Animal activists are doxxing Aussie farmers

Caption: Would you want nutbars like this to have your personal information?

Doxxing ? publishing people’s private information to encourage harassment ? is a tactic of cowards and bullies. Needless to say, it?s one of the go-to tactics for left-wing activists.

Animal activists have recently been exposed for paying ‘whistleblowers’, some of whom offered to stage acts of cruelty in order to get compelling footage. Now activists are doxxing farmers. Quote:

A website detailing the location and contact details of Australian farms has caused outrage in the industry with farm groups saying it is an invasion of privacy.

Animal rights charity, Aussie Farms, created the map, and the group’s executive director Chris Delforce said it had been made live so the public could view the farms themselves.

“This map is about laying everything bare so the consumers can make their own informed choices about what they wish to support with their purchases,” he said.

“It’s saying this is where they are, this is what they’re doing.”

The site has thousands of icons over old and current farms that once clicked, detail information including the location of the businesses and in some cases, the contact details of the farmers. End of quote.

This has nothing to do with ?informed choices?. There is rarely any more information than names, addresses, and Google Maps photos. It?s a handbook for harassment. Quote:

National Farmers’ Federation president Fiona Simson said she was very concerned about the information on the map being viewable by the public.

“This is really, a huge breach of privacy to be publishing these people’s private addresses, their private family homes in conjunction with their businesses online,” she said.

Ms Simson said the only reason she could think of, as to why the website had gone live, was to encourage members of the public to trespass on farms.

“Really you can only think the worst thoughts and that is that they intend to trespass, that they are actually publishing those details to encourage people to trespass onto these farms,” she said.

“That of course raises not only anxiety and stress for farmers but a number of real issues that farmers have to deal with at the same time.” End of quote.

Of course, as activists do, these obsessed fruitcakes try and dress their sinister activities in a false cloak of virtue. Quote:

Mr Delforce said he wanted to “force transparency on an industry that’s dependent on secrecy”. “I don’t think they have a right to operate in secrecy,” he said.

“We do encourage people to drive past and snap a few photos from the road.” End of quote.

Gosh, that doesn?t sound like harassment, does it? Delforce also claims that they?re not encouraging anyone to break the law. Animals Australia also swore that they weren?t paying for material, too. Besides, we all know that a nod?s as good as a wink to a gimlet-eyed vegan dingbat.

Farms are not public parks for wooks with a video camera and an axe to grind to traipse around in: they?re workplaces. Workplaces that often have to control movement due to biosecurity, as well as dangerous equipment in operation.

And they?re family homes. The scabby, dreadlocked unemployables and the nosey-parker nannas from the animal rights movements would scream blue murder if a farmer with a video camera barged into their homes.

In fact, some farmers are sharing Chris Delforce?s mobile phone number on social media. I wonder how he likes it?