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Why Should Australia be a Republic?

Here are 21 Reasons.

  1. We need to ensure that democratic elections are the “final say” on who we want to represent us in government. Legally, Australian elections are a sham because the queen has the power to overturn an election result and appoint anyone she chooses.
  2. The Queen of England is the Queen of Australia and our head of state. We need an Australian head of state.
  3. We (Australians) need to decide who the head of state will be rather than inheriting a head of state as if we were still in the stone age.
  4. Future kings or queens could be mentally unstable, corrupt or just plain stupid.
  5. The monarchist system for selecting who will reign as the ruler of all of us is blatantly sexist. It’s 2017 and there should be no sexism in the selection of our head of state.
  6. Giving extreme power to a foreigner reflects extreme weakness of character.
  7. The Australian military should represent Australia – not a foreign Queen.
  8. Politicians elected to represent us should start their time in office by swearing allegiance to Australia – not some foreigner (the Queen).
  9. The Governor General (the Queen’s representative) has enormous power but is NOT democratically elected AND swears allegiance to the Queen, thereby, unambiguously confirming that he does not represent Australians.
  10. The Governor General (who must represent the interests of the Queen) has the power to appoint judges.
  11. The Governor General (who must represent the interests of the Queen) has the power to remove and appoint ministers – regardless of our “so called” democratic elections.
  12. The Governor General (who must represent the interests of the Queen) has the power to give “assent” to laws passed by parliament. This means that laws passed by our elected representatives cannot take effect until a foregner (the queen) “rubber stamps” them.
  13. The Governor General (who must represent the interests of the Queen) has the power to appoint ambassadors.
  14. Changing the constition requires royal assent (approval). Even a referendum or democratic election is nothing more than an expensive poll for the queen to decide whether she agrees.
  15. To become a “real” democracy.
  16. To have “real” independence.
  17. To have “real” freedom.
  18. We can still be part of the commonwealth.
  19. Becoming a republic represents one step toward reconciliation with indigenous Australians. At least the land that they inhabited for 50,000 years will be totally governed by citizens of the same land rather than foreigners on some other land.
  20. It’s one thing to have a ceremonial head of state due to tradition but it’s another thing for that head of state to be from another country and the role of the queen is obviously NOT just ceremonial.
  21. There are absolutely no advantages to being a monarchy.

WHY DOES AUSTRALIA

NEED A NEW FLAG?

 

  • Australians can be seen waving three different flags (official flag, green and gold flag and aboriginal flag) on days like Australian Day. Why? They don’t think that current flag adequately represents them or what they think it means to be Australian. We need a flag that does a better job of representing all Australians.
  • Australia should have a flag that is inclusive and uses colours and symbols that are uniquely Australian – not from another country.
  • The joke that Australia’s flag is just the British flag at night is both funny and true. It’s time for Australia to claim its identity and build on it.
  • The official flag represents the invasion of Australia by Britain. There is nothing in the flag for indigenous Australians other than painful reminders of history.
  • When Australians compete on the international stage they almost always wear green and gold. These colours were first used by the Australian cricket team in 1899 when touring England for the specific purpose of distinguishing them from Britain. It’s clear that green and gold are the “real” Australian colours.
  • Red, white and blue are heavily branded as the colours of USA, Britain, France, Russia…many, many other countries.

 

 

WHY DOES AUSTRALIA

NEED A NEW FLAG?

 

  • Australians can be seen waiving three different flags (official flag, green and gold flag and aboriginal flag) on days like Australian Day. Why? They don’t think that current flag adequately represents them or what they think it means to be Australian. We need a flag that does a better job of representing all Australians.
  • Australia should have a flag that is inclusive and uses colours and symbols that are uniquely Australian – not from another country.
  • The joke that Australia’s flag is just the British flag at night is both funny and true. It’s time for Australia to claim its identity and build on it.
  • The official flag represents the invasion of Australia by Britain. There is nothing in the flag for indigenous Australians other than painful reminders of history.
  • When Australians compete on the international stage they almost always wear green and gold. These colours were first used by the Australian cricket team in 1899 when touring England for the specific purpose of distinguishing them from Britain. It’s clear that green and gold are the “real” Australian colours.
  • Red, white and blue are heavily branded as the colours of USA, Britain, France, Russia…many, many other countries.

 

 

WHY DO WE NEED TO CHANGE
THE DATE OF AUSTRALIA DAY?

The following excerpts are from an article, “Australia Day, Invasion Day, Survival Day: a long history of celebration and contestation”, by Kate Darian-Smith, Professor of Australian Studies and History, University of Melbourne on January 26, 2017

“Like all national days, the significance attached to Australia Day has changed over time and the day has its own history. In May 1787, the British Admiralty sent the First Fleet carrying convicts and marines, under the command of Captain Arthur Phillip, to found a penal colony at Botany Bay.”

“Amid a gale, on January 26, 1788, Phillip was rowed ashore at Sydney Cove, raised the Union Jack and proclaimed British sovereignty over the eastern half of the continent. The formal establishment of the Colony of New South Wales, and Phillip’s role as governor, followed on February 7.”

“Other colonies commemorated their own imperial foundations. In Van Dieman’s Land – later renamed Tasmania – Regatta Day in early December jointly acknowledged the landing of Abel Tasman in 1642 and its separation from New South Wales in 1825. In Western Australia, Foundation Day on June 1 celebrated the arrival of white settlers in 1829. South Australia’s Proclamation Day was held on December 28.”

“In the second half of the 20th century, the federal government began to take an increasingly prominent role in organising Australia Day. It established the National Australia Day Committee — which became a federally funded council in 1984.”

“The council aimed to promote national unity and was boosted by the preparations for the Bicentenary in 1988. Australia Day celebrations in Sydney included the arrival of tall ships from around the world, and a re-enactment of the landing of the First Fleet in Sydney. A huge protest march of over 40,000 Indigenous and non-Indigenous people in Sydney disputed the “celebration of the nation” as a day of white invasion. This drew national and international attention to Indigenous rights in Australia.”

The current Australia Day has been permanently rebranded as “invasion day” or “survival day”. As can be seen from the history of Australia Day above, the justification for this rebranding is that it is true.

Further, the current date of Australia Day marks the settlement of NSW (or eastern Australia) – NOT all of Australia. It is NOT Australia Day. It is NSW Day.

It is a day of mourning for indigenous Australians for obvious reasons and should be set aside for this purpose (mourning) and not to celebrate anything. It’s extremely disrespectful and insensitive to indigenous Australians to celebrate on January 26.

The selection of Janurary 26 for Australia Day was clearly not properly thought out. Modern Australia will never totally embrace a day that has this much baggage – baggage that will get heavier each year.   

We think that the new Australia Day should be February 1. It would mark the anniversary of the date that that Australians vote to make Australia a republic (1-2-2020) – and we should rename it Independence Day. This will allow indigenous Australians to use January 26 as a day of mourning and allow all Australians to have an uninhibited and unified celebration on February 1.

WHY REMOVE RACISM FROM THE CONSTITUTION?

The other four issues in the “Independence Day Referendum” arguably require some kind of case to be made to convince some Australians to support them. If you need to be “convinced” that racism should be removed from the constitution, feel free to leave this site and we will see you on the wrong side of history.

WHY RECOGNIZE THE FIRST

AUSTRALIANS?

Given that Australia was inhabited by indigenous Australians for 50,000 years before being taken from them by force we need to work through a process of reconciliation over time in order for us to move forward as unified and thriving country.

It’s a process that will involve many steps over a long period of time and this is one of those steps.

If it’s important to indigenous Australians, represents one step in the reconciliaiton process and new Australians have nothing to lose then it’s a gesture of good faith that should be offered and written into the constitution.

WHY RECOGNIZE THE FIRST

AUSTRALIANS?


Given that Australia was inhabited by indegenous Australians for 50,000 years and was taken from them by force we need to work through a process of reconciliation over time in order for us to move forward as unified and thriving country.

It’s a process that will involve many steps over a long period of time and this is one of those steps.

If it’s important to indigenous Australians, represents one step in the reconciliaiton process and new Australians have nothing to lose then it’s a gesture of good faith that should be offered and written into the constitution.