Australia rejects constitutional change, says No to ‘The Voice’

ER Editor: Australians have recognized the insidious move to change the power of the Australian constitution in favour of this deliberately VAGUE thing called The Voice, which would appear to give power to aboriginal people, but is likely an attempt to usurp the Australian constitution. We firmly believe this is part of the movie to wake Australians up. A ‘NO’ vote keeps the status quo and rejects the changes.

See this we published from early September —

Australia’s The Voice – an attack on Australia’s Constitution or something else entirely?

The Guardian piece below is hideously MSM.

Some tweets —

ACT is the capital – Australian Capital Territory

Australian politician Pauline Hanson’s interpretation is pretty spot on. This is a 60-second summation of the voice, a pathetic appeal to emotion and some notion of ‘shared history’ when in reality the situation is about legalities and democratic rights for ALL Australians —


Indigenous voice to parliament: Australia rejects constitutional change as Albanese says vote ‘not end of the road’

Every state and territory except the ACT votes against voice, but Indigenous Australians minister Linda Burney vows to ‘move forward’


Australian voters have resoundingly rejected a proposal to enshrine an Indigenous voice to parliament in the country’s constitution, with voters in every state and territory bar the ACT opposing the change.

The Australian Electoral Commission said 59% of the country voted no as of 10.30pm AEDT on Saturday. The state with the highest yes vote was Victoria, at 46%, while Queensland had the lowest yes vote, at 32%.

On Saturday night, the prime minister, Anthony Albanese, called for Australians to show kindness to each other and defended his decision to push on with the referendum, calling himself a conviction politician.

“Just as the Uluru Statement from the Heart was an invitation extended with humility, grace and optimism for the future, tonight we must meet this result with the same grace and humility. And tomorrow we must seek a new way forward with the same optimism,” he told a press conference in Canberra as he conceded defeat.

“Tonight is not the end of the road and is certainly not the end of our efforts to bring people together.”

The minister for Indigenous Australians, Linda Burney, held back tears as she stood alongside Albanese and conceded recent months had been tough on Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander people.

“But be proud of who you are. Be proud of your identity. Be proud of the 65,000 years of history and culture that you are part of, and your rightful place in this country. We will carry on, and we will move forward, and we will thrive,” she said.

“This is not the end of reconciliation, and in the months ahead, I will have more to say about our government’s renewed commitment to closing the gap, because we all agree we need better outcomes for First Nations people.”

The Yes23 campaign director, Dean Parkin, said “we will be back”, vowing the campaign for reconciliation and recognition would return. But Prof Marcia Langton, an Indigenous academic and prominent yes campaigner feared the result meant reconciliation was “dead”.

A statement was distributed to media by yes supporters, and later shared by significant Indigenous organisations like the Central Land Council and NSW Aboriginal Land Council, calling for “a week of silence from tonight to grieve this outcome and reflect on its meaning and significance”.

Prof Megan Davis changed her Twitter profile photo to a plain black image after the referendum result.

The opposition leader, Peter Dutton, called on the country to unite after the referendum, and for the government to shift its focus on to cost of living issues like electricity prices. He again suggested a royal commission into child sexual abuse in Indigenous communities and an audit of spending on Aboriginal programs.

“This is the referendum that Australia did not need to have. The proposal and the process should have been designed to unite Australians, not to divide us. What we’ve seen tonight is Australians literally in their millions reject the prime minister’s divisive referendum,” Dutton said.




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