Scott Morrison

From Conservapedia
Jump to: navigation, search
Scott Morrison

Prime Minister of Australia
In office
August 24, 2018 – May 23, 2022
Preceded by Malcolm Turnbull
Succeeded by Anthony Albanese

Born May 13, 1968 (age 53)
Waverley, Australia
Political party Liberal

Scott Morrison is the former prime minister of Australia, serving from 2018 to 2022. A vaccine tyrant, Morrison formerly led the Liberal Party of Australia. Morrison has overseen some of the worst tyranny in the world concerning COVID-19, which he mistakenly views as an extension of his strong stance against illegal immigration that helped him win the 2019 federal elections.[1]

Apparently unaware of Morrison's real name, he was known to self-proclaimed US president Joe Biden as "the fella Down Under".


In the 2019 national elections, Morrison won a surprise victory despite the polls predicting[2] that the Australian Labor Party would win[3] – the Labour Party focused extensively on climate change and saw its "solutions" rejected by voters.[4] Celebrating his victory, Morrison promised to put the Australian people first.[5]

In an illustration of his tyranny that was ultimately repudiated by voters, Morrison detained the top tennis player in the world, Novak Djokovic, and then deported him rather than allow him to compete in the Australian Open for which he had a valid entry visa. Morrison did this based on Djokovic not having been vaccinated against COVID-19, which the president of Serbia aptly described as a "political witch hunt" against the Serbian Djokovic.[6]

Morrison has spoken in favor of religious freedom,[7] and he has criticized far-left environmentalist protesters.[8] He has also criticized globalism.[9] During Morrison's government, Australia implemented stronger rules for universities to avoid foreign influence.[10] Morrison worked to reduce the number of government agencies.[11] Due to his policy with two years of lock down, his party lost elections in May 2022.


  1. Pinkerton, James P. (May 19, 2019). Pinkerton: Immigration Curbs Key to Conservative Victory in Australia and a Lesson for Trump. Breitbart News. Retrieved May 20, 2019.
  2. Westbrook, Tom; Barrett, Jonathan (May 20, 2019). 'Quiet Australians' are the latest to upset election forecasters' expectations. Reuters. Retrieved May 20, 2019.
  3. Multiple references: See also:
  4. Multiple references: See also:
  5. Nguyen Ly, Mimi (May 18, 2019). Prime Minister Scott Morrison Promises to Put Australians First. The Epoch Times. Retrieved May 18, 2019.
  7. Australia's Morrison calls for more prayer and religious freedom. Reuters. July 10, 2019. Retrieved July 10, 2019.
  8. Karp, Paul (November 1, 2019). Scott Morrison threatens crackdown on protesters who would 'deny liberty'. The Guardian. Retrieved November 3, 2019.
    See also:
  9. Multiple references: See also:
  10. Packham, Colin (November 14, 2019). Australia universities adopt guidelines to foil foreign interference. Reuters. Retrieved November 14, 2019.
    See also:
  11. Packham, Colin (December 4, 2019). Australia to trim government as PM demands policy delivery. Reuters. Retrieved December 4, 2019.