All over the predominately White world, politicians dance around the race issue.
From real world experiences and scientific knowledge, many Whites realize that non-Whites are incompatible with Whites and destroy the quality of their life. However, the dominant media and many of the Whites religious leaders tell them that this is "racism" and wrong.
So some politicians play toward the obviousness of the danger of importing Third World life forms with their constituents and these result in blow-ups which then result in counter-charges or mea culpas.
Beazley inflames racism: Vanstone
Michelle Grattan, Canberra
September 14, 2006
IMMIGRATION Minister Amanda Vanstone has accused Opposition Leader Kim Beazley of xenophobia and fanning "the racist fire".
Senator Vanstone said Mr Beazley's attack on foreign workers coming to Australia was not that of a national leader.
A national leader brought out the best in the people, but one who brought out the worst was fit only to lead a lynch mob, she said.
In an opinion article published in today's Age, Senator Vanstone said that while Prime Minister John Howard's critics marking the 10th anniversary of Pauline Hanson's maiden speech were anxious to try to smear him with the Hanson phenomenon, they were blind to Mr Beazley's "flirtation with xenophobia".
"When Mr Beazley's immigration spokesman, Tony Burke, complained of workers coming from 'Beijing, Beirut and Bombay', he enjoyed the full support of Mr Beazley," she said.
"That's not a dog whistle, that's a foghorn."
Mr Beazley has repeatedly accused the Government of abusing the migration program by using foreign workers to undermine the conditions of Australian workers.
He has pledged that a Labor government would abolish foreign apprenticeship visas and legislate so that employers who made Australian workers redundant would not be able to sponsor foreign workers to do the same job for 12 months.
Senator Vanstone said: "Mr Beazley himself regularly calls temporary skilled migrants 'foreign workers'. Foreign has become a pejorative for Labor.
"Some workers are more foreign than others. Workers from Bombay, Beijing and Beirut are definitely foreign. Apparently those from Bristol, Blackpool and Birmingham are not. This is not code. This is plain text. And it's a fan to the racist fire."
She quoted Mr Beazley, saying: "(Australian parents) are correct when they fear the humiliation of their children, as they find themselves dispensed with as apprentices, as foreigners are brought into this country, prepared to work for virtually nothing."
Mr Beazley "actually says it will be 'devastatingly bad for their children' ", Senator Vanstone said.
"He doesn't intend you to think of Bristol, Blackpool and Birmingham. He wants you to worry about people coming from Bombay, Beijing and, for that matter, Bangladesh and every other country where there are 'low wages'."
Mr Beazley and Mr Burke were not the only Labor politicians to rattle this can, Senator Vanstone said.
West Australian Premier Alan Carpenter had drawn a direct link between foreign workers and the riots in Cronulla.
"I thought Arthur Calwell's line that 'two Wongs don't make a white' went to the grave with him. Apparently not," she said.
"Does (Mr Beazley) really think that xenophobia is his ticket to the Lodge?
"Contrary to the strongly held beliefs of the latte left, the average Australian blue_collar worker is not a racist."