Nationals Play Catch Up With One Nation – Again!

Here at One Nation we spent many months developing detailed policies for this year’s Queensland state election as part our efforts to create a strong, prosperous and united Australia.


One of our first policy priorities was escalating crime here, a problem that is growing not just in Queensland but all over the country. A key feature of our policy is crime prevention, integrating proven intervention and redirection programs for at-risk young people in the justice system, and developing a program site on North Keppel Island.

Last year Senator Hanson saw firsthand the fantastic work of Operation Hard Yakka, which has been going for almost 20 years on the Fraser Coast. The group has a 90% success rate in turning around the lives of troubled young people. There are several similar programs in Queensland and around Australia.

As usual however, it turns out our policy developers were also writing policy material for the Nationals and the Liberal Party. Again.

Only weeks after releasing our signature crime policy, Nationals leader David Littleproud has this week said young offenders should be sent to outback camps to get a “purpose in life”. Liberal leader Peter Dutton has supported him, saying: “Those divergence programs, that’s the way it works now, is it a good thing to provide young people with skills, particularly trades? Yes.”

As usual of course, One Nation didn’t get the credit it was due for already developing this policy. We didn’t get credit for the Coalition’s sudden enthusiasm for nuclear energy. We didn’t get credit for the Coalition’s move towards banning foreign ownership of residential property. We didn’t get credit for the Coalition’s recent support for auditing the unaccountable aboriginal industry.

Ultimately, the Coalition will never be inclined to credit One Nation for any of our policies they adopt. Ultimately, it only matters that they adopt them. Better they get their policies from us than the usual idots they’ve been listening to.

If only they could follow suit by dropping their support for ‘net-zero’ emissions by 2050.

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  • One Nation
    published this page in News 2024-03-14 16:53:41 +1000