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Australia's politician retrieves the tribal border policy after the missionary's killing: report

An Australian politician known for his strong immigration policy promised a remote Indian eastern army to defend his lifestyle after…

An Australian politician known for his strong immigration policy promised a remote Indian eastern army to defend his lifestyle after killing an American missionary with arrows and arrows earlier this month.

Then. Pauline Hanson, of the country’s One Nation Party, made a proposal that the Senate would “support the sentinel desires to protect its culture and its way of life,” explains Australia’s ABC News.

“I will not condemn Sentineles as racist to keep their borders closed, and I will not condemn them for their lack of diversity,” said Hanson.

The Sentinel Center of the North Sentinel, which has a history of hostility to third parties, has reportedly killed 26-year-old John Allen Chau, Vancouver, Wash., And buried his body on the beach. Chau tried to contact the indigenous peoples based on the desire to bring Christianity to the islands.

“You would be hard to find a single expert who would argue against protecting the Sentinel people’s culture and ways of living by limiting migration to their island,” says Hanson.

Visits on North Sentinel Island are strongly restricted by the Indian government and contact with the sentinel tribe who live there is illegal to protect their domestic lifestyle and prevent the spread of diseases


But Hanson’s fellow politicians did not support the senator’s movement and said that her obvious support for domestic rights is a hypocritical attempt to exploit the “tribe” for their own basic policy purposes. “

” It is reasonable for Senator Hanson to pretend to be busy for people like him. “He North Sentinelese gave his record victim to offend and worsen the Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islanders people in Australia,” said Nick McKim, according to ABC News Hanson has previously tried to ban Asian and Muslim immigrants from coming to Australia and accusing her of the country’s aboriginals of milking government benefits and, last month, threatened to kick a 9-year-old aboriginal girl who refused to stand for the national anthem, Washington Post reported.

Now tribal rights groups have urged the Native Government to leave Chau’s body on the island for fear that its recovery could lead to further dangers.

The police consult anthropologists, tribal field experts and researchers to figure out a way to restore the body, officials said.

Fox News Edmund DeMarche, Ryan Gaydos and Associated Press contributed to this report.

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