Constitution

The Constitution Act 1975

For those who are researching the validity of law in Victoria, Australia.
The document contained in the pdf is in relation to the invalid “Constitution Act 1975”.

I show it here:

We invite the mainstream media to follow, investigate or report on the validity of law (not only in Australia) but particularly in Victoria.
Would the mainstream media report on a seemingly insignificant court case challenging a ‘parking fine’ that exposes the validity of law in Victoria?
Source supplied.


Comments:

17
Hi. Could you explain to me why the document/link here on this page proves the invalidity of the constitution act 1975?

Scotoz 2020-12-05

Firstly there is a Commonwealth of Australia Constitution Act of 1901 which makes the Constitution the highest law in the land with all State so called ‘Constitutions’ subservient to the primary source of ALL law in Australia. Secondly there is required to be a referendum in a State with all parties able to agree or disagree with its contents. Thirdly the confusing story of the Styles and Titles Act 1973 by Gough Whitlam changed the Commonwealth Constitution ‘Head’ from “Queen’s most Excellent Majesty”, as the Queen of the United Kingdom and Northern Ireland, her heirs and successors.” The Royal Styles and Titles Act 1973 created a ‘corporate fiction name’ of the ‘Queen of Australia’ which does not lawfully exist as it is a registered name as part of corporate Australia, the landmass and NOT the people. There are other aspects but NO Constitution is lawful without the lawful agreement of Victorians and signed off by a lawful Governor under the Queen as stated in the Commonwealth Constitution 1901. Section 128 is the defining reason above all else. Whitlam and subsequently Bob Hawke as well as other politicians, both State and Federal committed TREASON against the people of Australia ably assisted by the so called ‘law profession’ and the corrupt media.

Section 128

128. Mode of altering the Constitution 22
This Constitution shall not be altered except in the following manner:

The proposed law for the alteration thereof must be passed by an absolute majority of each House of the Parliament, and not less than two nor more than six months after its passage through both Houses the proposed law shall be submitted in each State and Territory to the electors qualified to vote for the election of members of the House of Representatives.

But if either House passes any such proposed law by an absolute majority, and the other House rejects or fails to pass it, or passes it with any amendment to which the first-mentioned House will not agree, and if after an interval of three months the first-mentioned House in the same or the next session again passes the proposed law by an absolute majority with or without any amendment which has been made or agreed to by the other House, and such other House rejects or fails to pass it or passes it with any amendment to which the first-mentioned House will not agree, the Governor-General may submit the proposed law as last proposed by the first-mentioned House, and either with or without any amendments subsequently agreed to by both Houses, to the electors in each State and Territory qualified to vote for the election of the House of Representatives.

When a proposed law is submitted to the electors the vote shall be taken in such manner as the Parliament prescribes. But until the qualification of electors of members of the House of Representatives becomes uniform throughout the Commonwealth, only one-half the electors voting for and against the proposed law shall be counted in any State in which adult suffrage prevails.

And if in a majority of the States a majority of the electors voting approve the proposed law, and if a majority of all the electors voting also approve the proposed law, it shall be presented to the Governor-General for the Queen’s assent.

No alteration diminishing the proportionate representation of any State in either House of the Parliament, or the minimum number of representatives of a State in the House of Representatives, or increasing, diminishing, or otherwise altering the limits of the State, or in any manner affecting the provisions of the Constitution in relation thereto, shall become law unless the majority of the electors voting in that State approve the proposed law.

In this section, Territory means any territory referred to in section one hundred and twenty-two of this Constitution in respect of which there is in force a law allowing its representation in the House of Representatives.


Source: https://corpau.blogspot.com/2015/03/the-constitution-act-1975.html

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