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Contributed by a Party for Freedom member.

Jihad is a central tenet that sets Islam apart from other religions and gives it a cult aspect. There is a dynamic nihilism in jihad, an insatiable dynamism that knows no bounds or rational aspirations that can be satisfied. Islam’s demand of ‘surrender to the Will of Allah’ has a world view and world mission requiring conversion of all people; thus, it cannot be rationally satisfied in a modern, secular democracy because ‘being satisfied’ is against jihad – one demand appeased by concession only paves the way for new demands as a stepping stone to achieve its world view – the Caliphate. This is Islam’s driving force and where extremism will always find fertile ground for adherents – a religion with a world mission carried out by the sword is a menace. Christianity no longer has it and it was spread peacefully, by missionaries, not the sword. Buddhism never has had it and this is the difference and source of conflict between these religions and Islam.
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standard Faceless in Canberra: Three men on a mission


On Monday 27th October, three men Sergio Redegalli, wearing a KKK outfit, Nick Folkes, wearing a niqab, and Victor Waterson, wearing a motorbike helmet, pushed the boundaries by testing the new federal parliamentary rules regarding individuals wearing full-face coverings entering Parliament House. The new parliamentary security rules state that anyone wearing a full-face covering must temporarily remove any head garment to prove their identity, but once cleared the wearer is able to continue wearing the full-face covering inside the parliament building.
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standard South Africa’s white genocide, why is the world silent?


The world held high hopes for the new ‘rainbow nation’ of South Africa two decades ago when apartheid rule ended in 1994. On the 27th April 1994, Nelson Mandela’s ANC (African National Congress) defeated then standing President and leader of the National Party F.W. de Klerk, ushering in a new political reality, but many black and white South Africans had reservations about black rule.
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standard ‘Living with the Enemy’ The Untold Story!


You are invited to hear Nick Folkes speak about his involvement in episode three of ‘Living with the Enemy,’ on the topic of immigration, which recently screened on SBS TV. Each episode of the six part series covered a controversial issue. The third episode on Immigration was probably the most emotional and explosive of all the episodes in the whole series.

Nick Folkes, Chairman of Party for Freedom and Abe Nouk, a Sudanese refugee lived together for 10 days in a cross-cultural experience. The first 5 days were spent in Nick’s world in Sydney, then the following 5 days were spent in Abe’s world in Melbourne. Both Nick and Abe explored each other’s world, creating confrontational television in the process.
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