[Disclaimer: The views, assumptions and opinions expressed in this article are the author(s) own. They do not purport to reflect the official policy of the Australia First Party or its members. Data references (images, documents, links, copyright, sources, etc.) appearing in this article are not necessarily controlled or monitored by Australia First Party. Refer to this website’s Conditions of Use].
Australia is ‘the lucky country’ by design – independent ingenuity, sacrifice and generations of bloody hard work – Lest We Forget !
This Nationalist Blueprint prescribes a paradigm shift to Australia’s social, economic, legal and governmental policy and its executive framework. It is premised on prioritising the rights of the Australian people first and to restoring nationhood and wealth for Australians. This Nationalist Blueprint comprises a draft set of Blue Papers for deep nationalist reinvigoration and invites citizen discussion to help decide and steer Australians national future.
1 Blue Papers Covenant
A government ‘White Paper’ is a universally recognised government report document outlining the government’s proposed policy for a selected socio-economic portfolio. A White Paper is made available to a nation’s people for their review and comment to encourage widespread national discussion, debate and analysis. A ‘Defence White Paper’ is a classic example.
White Papers originate in governments, and many point to the Churchill White Paper of 1922 as the earliest well-known example. White Papers are tools of participatory democracy.
White Papers typically outline government preferences prior to introducing legislation, and so serve to enable a government to gauge public sentiment especially about controversial policy issues and the probable impact of proposed legislation. White Papers are not an unalterable policy commitment by the government. After the public discourse process, many changes are usually made between the original White Paper and the eventual government policy and resulting Bills and legislation.
In contrast, ‘Green Papers’ are preliminary white papers which loosely discuss proposed policy ideas to which a government seeks public views and opinion.
In the European Union, the United Kingdom, Commonwealth, Hong Kong and the United States a green paper is a tentative government report and consultation document of policy proposals for debate and discussion, without any commitment to action; the first step in changing the law.
So what is a ‘Blue Paper’ ?
A ‘Blue Paper‘ is a distinctly nationalist draft summary of related policies specific to a socio-economic portfolio designed to realign legislation to a nation’s nationalist priorities. The first Blue Paper was formulated by the Australia First Party in Australia in 2013 out of the true blue spirit of Traditional Australians and our historic struggles for independent nationhood.
Like green papers, blue papers are consultation documents that outline policy framework proposals under the umbrella of particular portfolio such as Defence, Industry, Border Protection and Immigration. Blue Papers go beyond white papers. A Blue Paper is a summary report outlining a proposed national policy overhaul to change national laws within a given socio-economic portfolio. They necessarily invite the views and reviews of the citizens of the nation and so are a tool of participatory democracy of a nation.
Blue Papers may include proposals for implementation and legislative drafting to make effect to the policy framework. They can mean a radical change from the status quo of a nation’s governmental structure.
2 National Policies
- Constructive proactive nationalist policies to repel and eliminate threats to Australia’s national interest, its ancestral citizens and Australian traditional culture, and to restore nationhood, sovereignty and wealth for Australians.
3 National Bills
- Draft legislative proposals formulated to become national legal instruments. These are drafted to achieve a comprehensive law for a given governmental executive portfolio with keen analysis on eliminating loopholes, and intended for review by the nation’s people.
4 National Acts of Australian Parliament
- Bills that have passed into national law with immediate effect.
5 Law Enforcement Brigades
- The national government’s executive delegated to despatch, inform, educate and enforce the National Acts.
6 Governance Review Directorates
- Various national government’s expert council’s charged with periodic review of selected National Laws, their legal and implementation effectiveness, enforcement performance and public feedback, with a view for modification as deemed appropriate by the national government from time to time.