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This article needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding reliable references. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (April 2010) National Action (founded Anzac Day, 1982) was an Australian nationalist political party. It had no representatives in any Australian parliament, at either state or national level. Its ideology dictated that it remain outside the "political system". Its policies included the deportation of asylum seekers and the termination of Aboriginal native title. National Action espoused theories that a New World Order is taking over the world and must be stopped. They were accused of being a neo-nazi party as its "chairman" James Saleam Ph.D. was a member of the Australian Nazi party in the 1970s. National Action claimed, however, that it was a "National Bolshevik" party. Saleam claimed that the party was led collectively. After the electoral successes of the New Right in Europe, during the early 1990s, the local leaderships "adopted some of the recruiting policies of their European counterparts, trying to attract angry young people into their ranks."[1] This long-term strategy is the likely reason National Action remained a fringe group throughout the recession (1993-94). They never obtained a popular following as their members matured, for a number of possible reasons: its use of terrorism and intimidation against perceived enemies and rival "racial-nationalists"; Saleam's conviction for insurance fraud in 1988; the public perception that it was a criminal gang; and its plans to fire-bomb a political rival's home and to murder anti-Apartheid activist Eddie Funde. Saleam was imprisoned in 1991 for the plot against Funde. In the mid-1990s, the success of the nationalist One Nation Party led many National Action members to join One Nation to promote a broad anti-immigration agenda within the party. The subsequent implosion of One Nation (which was partially due to Saleam's machinations to take over One Nation) stymied this plan. In recent years, attempts have been made to resurrect the party by Michael Brander, a rival of Saleam. These plans have had little impact due to the loss of Dr. Saleam's credibility amongst ex-members and other "racial-nationalists", many of whom had been attacked physically or slandered by Saleam. Saleam is often said by rivals to be of part Lebanese origin, an allegation which he has denied on many occasions. The violent background of Brander, convicted and fined $3000 for assaulting an Asian opponent with a flagpole in 1995, [1] caused renewed controversy in 2005 when Brander's work was published in the government-funded monthly magazine Quadrant. Brander's appearance there was denounced by federal Labor parliamentarian Michael Danby (Danby's condemnation was quoted by Australian Jewish News on 18 March 2005 and by The American Conservative on 5 June 2006). Meanwhile Saleam has published online his doctoral thesis [2], an elaborate coverage of the alliances and enmities within extreme-rightist Australian movements over recent decades. National Action co-founder David Greason's book, I was a Teenage Fascist, tells of Greason's own time within the Australian neo-Nazi movement and the events behind the founding of National Action. In May 2011, National Action was re-founded by a group of Strasserite National Socialists in rural Queensland References ^ Pirrie, Michael, "The Politics of Hate", Herald Sun, 94-04-02  Bibliography "The Tale of Jack and Jim", by Matthew Collins, The Review, November 2002. (Hostile account of Saleam, Brander, and others involved in NA.) Links Spearhead official newspaper of National Action v · d · ePolitics of Australia Commonwealth Queen · Governor-General · Prime Minister · Cabinet · Executive Council · Ministry · Foreign relations Parliament · Senate · House of Representatives · Opposition Leader High Court · Lower courts Constitution Act · Statute of Westminster · Australia Act Federal elections pre-1969 · 1969 · 1972 · 1974 · 1975 · 1977 · 1980 · 1983 · 1984 · 1987 · 1990 · 1993 · 1996 · 1998 · 2001 · 2004 · 2007 · 2010 · Next · by-elections State/territory governments Governors and Administrators  · Premiers and Chief Ministers  · Parliaments and Assemblies  · Electoral systems NSW (2011 election) · Vic (2010 election) · Qld (2011-12 election) · WA (2012–13 election) · SA (2010 election) · Tas (2010 election) · ACT (2012 election) · NT (2012 election) Local government In: NSW  · Vic  · Qld · WA · SA · Tas · NT Political parties Labor · Coalition (Liberal, National, LNP, CLP) · Greens · Katter's Australian Party · Family First · Other parties