Jack Tame tries hard to undermine Judith Collin’s leadership

Is it any wonder the NZ populace is more concerned with the faux issue of “racism” than the real argument? In an interview on the taxpayer funded program Qanda yesterday that was yet another disgraceful example of NZ media group think, Jack Tame hammered National Deputy Leader Shane Reti with the word racist (or racism) 14 times.

Mr Tame’s questions were so lacking in objectivity they could easily have been written by the so called Maori Party.

It was as if Mr Tame was arrogantly chiding Mr Reti, who has Maori blood, for daring to step off the plantation. At the same time as he tried hard to drive a wedge between Collins and her deputy Reti.

The real issue here, the story behind the story, is that NZ’s jaundiced media is persistently trying to shut down discussion on a matter that severely embarrasses Jacinda Ardern. That matter being the covert capture of Ardern’s Labour party by radical United Nations aligned Maori separatists who want joint sovereignty not just over health but every facet of govt in NZ.

These radicals insist the Treaty of Waitangi created a “partnership” of two governments, (Crown and Maori) which is a fallacious idea only given currency by the infiltration of similar separatist radicals into the NZ university system.

Jacinda Ardern’s desperate need for power and her UN sympathies may have driven her to tacitly accept this as the correct interpretation of the Treaty, however it is not something the National Party or the ACT party or the majority of the NZ citizenry would agree with.

Naturally there is push back, and its not a matter of racism, its a matter of NZ’s constitutional framework and governance. National is only trying to give voice to this opposition, and Labour and their media comrades are clearly trying to mute them.

Watch the video and see Mr Tame on his taxpayer funded show hammer on “racism” as if it is the only issue in a matter that is in fact far more faceted.

The NZ media is so lacking in intellectual diversity it could easily be replaced by one small office of about a dozen people. At the rate they’re driving their customers away, its pretty likely to be all that is left of them before long.

Shane Reti’s answers have been edited for brevity.