The High Court has today suggested that the hundreds of laws voted on and passed by ineligible federal politicians, some who have been in power for over a decade, even count to anything any more

The high court has ruled Barnaby Joyce, Fiona Nash, Larissa Waters, Scott Ludlam and Malcolm Roberts were ineligible to be elected. Matt Canavan and Nick Xenophon were found to be safe

A byelection will be held in New England on 2 December to see if Barnaby Joyce can win his seat back, but he admitted he “felt in his gut this is the way it was going to go.

However, even though the government has lost its one-seat majority, there seem to be bigger problems at play.

“All that biosecurity shit Barnaby passed a while back shouldn’t count anymore” said one South Betoota punter, Brent (53).

“Like, he threatened to kill a Hollywood star’s pet dogs under the protection of laws that were put forward and passed by someone not eligible for Parliament, himself.”

“Drink driving is back! Let’s do this”

Since the first resignation of Scott Ludlam, the 2017 citizenship drama has grown to include more and more of the country’s most prolific legislators from the Greens, Nationals and One Nation. Malcolm Roberts says that although he has the weirdest citizenship of anyone, he will run in the Queensland state election in the Labor seat of Ipswich.

Nick Xenophon will formally resign in the next few weeks and run in the South Australian state election, Nigel Scullion is the interim leader of the Nationals – with Matt Canavan back in the cabinet.

State and Federal politicians with dual-citizenship are popping up by the day.


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