Website named controversial MP Craig Kelly has been defaced by unknown internet troll

Website with Craig Kelly’s name on it has been defaced by an internet troll after the controversial MP sent a series of unsolicited text messages to 14 million Australians

  • Website called Craig Kelly has reportedly been ‘redesigned’ by an internet troll
  • Mr Kelly, the Hughes member, was labeled ‘f***head’ by an unknown troll
  • But the Hughes member told Daily Mail Australia he never owned the site
  • In recent weeks, Kelly frustrated many after sending unwanted text messages
  • Asked if Covid-19 vaccines are effective, much to the chagrin of health experts










The alleged ‘personal website’ of controversial MP Craig Kelly has been given a dramatic makeover just weeks after he sent a series of unsolicited text messages to 14 million Australians about Covid vaccines.

The Daily Telegraph claimed that Hughes member Hughes’ Mr Kelly used the website name craigkellymp.com to share his policy, but after failing to renew his payment for the website’s domain name, it was hijacked by an internet troll associated with YouTuber FriendlyJordies.

However, according to the Hughes member, that website name was not registered until September 7 – and had not previously belonged to the politician.

“Craig Kelly is a huge f***head,” reads a headline on the website, featuring an image of Mr Kelly reading a book Photoshopped to read “giant ar**s.”

Kelly’s political benefactor and United Australia Party founder Clive Palmer is also featured on the website.

The personal website of controversial MP Craig Kelly has been given a dramatic makeover by an internet troll

The Hughes member has angered many after spamming people about alleged adverse vaccine reactions.

The Hughes member has angered many after spamming people about alleged adverse vaccine reactions.

A follower of YouTube sensation Jordan Shanks is considered the unknown internet troll - but not Shanks himself

A follower of YouTube sensation Jordan Shanks is considered the unknown internet troll – but not Shanks himself

“Craig forgot to renew his lease,” the troll wrote on the site. “Send memes now.”

There is also a video made by YouTuber FriendlyJordies about the two figureheads of the United Australia Party.

As a bonus, the website has a link to a fundraiser that FriendlyJordies supports.

The popular YouTuber – aka Jordan Shanks – is currently in a legal battle with Deputy Prime Minister John Barilaro, who is suing the social media sensation for defamation.

However, it is believed that Shanks is not the internet troll.

The development comes after Australia’s drug regulatory agency – the Therapeutic Goods Administration – accused Kelly of copyright infringement and demanded that he stop spamming people with text messages about allegedly unwanted vaccine reactions.

Mr Kelly, who left the Liberals over his refusal to stop spreading baseless claims about Covid-19 treatment, is involved in a far-reaching text message campaign about vaccines.

This includes a post with a link that takes people to a database of side effects reports for coronavirus shots.

TGA lawyers have written to the controversial MP that he is infringing copyright.

Many Australian residents have received random text messages from Mr Kelly and the UAP in recent weeks. While there is no law to stop politicians from sending text messages to voters, the alleged copyright infringement identified by the TGA is a different story.

A text message many Australians received from Mr Kelly and the UAP - there is no law forbidding the politician from sending the texts to masses of people

A text message many Australians received from Mr Kelly and the UAP – there is no law forbidding the politician from sending the texts to masses of people

One of Mr Kelly's unsolicited text messages (above).  The TGA demanded Mr Kelly 'stop disseminating incomplete excerpts of adverse events reports related to Covid-19 vaccines, which the TGA believes can be seriously misleading'

One of Mr Kelly’s unsolicited text messages (above). The TGA demanded Mr Kelly ‘stop disseminating incomplete excerpts of adverse events reports related to Covid-19 vaccines, which the TGA believes can be seriously misleading’

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