April 20, 2024

Crazz Files

Exposing the Dark Truth of Our World

Breaking: Australian Parliament Becomes First in World to Acknowledge Excess Deaths

Labor and Greens Senators were the only members present to vote against further transparency on the excess deaths taking place in Australia.


The Australian Senate voted Monday to recognise the problem of nationwide excess deaths, making Australia’s the first parliament in the world to officially acknowledge an excess mortality crisis.

Of the 61 senators present, 31 voted in favour of the general business motion put forward by United Australia Party (UAP) Senator Ralph Babet, which held that, “The concerning number of excess deaths observed in Australia in 2021 and 2022 has continued into 2023 as evidenced by all-cause provisional mortality data from the Australian Bureau of Statistics.”

Senator Babet’s motion added that “There is a need for further inquiry as to the reasons for these excess deaths.”

Only Labor and Greens senators, numbering a combined 30, voted against further transparency on the issue.

“The Australian Senate has acknowledged excess deaths and the need for further inquiry!” Senator Babet announced on X, formerly Twitter, shortly after the motion was agreed to.

“Thank you to everyone who voted with me.”

He added that, “As far as I am aware this is the first time any parliament in the world has officially voted on and acknowledged we have a problem with excess deaths.”

This was the third motion Senator Babet has put forward on the issue. His first, which would have established a Select Committee on Australia’s Excess Mortality, was defeated 35 to 4 in March of last year. A day later, Senator Babet put forward a similar motion to this week’s but it lost by a slim margin of 30 to 29.

Though this week’s result does not establish a formal inquiry, it does suggest a changing sentiment in Canberra around the longstanding question of excess mortality.

More Deaths Than Since World War II

Tens of thousands of Australians have died in recent years over and above what is normally expected.

In 2022, excess mortality spiked to levels not seen since World War II. Australia’s peak actuary body, The Actuaries Institute, estimated that 20,200 more Australians died than predicted, representing a startling 12 percent increase. While 2023 saw a slight reduction, excess deaths were still at unusually high levels.

As Daily Declaration writer Rebekah Barnett recently observed:

When the plane carrying 239 passengers on flight MH370 went missing in 2014 with six Australians on board, the Australian government took interest at the highest levels, setting aside nearly $90 million ($15 million per Australian passenger) to fund search efforts. Politicians gave condolences, and the West Australian Government planned a memorial for the passengers presumed deceased (it was put on hold).

In the last 18 months, Australia has lost in excess deaths the equivalent of well over a hundred MH370 plane loads of people. Yet, Australia’s political leadership has barely raised an eyebrow.

Australia is one of 17 southern hemisphere countries whose all-cause mortality data has shown a “definite causal link with the rapid rollout of Covid-19 injections, according to a recent report.

Published by the independent non-profit Correlation, the report identified approximately one death for every 2,000 injections, and implicated a broad range of products, including Covaxin, Sinovac, and Johnson & Johnson.

“In 9 of the 17 countries, there is no detectable excess mortality until the vaccines are rolled out,” according to the researchers, who also found “a new regime of higher mortality” following the start of vaccine rollouts in all of the other eight countries.

“The Covid-19 vaccines did not save lives and appear to be lethal toxic agents,” they concluded.

The UK’s ‘Pile of Dead Bodies’

The news from Canberra emerged just days after the UK’s Office of National Statistics (ONS) came under fire for massaging its excess mortality data.

Thanks to a new method of how it calculates excess deaths, the ONS has retrospectively reduced its excess mortality data by tens of thousands of deaths over recent years, leading to accusations that it is “hiding a pile of dead bodies”.

For instance, for the year 2023, what was originally calculated to be 31,442 excess deaths is now 10,994 in official records, a two-thirds reduction.

The UK parliament has thus far refused to acknowledge its nation’s excess mortality crisis.

Image courtesy of Wikimedia Commons.

Source: https://dailydeclaration.org.au/2024/02/27/breaking-australian-parliament-becomes-first-in-world-to-acknowledge-excess-deaths/

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