AFP’s Queensland representative, Peter Schuback, has filed “arrest information” actions in various jurisdictions against Premier, Annastacia Palaszczuk, for abuse of power in the Sunshine State.
These actions provide the basis for the arrest of the Premier outlining the areas in which she has breached the law and infracted on the rights of her citizens.
Peter alleges that the imposition of particular restrictions against citizens, such as restrictions on travel, denying contact with family members, causing business and job losses, imposing compulsory vaccination for jobs, and limiting a person’s outdoor freedoms and social interactions amount to creating an atmosphere of bullying and intimidation, and thus, are crimes under various statutes.
It is further highlighted that these impositions are contrary to the Australian Constitution in various articles.
It might reasonably be considered from Peter’s material that such violations of the rights of citizens, and then the abrogation of the Federal Constitution within Queensland, are acts of sedition and breaches of the Commonwealth Crimes Act.
Peter sent the following letter to Queensland’s Commissioner of Police:
I suggest that you educate your officers on the lawful meanings of mandates, and make them aware of the Disability Discrimination Act 1992, Section 6, the Disability Discrimination Act 1992, Section 24, and that signs or verbal communications stating that masks must be worn are in breach of Section 6 and Section 24 of the Discrimination Act and should be replaced with notices that say except for people with a lawful medical condition.
Under the act, you do not need a medical certificate stating you do not need to wear a mask. Medical exempt conditions include but are not limited to asthma, emphysema, epilepsy, ADHD, PTSD, anxiety, panic disorders, vertigo, hearing problems, breathing difficulties, allergies and many more; no one is required to disclose their personal medical information to anyone, and that includes your police officer (Privacy Act 1988, Disability Discrimination Act 1992).
If your officers or anyone else tries to enforce any mandates on me, I will take them to court. Mandates are not laws; demanding that people wear masks in shops or other venues is medical discrimination and will be looked at as a criminal offence.
This information comes from the Queensland health department, a state government agency. Harassment, intimidation, coercion, deceit, aggressiveness, or bullying are NOT lawful means of imposing your beliefs or opinions about masks on others, and your officers are doing exactly that by demanding people leave certain venues if they are not wearing masks. I am still waiting for a crime reporting number for my complaint about the state government and members of the Queensland government cabinet for numerous breaches of the law.
It has been noted by many Queenslanders that policing has suffered during the so-called ‘pandemic’. Police have been employed as enforcers for a ‘health regime’ whose legality is more than doubtful. Many police on the job have registered to fellow citizens their grievous doubts as to what they have been ordered to do.
Peter’s warning to the Commissioner of Police should be taken up by all citizens of Queensland.
Police have visited Peter in respect of his actions. But then, all determined upholders of the people’s liberty must expect this interaction!