Albo’s population war destroys health system


The Albanese Government has declared a population war on Australians. It intends to substitute the existing population with cheap foreign labour from the Third World as swiftly as possible.

The strategy’s beauty is twofold. It lowers the standards and costs of all public services, and the population accepts it because it is being debased so fast from the Third World, where there are no public service standards.

Everything is falling apart at an accelerated rate, but nobody reacts because it’s still so much better than Delhi.

  • There is no housing for anybody.
  • There are no free moving or free roads.
  • Schools are piled so high with demountables and overrun that children are taught like battery hens.
  • There is no quality tertiary education left. Local students are now cyphers for teaching foreigners.
  • Public green space is under assault. Parks, gold courses, ovals are all being repurposed as apartments.
  • Public transport is an endless construction pit.
  • Concentrated corporations abandon service provision for churn and burn because their client base grows ceaselessly.
  • Job security is gone, ABS labour market data can’t keep up, and roaring unemployment is crushing wage growth.
  • Everybody is angry and muzzled at the same time. The media is a full-blown population war propaganda outfit to preserve its last growing assets in real estate.
  • Net zero is a living, breathing joke.
  • And how about this little beauty:

The performance of public hospitals has deteriorated to its lowest level ever, with planned surgery wait times now the longest on ­record, and emergency departments failing to treat on time as many as one in three people with life-threatening conditions.

The Australian Medical Association’s latest public hospital report card says hospitals are at “breaking point” – with jammed wards and a crumbling workforce – as the pressures of population-wide chronic disease, the crisis in primary-care ­access and affordability, and ­inadequate disability and aged care supports combine to place an overwhelming load on the system.

Bed-block in wards, where elderly and disabled patients languish and cannot be discharged due to inadequate community support, is prompting mass elective surgery cancellations and overcrowding in emergency departments.

The proportion of people in all triage categories who completed their emergency presentation in four hours or less was just 56 per cent in 2022-23, the report card reveals, a fall of five percentage points compared with the year ­before and the worst on record.

The percentage of category two planned surgeries – including heart valve replacements, congenital cardiac defects and urgent surgery of fractures that won’t heal on time – that are performed on time has also fallen to the lowest point on record.

People are now waiting on average nationwide 49 days for these operations, almost double the average wait time of 20 years ago. The national proportion of people receiving category 2 planned surgery on time has dropped by almost 25 per cent in the past five years alone.

Albo has declared a population war on the Australian way of life.

And he is winning.

About the author
David Llewellyn-Smith is Chief Strategist at the MB Fund and MB Super. David is the founding publisher and editor of MacroBusiness and was the founding publisher and global economy editor of The Diplomat, the Asia Pacific’s leading geo-politics and economics portal. He is also a former gold trader and economic commentator at The Sydney Morning Herald, The Age, the ABC and Business Spectator. He is the co-author of The Great Crash of 2008 with Ross Garnaut and was the editor of the second Garnaut Climate Change Review.