Sorry Wagga if I can't walk when I get off the plane today," the tweet reportedly said.Located on Australia's east coast, the metropolis surrounds the world's largest natural harbour and sprawls about 70 km (43.5 mi) on its periphery towards the Blue Mountains to the west, Hawkesbury to the north and Macarthur to the south.Radiocarbon dating suggests human activity first started to occur in the Sydney area from around 30,735 years ago.However, numerous Aboriginal stone tools were found in Western Sydney's gravel sediments that were dated from 45,000 to 50,000 years BP, which would indicate that there was human settlement in Sydney earlier than thought."Eora" is the term the indigenous population used to explain their origins upon first contact with the British. The principal language groups were Darug, Guringai, and Dharawal.The earliest Europeans to visit the area noted that the indigenous people were conducting activities such as camping and fishing, using trees for bark and food, collecting shells, and cooking fish.Britain—before that, England—and Ireland had for a long time been sending their convicts across the Atlantic to the American colonies.
The local Darug people, led by Pemulwuy, raided farms until Governor Lachlan Macquarie dispatched troops from the British Army 46th Regiment in 1816.
In his early 30s, Anderson was diagnosed with osteoarthritis, which causes chronic pain.
Speaking to Mama Mia in March, Anderson said the pain affected him during flights."Sometimes I'm going to get off a plane and I won't be able to walk for a while," he said."This is a deteriorating condition so it just keeps getting worse until you just have to get something done about it." Anderson had travelled to Wagga Wagga to perform his comedy show Critically Wil at the Civic Theatre on Saturday night. Earlier on Saturday afternoon, Anderson reportedly referred to a dispute with Qantas in a Twitter post which can no longer be seen on his account."A big f*** you to the crew at Qantas for their no help today.
The colony was not founded on the principles of freedom and prosperity.
Maps from this time show no prison buildings; the punishment for convicts was transportation rather than incarceration, but serious offences were penalised by flogging and hanging.