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Australia: 24,000 Invaders offered “Fast Track” Settlement

At least 24,000 Third Worlders who invaded Australia between August 2012 and December 2013 have been fast-tracked for “refugee” status by the government, it has emerged.

The invaders have all been issued with a set of forms to fill out within 60 days in which they must map out the basis for their “asylum” claim.

Failure to complete the form on time will result in the loss of the “right to asylum” and the generous welfare benefits which all are currently receiving.

The “fast track” process was introduced in 2014 and expanded ministerial powers to prevent initial decisions being challenged though the courts.

Before the fast track system was introduced, 90 percent of the fake “asylum seekers” were granted “refuge” in Australia.

After the system’s introduction, the recognition rate fell to around 70 percent.

The “fast track” system is meant to alleviate the issue of thousands of Third World invaders spending years in Australia waiting for an “asylum” decision because of backlogs in the legal process.

A statement on the Australian government’s website announced that this obstruction had now been lifted and the first several hundred letters had been sent out, instructing “asylum seekers” that they must submit complete applications within the shortened time limits or face sanctions.

“If you do not lodge an application within 30 days of the date of this letter, any status resolution support services payments you are receiving through the Department of Human Services may be ceased and you may lose access to financial hardship payment and other support services,” the letter reads in part.

“Payments and services may only be restored if you lodge an application. If you do not lodge an application within 30 days of the date of this letter we may not grant you another bridging visa. This will mean you may be an unlawful non-citizen. You will lose access to Medicare and permission to work in Australia. The minister has the power to revoke his decision allowing you to lodge a visa application.”

About 12,000 of the “asylum seekers” have not submitted an application.

A pro-invasion activist said that the “process of applying for asylum was incredibly complicated,” and consisted of a 60-page document combined with a detailed statement of claim, all to be completed in English.

Most of the invaders are using taxpayer-funded legal aid to complete their applications, and have deluged the system to such an extent that there is a waiting list of up to a year for such assistance.

Under the fast-track system, no additional information may be added to an asylum claim once it is submitted, even if a person’s circumstances change. A change in an applicant’s claim can be taken to impact upon their “credibility” in assessment, and be cause for their claim to be dismissed.

Previously, the invaders could tell the government that they were on a waiting list to receive legal advice on their “asylum claim” and would be given an extension of time to apply. It is understood that reason is no longer being accepted.

In establishing the fast-track system, the immigration department said it was necessary to “deter abuse of the review system through the late presentation of claims that could reasonably have been presented earlier” and “deliver the consistent message that it is extremely important to provide sufficient evidence and information to establish protection claims up front”.

 

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