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Australia is celebrating independence day on Sunday.
A day that will have you thinking about the past, about what went wrong and about what Australia is going to be like in the future.
It will also have you pondering whether it’s the best time for Australians to be thinking about independence, or whether it would be a good idea to put a big marker on this day and think about the future, or if it’s a bad idea to be worrying about the current.
There are many things to consider.
The history of the independence day celebrations in Australia is well documented.
In 1901, the year after Australia was declared an independent country, the Australian Commonwealth Parliament voted to commemorate independence day by erecting a statue in the centre of Parliament House, in Melbourne.
But the day did not end there.
Since then, the Commonwealth Parliament has held celebrations at the Commonwealth Hall, Parliament House and the Commonwealth Stadium.
And in 2013, the Government of New South Wales announced it would hold a national day of national remembrance, in honour of the Australian War of Independence.
So, is there a better way to celebrate independence?
What is independence?
When Australians first became an independent nation in 1901, there was a huge amount of talk about what it would mean for the future of Australia.
Some believed that this day was going to bring about a great upheaval, as the country had no national currency.
Others thought it was the start of a new era, as people would finally have a say in what they saw as the direction of their country.
One thing was for sure, the celebrations were going to go on and on, until the day was almost over.
On August 5, 1901, Australian Prime Minister Sir Henry Wilson announced that a Commonwealth Day was being celebrated.
He made the announcement on a platform of national unity, the first time an Australian prime minister had done so.
Wilson had been elected to parliament in 1901 as a staunch unionist.
His first year in office saw the formation of the Commonwealth Government, which was the first Australian government to be led by the Commonwealth.
This government, however, was not what many Australians expected.
As the Commonwealth’s constitution was drafted, Wilson saw the Constitution Act of 1901 as the first step towards a more federal system of government.
There were many constitutional changes that had to be made to the constitution in order for the Commonwealth to become a more democratic and representative form of government, which would be used to govern Australia.
This was an important decision for Wilson because it would ensure the Commonwealth was a more equal and representative government than the United States and Britain, two of the founding members of the country.
The Australian Constitution is often seen as the cornerstone of the nation’s political and constitutional identity, but many in Australia believe the constitution was written to give the people a say and to give people a voice in their government.
What does independence mean?
While it’s been a long time since Australians had a say over the direction they wanted to take their country, it is not as if they have been waiting for the day to be over.
Australia was the last country to formally declare independence from the United Kingdom in 1922.
By the early 1950s, it was clear that the country needed to get back to its roots.
For a country of more than 10 million people, the independence movement was something new, something new that was going beyond the political parties and into the community.
After World War II, the United Nations recognised Australia’s independence, which meant the country was no longer a British colony.
The Commonwealth Government then passed the Commonwealth Act in 1958, which allowed for the first formal declaration of independence from Great Britain.
That was in 1963, when the country officially became an Australian state.
When the Commonwealth became independent, it did so on the basis of a constitutional convention that was set up in 1949.
According to the Constitution, the convention was a document that laid out the constitution and governance of Australia, and it was a binding agreement between the Parliament, the Governor-General and the states.
While it may not have been the last constitutional convention Australia held, it became the first federal state, and was the only one to have its own constitution.
The Constitution of the United Commonwealth states that:The Australian people have a right to hold the Government to account and to have their views heard in the national interest, to be heard by the Australian Parliament and to be considered in all legislative, executive and judicial matters and in all other matters relating to the Commonwealth; andThe Commonwealth shall be free to make laws for the settlement of all its internal and external affairs, including matters of foreign and domestic policy, and for the defence and security of the State; andThat the Commonwealth shall hold elections of members of its legislature, the Parliament of the Federation, the Senate and the House of Representatives; andAll these rights are enshrined in the constitution.
Australia’s first prime minister,