Connect with us

Australia

Principality of Hutt River dissolves after 50 years of ‘independence’ from Australia

Published

on

principality of hutt river dissolves after 50 years of independence from australia

A tiny slab of Australian outback that declared independence 50 years ago will finally rejoin the rest of the nation.

The Principality of Hutt River was dramatically created on April 21, 1970, and covers just 75sqkm of remote Western Australia with a population of 23.

The ‘micronation’ has its own flag and emblem and produces stamps, banknotes, and coins featuring its founder Leonard Casley and his ‘royal family’.

But just six months after Prince Casley’s death aged 93, his son Prince Graeme has had to give up his father’s dream ‘with much sorrow’.

Leonard Casley, known as Prince Leonard of the Hutt, died on Wednesday at the age of 93, almost 50 years after declaring independence from Australia on April 21, 1970

Leonard Casley, known as Prince Leonard of the Hutt, died on Wednesday at the age of 93, almost 50 years after declaring independence from Australia on April 21, 1970

Leonard Casley, known as Prince Leonard of the Hutt, died on Wednesday at the age of 93, almost 50 years after declaring independence from Australia on April 21, 1970

The border between Australia and the Principality where more than 40,000 tourists from around the world cross every year

The border between Australia and the Principality where more than 40,000 tourists from around the world cross every year

The border between Australia and the Principality where more than 40,000 tourists from around the world cross every year

He admitted a $3million tax debt made the Principality’s ‘independence’ unsustainable, and the land would have to be sold to cover it.

The former grain and sheep farm is expected to be listed for sale within days. 

Hutt River, about 500km north of Perth and accessible only by a long dirt track, survived for five decades by attracting more than 40,000 tourists visit every year.

They paid $4 at the border for a ‘visa’ a passport stamp alongside the one they got when they landed at an Australian airport. 

But the Principality was forced to shut its borders at the end of January because of the coronavirus pandemic, destroying its main source of income.

The once-proud unrecognised country will now be turned into farmland and its treasures and archives put in storage.

Prince Graeme at is desk in the Principality's administration building. He on Monday announced the Principality would dissolve back into Australia

Prince Graeme at is desk in the Principality's administration building. He on Monday announced the Principality would dissolve back into Australia

Prince Graeme at is desk in the Principality’s administration building. He on Monday announced the Principality would dissolve back into Australia

Prince Leonard with his wife Princess Shirley, who were married for 66 years before her death in July 2013

Prince Leonard with his wife Princess Shirley, who were married for 66 years before her death in July 2013

Prince Leonard with his wife Princess Shirley, who were married for 66 years before her death in July 2013

‘Royal Hutt River Legion’ Major Richard Ananda Barton announced the decision on Monday morning in his semi-regular ‘significant days’ email.

‘His Highness has informed me that the Government of the Principality of Hutt River has decided to dissolve the Principality, which will, once again, become part of the Commonwealth of Australia,’ he wrote.

‘While this period as an independent nation has come to an end, all those of us who have served the Principality, over the last 50 years, look back on this history with pride.

‘Being part of the unique experiment that was the Principality of Hutt River has been a great privilege, I have met wonderful people and helped good causes.

‘While PHR is gone it will not be forgotten.’ 

Prince Leonard abdicated in favour of his son Graeme in January 2017 as the elder statesman's health was failing in his old age

Prince Leonard abdicated in favour of his son Graeme in January 2017 as the elder statesman's health was failing in his old age

Prince Leonard abdicated in favour of his son Graeme in January 2017 as the elder statesman’s health was failing in his old age

Father and son pose after Prince Leonard handed over the robes of state to the new monarch

Father and son pose after Prince Leonard handed over the robes of state to the new monarch

Father and son pose after Prince Leonard handed over the robes of state to the new monarch

Prince Leonard had for a half century defended his patch of outback against government attempts to force him out, and refused to pay a single dollar of tax.   

His demesne was formed in 1970 during a bitter dispute with the WA Government over wheat production quotas established in November 1969.

Rather than have his livelihood slashed by 90 per cent, he declared his farm independent and no longer subject to Australian law.

This meant he refused to pay tax on money earned within the Principality’s borders, but the Australian Tax Office disagreed.

After multiple convictions for failure to file tax returns, he was in 2017 ordered to pay $2.77million in unpaid taxes and fines from the 2006 to 2013 financial years, and his son Arthur $242,000.

The Principality issues its own coins, bearing the image of Prince Leonard, which are legal tender within its borders

The Principality issues its own coins, bearing the image of Prince Leonard, which are legal tender within its borders

The Principality issues its own coins, bearing the image of Prince Leonard, which are legal tender within its borders

Banknotes also bearing his image. The currency is pegged to the Australian dollar for ease of use

Banknotes also bearing his image. The currency is pegged to the Australian dollar for ease of use

Banknotes also bearing his image. The currency is pegged to the Australian dollar for ease of use

Most of the Principality’s citizens are overseas – 14,000 of them – who hold passports that no other country recognises.

Prince Leonard’s farm still produces thousands of hectares of wheat along with ‘exporting’ wildflowers and a range of souvenirs.

Since 2010 visitors can also easily stay overnight in an unpowered caravan park with 40 concrete bays, and play a round of mini golf at the ‘Royal Golf Course’.

The Principality’s seat of government, the ‘capital’ Nain, has an administration building where its business is conducted.

Inside are dozens of documents from the Principality’s formation and development, including some it claims legitimise its existence.

Despite the micro-nation's remote location about 500km north of Perth, accessible only by a long dirt track, more than 40,000 tourists visit every year

Despite the micro-nation's remote location about 500km north of Perth, accessible only by a long dirt track, more than 40,000 tourists visit every year

Despite the micro-nation’s remote location about 500km north of Perth, accessible only by a long dirt track, more than 40,000 tourists visit every year

The Principality is slightly inland from the Western Australian coast not far from the mail highway

The Principality is slightly inland from the Western Australian coast not far from the mail highway

The Principality is slightly inland from the Western Australian coast not far from the mail highway

A huge rock bust of Prince Leonard, carved by hand with a small axe by Canadian artist Marc LeBuse, stands in front of a shed sheltering two 'knights' made from salvaged metal

A huge rock bust of Prince Leonard, carved by hand with a small axe by Canadian artist Marc LeBuse, stands in front of a shed sheltering two 'knights' made from salvaged metal

A huge rock bust of Prince Leonard, carved by hand with a small axe by Canadian artist Marc LeBuse, stands in front of a shed sheltering two ‘knights’ made from salvaged metal

A Chinese-styled 'gateway to the spirit world' shrine is one of the newest attractions in the Principality

A Chinese-styled 'gateway to the spirit world' shrine is one of the newest attractions in the Principality

A Chinese-styled ‘gateway to the spirit world’ shrine is one of the newest attractions in the Principality

The Principality sells stamps that can be used to send letters back home from tourists

The Principality sells stamps that can be used to send letters back home from tourists

The Principality sells stamps that can be used to send letters back home from tourists

The history of the Principality of Hutt River 

The Principality was formed in 1970 during a bitter dispute with the WA Government over wheat production quotas established in November 1969.

Prince Leonard’s farm had about 4,000 hectares of wheat ready to harvest but was only allowed to sell 40 hectares worth.

He and four other farmers on the Hutt River banded together to oppose the quotas they considered to be threatening their livelihoods.

Prince Leonard appealed to the Governor for help and when he did not respond he sued him for $52 million hoping it would force the quota to be increased.

The Principality was formed in 1970 during a bitter dispute with the WA Government over wheat production quotas established in November 1969

The Principality was formed in 1970 during a bitter dispute with the WA Government over wheat production quotas established in November 1969

The Principality was formed in 1970 during a bitter dispute with the WA Government over wheat production quotas established in November 1969

Two weeks later he claims the state government tried to compulsorily acquire his lands and he responded by declaring independence.

Because the government didn’t bother to challenge his declaration, he claimed that after two years Australian law meant he had successfully seceded.

A letter from the Governor-General’s office supposedly also referred to him as the ‘Administrator of the Hutt River Province’ which he claimed legitimised his secession.

He soon began calling himself ‘His Majesty Prince Leonard I of Hutt’ in the belief that that British Treason Act of 1495 would help his case.

Prince Leonard tried various bizarre legal manouvers to assert the Principality’s sovereignty – and exemption from Australian taxes – over the next half-century, with limited success.

Prince Leonard tried various bizarre legal manouvers to assert the Principality's sovereignty - and exemption from Australian taxes - over the next half-century, with limited success

Prince Leonard tried various bizarre legal manouvers to assert the Principality's sovereignty - and exemption from Australian taxes - over the next half-century, with limited success

Prince Leonard tried various bizarre legal manouvers to assert the Principality’s sovereignty – and exemption from Australian taxes – over the next half-century, with limited success

The declaration of independence on April 21, 1970, that began the Principality

The declaration of independence on April 21, 1970, that began the Principality

The declaration of independence on April 21, 1970, that began the Principality

They included declaring war on Australia for two days in 1977 to claim sovereignty as an undefeated party under the Geneva Convention.

One of the most highly-touted pieces of ‘evidence’ is a Department of Territories minute that calls the Principality a ‘legal entity’ and exempts Prince Leonard from tax, but the government said was forged.

‘The clumsy language, including a malapropian use of ‘a mute point’ gives it away for what it is, a poorly attempted forgery,’ the government said in diplomatic cables. 

Prince Leonard has also lost several court battles with the ATO over unpaid taxes and been ordered to pay millions as a result.

He was first convicted in 1977 of refusing to give the ATO required documents, and again along with one of his sons in 2006 for failure to file tax returns.

The 2006 conviction was appealed to the High Court, who refused to hear it as the ‘arguments advanced by the applicants are fatuous, frivolous and vexatious’.

Prince Leonard was in 2017 ordered to pay $2.77 million in unpaid taxes and fines from the 2006 to 2013 financial years, and his son Arthur $242,000.

The Queen in April 2016 sent a letter conveying her good wishes for the Principality's 46th anniversary celebrations

The Queen in April 2016 sent a letter conveying her good wishes for the Principality's 46th anniversary celebrations

The Queen in April 2016 sent a letter conveying her good wishes for the Principality’s 46th anniversary celebrations

Prince Leonard claims to have received a papal blessing from Pope John Paul II in September 1998, posting purported copy of it on the Principality's website

Prince Leonard claims to have received a papal blessing from Pope John Paul II in September 1998, posting purported copy of it on the Principality's website

Prince Leonard claims to have received a papal blessing from Pope John Paul II in September 1998, posting purported copy of it on the Principality’s website

The pair again insisted they couldn’t be compelled to pay tax as the Principality was independent, but the WA Supreme Court dismissed this as ‘gobbledegook’.

‘Anyone can declare themselves a sovereign in their own home but they cannot ignore the laws of Australia or not pay tax,’ the judges wrote.

The legal battle cost Australian taxpayers more than $80,000. 

Overseas entities have been more willing to humour the the Casley family’s royal claims and bestowed several honours upon them.

The Queen in April 2016 sent a letter conveying her good wishes for the Principality’s 46th anniversary celebrations.

Prince Leonard also claimed to have received a papal blessing from Pope John Paul II in September 1998, posting purported copy of it on the Principality’s website.

Powered by: Daily Mail

Australia

Gary Ablett claims coronavirus vaccine will ‘change our DNA’ in bizarre rant

Published

on

By

gary ablett claims coronavirus vaccine will change our dna in bizarre rant

AFL legend Gary Ablett Sr has taken to YouTube to deliver a complex rant linking the coronavirus pandemic to ‘End Times’ biblical prophecies, and conspiracy theories about Freemasons and the Illuminati.

The 27-minutes long video filmed in his car and posted to YouTube on Friday provided a very rare insight into the state of mind of a man who many regard as the greatest to have played the sport.

Ablett, 58, who had seldom spoken publicly throughout his playing career and since, made up for lost time with an extraordinary video that linked COVID-19 to the ‘new world order’ and the second coming of Jesus Christ.

Scroll down for video. 

AFL legend Gary Ablett Sr (pictured) has taken to YouTube in a bizarre rant linking the coronavirus pandemic to a litany of conspiracy theories.

AFL legend Gary Ablett Sr (pictured) has taken to YouTube in a bizarre rant linking the coronavirus pandemic to a litany of conspiracy theories.

AFL legend Gary Ablett Sr (pictured) has taken to YouTube in a bizarre rant linking the coronavirus pandemic to a litany of conspiracy theories.

Gary Ablett Sr (pictured) is regarded as one of the greatest-ever AFL players

Gary Ablett Sr (pictured) is regarded as one of the greatest-ever AFL players

He kicked 1031 goals in 248 matches during the 1980s

He kicked 1031 goals in 248 matches during the 1980s

The normally reclusive Australian sporting icon is regarded as one of the greatest-ever AFL players with 1031 goals in 248 matches during the 1980s

‘It’s not natural. It didn’t come from bats. They’re lying to us and they have been for decades,’ Mr Ablett said of the virus.

‘It was man made in a lab. Deliberately designed and deliberately released.’

‘They don’t want a cure. Why? Because they want us to take their vaccines. And their vaccines are going to kill us. They want to wipe out billions of people.’

The 58-year-old says later in the video that the development of a vaccine is part of a ‘trans-humanist’ plot.

‘These vaccines they are talking about, they want to change our DNA and there are things in them… and they are trying to link us up with artificial intelligence so we can both give and receive messages.’ 

Ablett, who is the father of dual Brownlow Medallist Gary Ablett Jr, said the virus is ‘camouflage’ for globalist agendas like the introduction of a one-world currency and the banning of cash.  

Gary Ablett Jr (pictured with his wife Jordan and his son Levi) followed in his father's footsteps playing 352 matches for Geelong and the Gold Coast

Gary Ablett Jr (pictured with his wife Jordan and his son Levi) followed in his father's footsteps playing 352 matches for Geelong and the Gold Coast

Gary Ablett Jr (pictured with his wife Jordan and his son Levi) followed in his father’s footsteps playing 352 matches for Geelong and the Gold Coast 

‘They need to crash the global economy… [so that] cash will be gone and what they are trying to bring in is their global digital currency,’ he said.

‘A one-world money system that is going to lead to the mark of the beast.’

Mr Ablett repeatedly touched on religious themes in the lengthy monologue and said the rapture – when Christians are unified with God – was ‘imminent’.

He also argued the Victorian Premier was being used by those who were conducting the conspiracy.

‘Daniel Andrews is nothing but a puppet to a very corrupt establishment and Victoria is the test case for what they are wanting to do in the entire nation,’ Mr Ablett said.

‘We need to wake up and rise up and stand against this stuff and expose them for who they really are because it’s all satanic.

‘The only real answer for the world at this time is to repent of your sins and give your heart to Jesus Christ.’ 

Gary Ablett Jr (pictured with his wife Jordan and his son Levi) won two Brownlow medals during his career

Gary Ablett Jr (pictured with his wife Jordan and his son Levi) won two Brownlow medals during his career

Gary Ablett Jr (pictured with his wife Jordan and his son Levi) won two Brownlow medals during his career

Powered by: Daily Mail

Continue Reading

Australia

Sunscreen creator Jake Paterson busts five biggest myths about sun protection

Published

on

By

sunscreen creator jake paterson busts five biggest myths about sun protection

With summer fast approaching in the southern hemisphere, a sunscreen creator has busted the biggest ‘myths’ around the protective cream.

Former professional surfer Jake Paterson, 47, is the managing director of We Are Feel Good Inc, a sunblock brand that is free of parabens and preservatives.

Jake, from Dunsborough in Western Australia, partnered with skin cancer physician Dr Scott McGregor to ensure each of the products had a positive impact of the skin, were non-greasy, SPF 50+ and water-resistant for four hours.

Despite the average Australian broadly knowing how important sunscreen is, we still have one of the highest rates of melanoma in the world, just behind New Zealand.

So the Australian-made brand is working hard to dispel some of the ‘myths’ around using the life-saving cream.

A sunscreen creator has busted the common 'myths' around the protective cream

A sunscreen creator has busted the common 'myths' around the protective cream

A sunscreen creator has busted the common ‘myths’ around the protective cream 

‘The concern for us as a sunscreen company is that these myths stop people from properly protecting their skin,’ Jake told FEMAIL.

‘Some of them include sunscreen causes health problems, sunscreen causes a vitamin D deficiency and a tan is healthy. The bottom line is Australian sunscreen is safe and if you don’t use sunscreen you will prematurely age and increase your risk of serious skin cancer.’

MYTH 1: YOU DON’T NEED SUNSCREEN IN WINTER

You need sunscreen whenever the UV rating is over three, and the UV rating is over three in most parts of Australia all year long. 

If you’re based in or north of Margaret River, Adelaide or Sydney the chances of the UV rating reaching three on most days in winter is high. Once it hits 3, it takes less than 10 minutes for sun damage to occur, the We Are Feel Good blog reported. 

Even cloud cover only blocks out 20 per cent of UV rays. 

The free to download SunSmart app will tell you what the UV rating is on any given day, wherever you are.

You need sunscreen whenever the UV rating is over three, and the UV rating is over three in most parts of Australia all year long

You need sunscreen whenever the UV rating is over three, and the UV rating is over three in most parts of Australia all year long

You need sunscreen whenever the UV rating is over three, and the UV rating is over three in most parts of Australia all year long

Former pro surfer Jake Paterson (middle), 47, is the managing director of We Are Feel Good Inc, an Australian-made sunblock brand that is free of parabens and preservatives

Former pro surfer Jake Paterson (middle), 47, is the managing director of We Are Feel Good Inc, an Australian-made sunblock brand that is free of parabens and preservatives

Former pro surfer Jake Paterson (middle), 47, is the managing director of We Are Feel Good Inc, an Australian-made sunblock brand that is free of parabens and preservatives

MYTH 2: I WILL GET A VITAMIN D DEFICIENCY IF I WEAR SUNSCREEN

The sun is one of the best sources of vitamin D for humans but you only need 10 to 15 minutes a day to convert enough for a healthy dosage.  

‘Sunlight can penetrate clothing and sunscreen too so you will be surprised by just how much you are inadvertently gaining,’ the blog read.

‘No sunscreen can completely block out 100 per cent of UV light so you are absorbing UV light and converting it to vitamin D even if you expertly reapply every two hours.’

Ensure your sunscreen is applied 20 minutes before you go outside. This is the amount of time it takes to sink into your skin and do its optimal job.

'Sunlight can penetrate clothing and sunscreen too so you will be surprised by just how much you are inadvertently gaining,' the blog read

'Sunlight can penetrate clothing and sunscreen too so you will be surprised by just how much you are inadvertently gaining,' the blog read

‘Sunlight can penetrate clothing and sunscreen too so you will be surprised by just how much you are inadvertently gaining,’ the blog read

MYTH 3: SUNSCREEN MAKES ACNE WORSE

In a YouTube video Dr Scott McGregor said he gets asked this question ‘a lot’ by acne-sufferers who are concerned by the ‘greasy’ nature of sunscreen.

‘Sunscreens containing zinc can be a little bit thick and it might be thought that it blocks pores. But there is actually no evidence that it can cause pimples or make them worse,’ he said.

He recommends shopping around and finding a ‘thinner’ textured lotion that sits more easily on the skin, to give you peace of mind, but says the worst thing you can do is skip the step altogether.

In a YouTube video Dr Scott McGregor said he gets asked this question 'a lot' by acne-sufferers who are concerned by the 'greasy' nature of sunscreen

In a YouTube video Dr Scott McGregor said he gets asked this question 'a lot' by acne-sufferers who are concerned by the 'greasy' nature of sunscreen

In a YouTube video Dr Scott McGregor said he gets asked this question ‘a lot’ by acne-sufferers who are concerned by the ‘greasy’ nature of sunscreen

MYTH 4: TANNED SKIN PROTECTS YOU FROM THE SUN

While it’s true that there is more protective melanin in darker skin types, which is thought to diffuse UVB rays, they are still at risk of skin cancer, pigmentation and collagen depletion.

This is because melanin alone doesn’t counteract the affect of UVA rays, which penetrate much deeper into your skin and cause permanent damage to your DNA.

‘Everyone should be using a broad-spectrum sunscreen with an SPF rating of 50+,’ the blog read.

MYTH 5: I DON’T NEED MUCH SUNSCREEN

The average-sized body will require 35ml of sunscreen for every application. 

‘This means 5ml for the face [and] 5ml for each limb, front and back. Obviously this is a lot, so use protective clothing and a hat as much as you can,’ Jake said.

If you apply less than that you won’t be receiving the full SPF50+ protection, and the same goes for SPF 30+ and 15+.

Powered by: Daily Mail

Continue Reading

Australia

Entire season’s worth of rain expected to fall in this weekend

Published

on

By

entire seasons worth of rain expected to fall in this weekend

Wild weather is threatening to wreak havoc across large parts of central Australia bringing heavy rain, flash flooding and destructive winds over the weekend.

A massive cut-off low pressure system sitting on the southern border of Western and South Australia will start pelting down rain on Friday and continue throughout the weekend as it moves east.

Severe weather warnings are in place for South Australia, southeast parts of the Northern Territory, southwest Queensland and northwest parts of Victoria. 

Western areas of New South Wales are also urged to stay alert for severe thunderstorms. 

Severe weather warnings are in place for South Australia, southeast parts of the Northern Territory, southwestern Queensland and northwest parts of Victoria (pictured: students stand in the rain in Melbourne in June)

Severe weather warnings are in place for South Australia, southeast parts of the Northern Territory, southwestern Queensland and northwest parts of Victoria (pictured: students stand in the rain in Melbourne in June)

Severe weather warnings are in place for South Australia, southeast parts of the Northern Territory, southwestern Queensland and northwest parts of Victoria (pictured: students stand in the rain in Melbourne in June)

Large parts of central Australia are being warned of heavy rainfall, flash flooding destructive winds and large to giant hail

Large parts of central Australia are being warned of heavy rainfall, flash flooding destructive winds and large to giant hail

Large parts of central Australia are being warned of heavy rainfall, flash flooding destructive winds and large to giant hail

‘There is a large low pressure system that is dragging a lot of pressure from the north to the south,’ Bureau of Meteorology meteorologist Grace Legge told Daily Mail Australia.

‘We will see steady rainfall over the next 24 to 48 hours. But embedded in that, we will also seeing thunderstorms which will bring quite significant rainfall in a very short period of time which could lead to flash flooding.’

Some areas could see more than their average Spring rainfall in just a couple of days.

Over 50mm of rain is expected in parts of inland Australia, where the average annual rainfall is normally about 200mm.     

This could cause roads to be cut off making some communities inaccessible.  

‘We have a warning for parts of southwest Queensland in place on Friday and there is a chance we might get thunderstorms that bring large to giant hail,’ Ms Legge said.  

There are severe thunderstorm warnings in place for the southwest of Queensland

There are severe thunderstorm warnings in place for the southwest of Queensland

There are severe thunderstorm warnings in place for the southwest of Queensland

There are severe thunderstorm warnings in place for the northwest of Victoria

There are severe thunderstorm warnings in place for the northwest of Victoria

There are severe thunderstorm warnings in place for the northwest of Victoria

Destructive wind gusts of over 100km/h will lash South Australia and the Northern Territory tonight, bringing severe downpours.

On Saturday, regional Victorians in the northeast of the state are being warned to stay indoors with 10-20mm of rain expected fall. 

The State Emergency Service is advising residents who may travel or camp over the weekend to monitor conditions.

‘We encourage people to avoid setting up camp under trees or on low-lying areas alongside creeks or rivers,’ Commander David Tucek said.

He said residents should clean their gutters, downpipes and drains to prevent blockages and clear loose items from backyards.  

The build up of moisture is also set to wreak havoc on the western half of NSW tomorrow with severe thunderstorms.

On Saturday, regional Victorians in the northeast of the state are being warned to stay indoors with 10-20mm of rain expected fall (pictured: rain disrupts commuters in Geelong)

On Saturday, regional Victorians in the northeast of the state are being warned to stay indoors with 10-20mm of rain expected fall (pictured: rain disrupts commuters in Geelong)

On Saturday, regional Victorians in the northeast of the state are being warned to stay indoors with 10-20mm of rain expected fall (pictured: rain disrupts commuters in Geelong)

But the east coasts capital cities are likely to avoid the worst of the wild weather. 

‘The more significant rainfall probably won’t make it to the east coast capitals like Sydney, Brisbane and Melbourne,’ Ms Legge said.

‘But on Sunday we will see that rainfall heads to the coast, but it will have lost a lot of its power by then.

‘However, Canberra could see about 10mm of rain.’

Although low pressure systems usually mean a cold snap, on this occasion, it might actually get warmer. 

‘It will actually increase the temperature, It’s a very warm air mass and a lot of the areas will probably experience quite muggy, humid temperatures,’ Ms Legge said.   

The system is expected to ease late on Sunday before it then moves offshore.  

'The more significant rainfall probably won't make it to the east coast capitals like Sydney, Brisbane and Melbourne,' Ms Legge said

'The more significant rainfall probably won't make it to the east coast capitals like Sydney, Brisbane and Melbourne,' Ms Legge said

‘The more significant rainfall probably won’t make it to the east coast capitals like Sydney, Brisbane and Melbourne,’ Ms Legge said

Powered by: Daily Mail

Continue Reading

Trending

Copyright © 2020 DiazHub.