Chinese vs African Invaders in Melbourne, Australia

A Chinese invader-owned convenience store owner in Melbourne, Australia, stirred up a local media storm after putting up a sign barring blacks from his store after being continually gang-robbed by the African invaders.
The sign on the Melton store, west of the city, which was put up last week, said “Statement Because the 14–18 year old black always steal. Prohibit 14–18 blacks and dogs into the shop [sic].”
When interviewed by local TV station 7 News, the Chinese store owner said that he put up the sign after a confrontation with a group of Africans earlier that day.
He said it was an impulsive reaction to the morning's confrontation—one of about 20 similar incidents in the past two years.
"[Shoplifting happens] a lot of times," he said.
"Always black person... young boy, after playing soccer."
Seven News has found the sign, which has since been removed, was put up after CCTV captured a group of at least nine Africans storming the milk bar, intimidating the owner, and shoplifting whatever they wanted.
The footage shows the gang of Africans entering the store and spreading themselves throughout the shop.
From behind the register, the lone Chinaman demands that they leave their bags at the front of the shop, but he is ignored.
He then orders the Africans out of the shop, but they take no notice, and stuff their pockets with goods.
The desperate owner then comes face to face with the group, holding a golf club, but does nothing with it.
He attempts to take back some of his goods from the Africans, but they ignore him and one says to him, “Hit me, hit me.”
The African then tells the Chinaman, who reaches to take back some of the goods the black has just stolen, not to touch him.
“Don't touch this. Don't touch this. This is mine now," the African says.
The incident raises two salient points. Firstly, the wholesale importation of Africans has caused an outbreak of this sort of wild criminal behavior across a number of cities, and secondly, it raises the question of how the Chinaman and the Africans got into the country.
According to Australia’s much-vaunted “points-based immigration system,” all potential immigrants “must demonstrate a basic competence in English” and are awarded points if their language skills are deemed “proficient” or “superior.”
Clearly, the Chinaman would fail the most basic English test.
Secondly, potential immigrants must gain additional points for certain qualifications and employment histories—gained in Australia or overseas—or other factors including tertiary education and whether an applicant’s partner fulfils certain requirements.
For some visa subclasses, sponsorship by an employer or family member or nomination by a government is required. If an applicant is not sponsored by an employer, their occupation must be on an approved list. For each occupation, there is a limit on the number of applications that can be accepted.
For the 2015-16 intake, Australia has already approved all 1,000 available visas for auditors, company secretaries and corporate treasurers; the 1,788 industrial, mechanical and production engineers; and 1,000 other engineering professionals.
Clearly, neither the Africans nor the Chinaman involved in this latest incident qualify for residence under any of these rules—raising the pertinent question of what they are doing in Australia at all.