For Australia to be truly a sovereign nation, policies in a number of different but related policy areas need to change, including:
Australia’s sovereignty with respect to First Nations Peoples will be resolved by:
Recognising First Nations people have an inalienable right to determine their own future
Signing a national treaty followed by constitutional recognition
Taking concrete actions including, if desired by the First Nations Peoples, towards the development of self-managed, self-sustaining and well-resourced homeland communities
Australians instinctively understand that the capacity of our natural heritage, (our land, our water, our technology, labour, people and our economy) all represent resources that are limited. Therefore, before any external business or other agent is allowed to benefit from our natural heritage they will be required to demonstrate how this will benefit our nation.
This national interest test will also be required of all entities who are not explicitly contributing to a cleaner and greener Australia, regardless of if they are owned by Australians or others.
All international treaties and conventions that have been signed by successive Australian governments and that relate to civil liberties and human rights will be reflected in all relevant Common Wealth statutes
Review all trade agreements as to the net costs/benefits for Australia as a whole and no future agreements (if any) will include Investor State Dispute Settlement (ISDS) clauses
Australia will fulfil its obligation to spend 0.7% of our gross national income on official development assistance
Australia will contribute generously to other nations that are facing a temporary crisis
All existing foreign and defence treaties will be maintained, however Australia will develop an effective sovereign defence capability that does not presume that our allies and friends will always be able to come to our assistance in all circumstances