Direct Link to Latest News


Oz Internet Czar Stephen Conroy Makes Masonic Sign

October 23, 2010

Stephen Conroy 2.jpg
(by our Australian Bureau)

Senator Stephen Conroy (left) is the Australian Minister for Broadband, Communications and the Digital Economy and Deputy Leader of the Australian Government in the Senate.  As you can see from the pictures sourced from Google images,
Conroy is another Freemason. 

He is seen making a masonic sign by touching his glasses.  Conroy is obviously a very eager Mason judging by the multiple instances of this sign, which appears to have led him to be made Deputy Leader of the Government in the Senate.
Stephen Conroy 3.jpg
The following web page is well worth visiting to see twelve signs that Freemasons make to identify themselves to others:
This seemingly innocuous sign of touching one's glasses is one of them.
For more than two years, Conroy has been trying to implement an internet filter in Australia which is quite obviously intended to censor the internet and prevent the wholesale exposure of frauds such as 9/11.  He has not been successful.

Stephen Conroy 4.jpg
 An overwhelming majority of Australians have opposed this filter in public opinion polls, leading to Conroy backing down for the time being.  The Australian public has clearly realized that the true purpose of the filter is to restrict freedom of speech rather than child pornography which is its official, stated, Orwellian purpose.  It is obvious that Freemasons and their ilk are in a race to censor the internet before their subversive activities become mainstream knowledge.

The Australian political elite don't waste an opportunity to signal their allegiance to Lucifer and Judeo Masonic world government. See this picture of Julia Gallard's swearing in.

Comments for "Oz Internet Czar Stephen Conroy Makes Masonic Sign"

Erica said (October 24, 2010):

"He is seen making a masonic sign by touching his glasses." Looking at the photographs of the distinctive way this man holds his glasses in many photographs, I immediately realized where I have not only seen, but consciously noticed and wondered about that pose: Stephen Colbert, on Comedy Central, does this pose ALL THE TIME, and when he does it, pauses meaningfully, while looking straight at the camera. I don't know if it's part of his mockery or just a stylistic way to reinforce his pseudo-intellectual character, or if he's doing it as actually a masonic symbol. Since his show is set up as a satire, it's hard to tell. If anyone wants to look into this I would be very interested to read of their interpretation of Stephen Colbert.

Henry Makow received his Ph.D. in English Literature from the University of Toronto in 1982. He welcomes your comments at