steeped in a culture of violence.” So now is not the time to talk about gun control but it’s OK to talk about this?
    Janet Albrechtsen makes a stand for Christianity.

    Cartoon Corner

    David Rowe takes us into the royal bedroom with a scene stealer.

    A cracker from Glen Le Lievre!

    Pat Campbell with a Trump trophy.

    Peter Mark Lewis thinks otherwise.

    Alan Moir sums it up nicely here.

    A few more I here.

  13. During budget week SloMo was telling us the NDIS was now fully funded, thanks to his wonderful financial management.

    At the weekend we learnt most kids with autism were to be excluded form the NDIS to save money. According to The Weekend Australian this was “part of a sweeping overhaul to rein in costs.” which has been underway since late last year.

    Has there been much media hype over the discrepancy between those two claims? I suppose not.

  14. The AGL board has decided not to sell the Liddell power station to Alinta – not a surprise. Abbott and Bananaby have gone ballistic, also not a surprise.

    I like Amy Remeikis’s take on Abbott’s response.

    It’s Tony Abbott time!

    He is speaking to Ray Hadley and says the AGL decision is a “strike against the national interest…it is a strike against the national interest in the same way a militant union may strike against the national interest”.

    He says the government should “compulsory acquire” the station from the company.

    Sooooo, a Liberal MP is calling for the government to just take an asset from a private company because it doesn’t like the decision its board made. The party of the free market. The party of small government.

    Abbott uses the analogy that we moved from sailing ships to steam ships, because they didn’t rely on the wind, to cement his point that we shouldn’t be focussed entirely on renewable energy because “the sun doesn’t always shine and the wind doesn’t always blow”.

    That proves too much for even Hadley, and he moves on to the royal wedding. Surprising no one, Abbott loved it, but wasn’t a huge fan of Rev Michael Curry

    • Ugh! Sequin overdose. Sparkly frocks are very inappropriate for a diplomatic event.

      Is she trying to look like Michaelia or is Michaelia trying to look like Jules?

    • Is Michealia making moves on Bishop’s handbag, Mr Pantone??
      Cash has form on this when she, 23, was in Senator Lightfoot’s, 65, office and he was Bishop’s partner

    • Michaelia is married – to Richard Price – so she had better not be making moves on anyone.

      I can’t imagine any sane male wanting to be within 100 metres of that harpy.

  15. Those terrorists invading Gosford Anglican church probably should be ignored, don’t give them Oxygen.

    They still should have the book thrown at them though.

    • I know they do it because they want attention, but I think we do need to know what they get up to. If it is ignored then they get away with it, and will keep on doing more and more outrageous stunts until they finally get that attention. Do we want to keep quiet until one of them eventually runs amok with one of the guns we know they possess, and then act surprised because “a good bloke” killed innocent people?

      Better to talk about it now, hopefully nip it in the bud and make people understand the potential danger. We do that for alleged “terrorism” suspects, simply because they are supposedly Muslim, why can’t we do it for white attention seekers.

Comments are closed.