The video, posted on the social media website TikTok by one Jeremy Longdon, began by describing the hard conditions inside one of Australia's notorious COVID-19 self-isolation encampments in the Northern Territory.
The Northern Territory has two supervised quarantine facilities: The Center for National Resilience in Howard Springs, nearly 20 miles south of the territorial capital of Darwin, and the Alice Springs Quarantine Facility which is located nearly 1,000 miles to the south.
According to the quarantine regulations put in place by the territorial government, travelers eligible to enter the Northern Territory have to spend 14 days of quarantine in "state-supervised accommodations" such as the two quarantine facilities. (Related: Door-to-door medical kidnappings begin in Australia as covid fascism escalates.)
Furthermore, people like Longdon who enter the territory are forced to pay for the quarantine that has been forced upon them. The regulation states that individuals have to pay AU$2,500 ($1,847) per person, or AU$5,000 ($3,694) for a family of two or more people.
The video taken by Longdon was shot in the Howard Springs facility, where he was serving out his time in quarantine.
In the video, Longdon could be seen waiting outside his designated room in the facility for his meal to be delivered. Several other people near him could also be seen waiting for their meals.
"We're all just waiting patiently to be fed, it's like when you shake the bag of dog treats and the dogs come running. We're all just waiting outside," he said.
Longdon's video panned around the facility proper to show one-story, cabin-like structures with barred windows and steel doors. Journalist Annalisa Pesek, writing for The New American, described what she saw as a "nicer version" of the barracks at the Auschwitz concentration camp.
After he gave a brief view of the quarantine facility, Longdon then went on to describe a horrific incident involving the woman living in the shack opposite his.
"Just had the cops come round and tell this woman off staying over here as well because there was about five seconds in-between her taking a sip of her cup of tea and she took her face mask down," he said.
"The cops came literally on the dot and just pulled her up for it," he continued. "She said, 'Well, I'm drinking my tea,' and they said 'Well not right now you're not – put your face mask on.'"
The rules in the Howard Springs facility require inmates to remain in their "allocated rooms" or the small outdoor veranda space unless they are given express permission to leave by one of the facility guards.
The inmates are not allowed to interact with others in the facility, unless they are interacting with a family member also under quarantine. They are also not allowed to be within 1.5 meters of another person in the facility and must wear a mask at all times outside of their designated rooms unless permitted to remove it by an officer.
Quarantine facility inmates are also required to comply with all directions given by police officers and are not allowed to leave the quarantine zone unless escorted out by an officer.
Australia's tyrannical zero-tolerance policy with regards to removing masks and breaking other quarantine regulations is present all over the country. In August, Premier Daniel Andrews of the state of Victoria expressed disdain at Australians removing their masks outdoors to drink alcohol at bars.
"There will be no removal of masks to consume alcohol outdoors, you will no longer be able to remover your mask to drink a cocktail at a pop-up beer garden on a footpath as part of a pub crawl," said Andrews.
In Brisbane, the capital of Queensland, an elderly man was tackled by police for not wearing a face mask while exercising outdoors. He subsequently had a seizure and almost died. In Victoria, the house of a veteran of the Australian Defence Force was raided, with his door smashed, because he mentioned an anti-lockdown protest.
Learn more about the tyrannical quarantine conditions in Australia by reading the latest articles at Pandemic.news.