Over the past three months, I have dispatched two discourses about the bare bones of what’s really in store for Sydney’s Third City agenda.
In those exposés, I stated that Sydney’s Third City was to stretch from the developing Aerotropolis at Badgerys Creek, in Sydney’s southwest, and snaking back up to Penrith and adjoining suburbs. But I was wrong with two aspects: First, with how I construed that the Third City would be ‘contained’ within the designated region – between Badgerys Creek/Penrith. And, secondly, that the number of interlopers I thought to be drawn in from the subcontinent to inaugurate the Third City coming to fruition, was around 400,000.
However, I’m now aware that those calculations were way off the mark. And this became apparent this morning when a ‘mole’ employed by a business with peripheral connections to this agenda reached out to me. At the meeting, he had four documents exposing that the Third City is the mothership, so in terms of what’s really in store for a very large tract of land, which stretches north-to-south by 120 km, and between 35-50 km heading east to west.
One of the documents I perused designated that the Punjab National Bank, has earmarked $AUS30 bn to lend to Indians to buy properties in Australia, within one to three of them gaining permanent residency status in Australia – beginning from March 2022, until they are fully utilised. The calculations are that the average loan to a recipient will be $825-850,000. This equates to 33,000 to 35,000 individual loans. But the most significant document (which was six pages) conveyed an outline of eight businesses, which are wholly owned by Indians who have already negotiated buying land to construct factories to initiate the Western Parkland City Authority (WPCA) coming to fruition.
Unintentionally, in The Australian’s June 18 commentary section appeared a preview of what’s in store for Western Sydney and the WPCA. It is titled, ‘Growth is in the air as western hub booms.’
This piece is dispatched by Jennifer Westacott, who is both the CEO of the Business Council of Australia (BCA) and, also, is the chair of WPCA. Therein Westacott commences by saying, “The Berejiklian and Morrison governments are driving huge improvements in Western Sydney, with $20bn committed to game-changing infrastructure including new road and rail systems. Crucially, this strategic investment includes a world-leaving 24/7 international airport, which is the ticket to unlocking incredible opportunities for Western Sydney, the state and the entire nation.”
Westacott adds, “The region will act as a magnet for new hi-tech, high-productivity industries positioned to dominate the global economy in areas such as space technology, defence, agriculture businesses and pharma, freight and logistics, health and education.”
Westacott is predicting is the rise of a Multi-Function Polis. Tragically, what she and all of her cohorts in this agenda – which include politicians, captains of industry, financial house and economic advisory concerns and, of course, property developers conveniently neglect to say is that this entire venture’ is buttressed upon (within 20 years-time) importing between two-million to three-million immigrants from the subcontinent.
As I have designated already on several occasions over the past four years this isn’t a case of just another “wave of immigrants” arriving into Australia: as was the situation in the post-WW2 decades with those arriving from Greece, Italy or other European nations. What we now have is an agenda to recolonise large strips of Sydney and, also, Melbourne and Perth.
Of course, this agenda is already in full swing and it can be palpably realised by traversing the corridor of stations from Harris Park to Toongabbie (and, also out to Kellyville). Those suburbs have been so overrun with migrants from the subcontinent in the past 12-15 years that, without being facetious, the area resembles Mumbai or Kolkata.
All of this makes it easier to understand why the authorities are pre-emptively clamping down on so-called ‘far-right’ political dissidents.