New South Wales Treasury Secretary Matt Keene says Dominic Perrotet was “horrible cowards” who forced him to confess to wearing a Nazi costume at his 21st birthday party and demanded he come forward. I’m here.
- Dominique Perrotet is under pressure even after confessing her Nazi outfit
- Mr Keane expressed his support for the Prime Minister
- He says that rumor spreaders should “come out of the swamp.”
The prime minister continues to come under pressure after admitting at a press conference last week that he wore a Nazi uniform to the 2003 event.
His public apology came in a phone call with Transport Minister David Elliott last Tuesday, when he told Mr Perrott about rumors circulating about the party.
Today, the prime minister and treasurer were again asked about the incident during a media conference call marking the start of the state government’s new land tax system.
It was revealed last week that Transport Secretary David Elliot first raised the costume issue with Mr Perrotet, but who else knew about the uniform and that they were trying to ruin the prime minister’s reputation? It is unclear whether
When asked if there were people within the coalition plotting against Mr Perrotet, Mr Keane replied, “I don’t know who it is.”
“But these dreadful cowards should come out of the swamps in which they live and give these dreadful filth their name.
“These people should not have a place in public in Australia. They want to play a silly game. Well, we’re not going to indulge in it.”
It remains unknown whether any photos of Mr. Perrotet in costume exist.
Keane rejected claims that he was “potentially” calling members of his government cowards for failing to show a united front ahead of state elections in March.
“What I said was that anyone doing these things should come out with a name.
“It is unacceptable.
“Insert your name. Be brave. Stop being a coward.”
Perrotet said he was not worried about the move by Shooters and Fishers party leader Robert Borsak to call the police on the prime minister.
Borsak also said the matter should be referred to parliament’s Public Accountability Committee to investigate whether Perrotet revealed the Nazi costume scandal during the screening process for the primary selection. .
Kean also jumped to the prime minister’s defense on Borsak’s allegations, arguing that their political opponents were “unreliable in any other way on this issue.”