Before 1788, an Aborigine could buy one without trepidation

It’s come to a point where I won’t go and get nice diving gear. I’ll get hand-me-down down stuff because I’m too scared to go and buy a nice $600 wetsuit in fear of it being taken off me, innocent or guilty.”

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8 Responses to Before 1788, an Aborigine could buy one without trepidation

  1. cuckoo says:

    Reminds of a time I was talking to a Big Issue seller. The summer holiday season was approaching and we were discussing our holiday plans. “I’ll do what I always do” he told me. Wondering what homeless/long term unemployed people do on their holidays I asked, “What’s that?” He nonchalantly replied “scuba diving for abalone”.

  2. C.L. says:

    But of course.

  3. C.L. says:

    I have no problem with ‘cultural fishing rights’ if the indigene is standing on a bark canoe throwing a spear.

    Even then, however… because Australia has no truly fearsome megafauna, there isn’t much to respect about the gutless hunting of lovely old dugongs and turtles.

  4. Lee says:

    I am sick and tired of Aboriginals being entitled to rights that no one else is.
    If they must have them then they should be restricted to when only using pre-1788 technology, concepts and facilities.
    The Voice is the last straw.

  5. NoFixedAddress says:

    Looks like a Mansell cousin from the abc foto.

  6. NoFixedAddress says:

    But did he have his hands up crying “don’t shoot”?

    whoops, wrong country!

    The biggest cohort of racially prejudiced people I have ever met are city type Australian Aboriginals.

  7. Tel says:

    Can’t help idly wondering how the Aboriginals will fare under the long arm of Beijing … after the ALP have sold everything off to Belt & Trousers.

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