The posts refer to documents allegedly left by National Indigenous Australians Agency (NIAA) employees in a Canberra cafe which detail “opportunities for the voice”.
However, as AAP FactCheck previously found, there is no solid evidence the “proposed plan” even exists – let alone that the NIAA was involved.
The supposed plan was sent to One Nation senator Pauline Hanson by an anonymous member of the public. Senator Hanson then raised her concerns in the Senate.
“Frightening Stuff! This is being circulated by the very concerned person below. A former judge of the Federal Court of Australia. He also served as a deputy president of the Administrative Appeals Tribunal,” one of the many posts (screenshot here) states.
It then lists the address, email and contact numbers for “Alan Robertson OAM, CSM, RFD”.
However, these are the contact details of a different Alan Robertson, a retired squadron leader of the Royal Australian Air Force and the Tasmanian state president of the Royal Australian Air Force Association.
“As Australians would be aware, the Liberal Party have struck a deal with Labor to give the Government the numbers to pass the Voice Referendum Machinery Bill,” the post begins.
“My concerns have been further elevated today, by a letter I received from a member of the public who provided an eleven point plan, he says was devised by staff within the National Indigenous Australians Agency, which operates within the remit of Prime Minister and Cabinet.
“But my anxiety levels are rising following this correspondence, containing details of an eleven point plan left behind by a group of 6 or 7 NIAA employees having coffee at a café in the Woden Towns Centre.”
The post then lists the alleged “eleven point plan” for the voice to parliament, which includes no entry tests or university fees for Indigenous Australians, income tax to be halved for Indigenous Australians and all new liquor licences across Australia to be vetted by the voice.
The claim has also been circulating via email.
Former judge Alan Robertson confirmed to AAP FactCheck that he is not responsible for the words used in the post.
“I do not have anything to do with these posts,” he said in an email.
AAP FactCheck also contacted the other Mr Robertson.
“I am certainly not the author of this document nor was I ever a judge of the Federal Court or VP of the AAT,” he said in an email.
The claim former federal court judge Alan Robertson has raised concerns about a supposed action plan for the voice to parliament is false.
The words within the posts come from a speech Pauline Hanson gave in the Senate. They have been falsely attributed to Mr Robertson. Additionally, contact details within the post relate to a different Alan Robertson.
Both men confirmed to AAP FactCheck that they are not responsible for the words featured within the posts.
False – The claim is inaccurate.