| Scott Morrison |
|Born||Scott John Morrison|
13 May 1968
|Alma mater||University of New South Wales|
Introduced "No Jab, No Pay" vaccine policy as Minister for Social services; part of US offensive against China
Scott Morrison was an Australian politician serving as the 30th and Prime Minister of Australia and leader of the Liberal Party of Australia since 24 August 2018. Working hard to maintain an image as a determinedly average person, his leadership has enthusiastically embraced the US "pivot to Asia", with an increased military and propaganda stance against China, which has led to deteriorating economic ties.
Interestingly, he was the minister who introduced the hardline "No Jab, No Pay" vaccine policy as Minister for Social services in 2015, then had moved up Prime Minister as the COVID-19 psychological operation started few years later. His brother Alan is Co-Deputy Chair at AHPRA, the governing regulator that is directing health practitioners in Australia to promote the mRNA injections and reject Ivermectin.
“We are all responsible for our own health. And when it comes to informed consent and giving consent, to whatever treatment or procedure that you or I may have, then I'm ultimately responsible for what people do in their health treatment to me. And there has been the opportunity for people to visit their GP to have that consultation, the government has provided and funded that. And the informed consent process provides that decision to the individual. That's the sort of country we live in.”
Scott Morrison 
Australia under Prime Minister Morrison has a "no jab, no job" policy for the large majority of employments, and an extensive vaccine apartheid system
He worked as director of the New Zealand Office of Tourism and Sport from 1998 to 2000 and was managing director of Tourism Australia from 2004 to 2006. Morrison was state director of the New South Wales Liberal Party from 2000 to 2004 and was first elected to the House of Representatives at the 2007 federal election. He was appointed to the opposition frontbench after the 2010 election.
Following the Coalition's victory at the 2013 election, Morrison was appointed Minister for Immigration and Border Protection in the Abbott Government. In that capacity he was responsible for implementing Operation Sovereign Borders, one of the Coalition's flagship policies.
In August 2018, Peter Dutton challenged Turnbull for the leadership of the Liberal Party, due to dissatisfaction from the party's conservative wing. Turnbull defeated Dutton in a leadership ballot, but tensions continued to mount and the party voted in favour of holding a second ballot; Turnbull chose not to be a candidate. In the second vote, Morrison emerged as a compromise candidate, defeating Dutton and Julie Bishop to become leader of the Liberal Party and prime minister.
Minister for Social services
In a cabinet reshuffle in late December 2014, Morrison was appointed the Minister for Social Services and ceased to be Minister for Immigration and Border Protection.In April 2015, he announced the introduction of the "No Jab, No Pay" policy, which withholds family and childcare benefits from parents who do not vaccinate their children.
The prime ministership of Scott Morrison commenced on 24 August 2018. He lead the government during COVID-19.
An appointment by Scott Morrison
|Greg Hunt||Australia/Minister for Health and Aged Care||24 January 2017|
|Document:Julian Assange Must be Freed, Not Betrayed||Article||18 February 2020||John Pilger||Sarah Ferguson's interview made no mention of a leaked document, revealed by WikiLeaks, called 'Libya Tick Tock', prepared for Hillary Clinton, which described her as the central figure driving the destruction of the Libyan state in 2011. This resulted in 40,000 deaths, the arrival of ISIS in North Africa and the European refugee and migrant crisis.|
|Document:The Assange Arrest is a Warning From History||Article||12 April 2019||John Pilger||Leni Riefenstahl, close friend of Adolf Hitler, whose films helped cast the Nazi spell over Germany told me that the message in her films, the propaganda, was dependent not on “orders from above” but on what she called the “submissive void” of the public: "When people no longer ask serious questions, they are submissive and malleable. Anything can happen.”|