Mr Christensen described comparisons of Hitler, Mao, Pol Pot and Stalin to state premiers as “regrettable”.
On Wednesday evening, he posted a video of his preliminary speech to his Telegram channel.
“Sure, I known as for civil disobedience within the parliament as we speak,” he wrote to his 25.5k subscribers.
“Civil disobedience is just not violence on the streets – it is ‘the refusal to adjust to sure legal guidelines thought-about unjust, as a peaceable type of protest’.”
Previous to Mr Christensen’s speech on Thursday, Labor chief Anthony Albanese demanded Prime Minister Scott Morrison “unequivocally and with out reservation” condemn feedback made by the Nationals MP that known as for a public rebellion.
For 3 days, I requested in #qt if the PM has spoken to George Christensen MP about his Telegram posts inciting severe threats towards elected representatives
Then 45 min later – terribly – he backtracked and stated Mr Morrison had not 👇
Requested by Mr Albanese in parliament on Wednesday if he would condemn Mr Christensen’s feedback, Mr Morrison stated he had been “very clear” in denunciating violence, threats and intimidation.
“As a son of a police officer, I consider that everybody ought to obey the legislation,” the PM stated.
“I, certainly, would condemn any encouragement in any way, by any individual in anyplace, concerning acts of civil disobedience. That’s not one thing I might encourage. That is not one thing I might take part in.”
Unhappy with Mr Morrison’s response, Mr Albanese once more requested the prime minister “immediately condemn the member for Dawson for the very particular feedback that he has made”.
Mr Morrison started to cite Sally McManus, secretary of the Australian Council of Commerce Unions, earlier than the speaker intervened, asking the prime minister to immediately reply to the query.
“I’ve responded on to the member’s query in denunciating these statements,” Mr Morrison shot again.
Mr Christensen’s feedback on Wednesday adopted a handful of Coalition senators crossing the ground on Monday to help a invoice put ahead by One Nation chief Pauline Hanson to overturn vaccine mandates.
Coalition senators Gerard Rennick, Alex Antic, Matt Canavan, Concetta Fierravanti-Wells and Sam McMahon supported One Nation’s invoice, defying the federal government’s vote.
Senator Canavan described the vaccine mandates as “unfair, merciless, pointless and unAustralian”.
Mr Morrison later stated his authorities opposed the invoice however defended Coalition senators who had supported the transfer.
“The Liberal Occasion and the Nationwide Occasion, we don’t run it as an autocracy,” he informed reporters.
“We do not take folks out of our occasion if we occur to disagree on a problem they really feel strongly.”
The prime minister was pressured to defend his response to the Victorian anti-lockdown protests earlier this month after he was accused by premier Daniel Andrews of “double converse to extremists”.
Mr Morrison stated disputes wanted available respectfully “irrespective of how pissed off folks is likely to be” but additionally declared it was time for the governments of Australia to permit folks to make their very own decisions, urging Australians to “take their lives again”.
Mr Albanese stated the prime minister’s feedback about folks’s frustrations had “eradicated any criticism of this exercise”.
“When folks marched on the Victorian parliament with gallows, threatening folks with being hung, he spoke about how he understands folks’s frustration,” he stated.
“I ask folks to consider that, and whether or not that represents the management that this nation wants.”