How about a thank you.
The persistent demands of Aboriginal people demonstrate the lack of gratitude by them for all that is and has been done for them. This attitude was commented on by the members of the First Fleet over two hundred years ago despite the help they were then given and remains so today despite all that the 97% of the rest of the population does for them.
Having 34,000,000,000 dollars spent on them each year by the 97% does not warrant thanks.
Being supplied with superior education facilities even when they insist on living in remote communities in the middle of nowhere does not warrant thanks.
That the Government supplies these remote communities with all facilities such as electricity and water and telecommunications does not warrant thanks.
Living where there is no work and hence being permanently dependent on welfare does not warrant thanks.
Does all this mean the children at least attend the school each day, so they escape from a lifetime on welfare. Not at all. They have the same attitude to education as Kuwaiti children who will be supported all their life by the Kuwait Government and not have to work and hence show no interest in education.
A thank you would be appreciated for the provision of all the facilities needed to participate in 21st century life.
Attendance at school would be even more appreciated.
Interest in learning English so they can participate in 21st century life rather than learning a language useful for communicating the location of the kangaroo mob and little else would be regarded as sensible.
In these remote communities police have got into trouble when they defend themselves from an attacker armed with a knife. Nursing staff attending to the health care of the communities have been murdered. Support from the people living in these places rather than the permanent and unjustified sense of entitlement would be appreciated.
So they were here when the First Fleet arrived. They had been here for 60,000 years. The kangaroos had been here for twenty million years. The koalas and emus likewise. The lifestyle of each was not much different to the Aboriginals. They had been here much, much longer, and hence have a greater claim to the continent than the humans.
The Aboriginals were doing the same thing in 1788 as when they got here sixty thousand years before. They were rescued from this life style by the arrival of the English with the First Fleet.
Australian Aborigines were isolated for thousands of years so they missed out on the many genetic changes that the rest of the world experienced, which means that all those who have not had intercourse with other races are still devoid of those changes and are hence missing out on the changes the rest of the world has experienced.
Most Aboriginal people are not 100% Aboriginal and hence have gained the changes from the race they have as a parent and this is possibly why most now live in a lifestyle and location similar to most other Australians.
Only those living in remote communities are probably the only ones not containing new genes which may explain why they have not been successful in integrating with the rest of the population.
This link is to the article showing that other races gained new genes while the Australian Aborigines were isolated.
Are they grateful for now having much longer lives and which are much more comfortable than being a nomadic hunter? Than having a much different lifestyle to Karlie the kangaroo, Willy the wombat and Ernie the emu.
Having clothes to wear.
Having a roof over their head.
Having wheels to get them around the country.
With the females no longer having kids while kids themselves.
What they should be saying.
I Love the Governor
I love my car
Walking was the pits
I love my house
My humpy was not warm
I love McDonalds
Kangaroos are just too hard to catch
I love a Boags
Which can be a problem
I love my tele
Talking is good but pictures beat it
I love my phone
Smoke signals aren’t as good
It was all from Governor Phillip
Coming here back in 1788
That I no longer just walk
That I no longer am stone age man
He changed me to modern man.
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