The Reassertion of Sovereignty in The Great South Land, now known as 'Australia'.

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Australia is a signatory founding member Nation of the United Nations, and has an obligation to abide by the Charter of the United Nations, to respect United Nations Resolutions, and to abide by International Law.

The obligation and commitment to upholding International Law is reflected in the fact that Australia ratifies and promotes human rights laws. In regards to International Law, the Australian Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade states on it's website:

'Australia is committed to enhancing the adherence to international law to prevent conflict and restore peace and security.

Australia supports the International Criminal Court and it's goal for ending impunity for the perpetrators of the most serious crimes. We played a key role in the negotiation of the Rome Statute as Chair of the Like-Minded Group, working towards the establishment of an independent and robust Court with effective jurisdiction.

Australia has provided assistance to States to help them ratify and implement  the Rome Statute and has contributed to The Courts Trust Fund for the Participation of Least Developed Countries. Australia was a leading advocate for the historic adoption of provisions on the crime of aggression at the 2010 ICC Review Conference and the Trust Fund for victims.

Australia is dedicated to alleviating human suffering and protecting civilians in times of armed conflict through the application of international humanitarian law. We have been a strong supporter of the Geneva Conventions since we first signed them in 1950 and have ratified all Additional Protocols.'

Australian Government Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade website, 'International Law' Available from: 



The Crown and Australian Government (as an active member of the United Nations), must accept the inalienable right of the Sovereign Native Tribes of the Kabi First Nation State, and other Sovereign Tribal Nations, to self determination as outlined in United Nations Resolution 2625(XXV) Declaration on Principles of International Law concerning Friendly Relations and Co-operation among States in accordance with the Charter of the United Nations', which states the following:

'The principle of equal rights and self-determination of peoples

By virtue of the principle of equal rights and self-determination of peoples enshrined in the Charter of the United Nations, all peoples have the right freely to determine, without external interference, their political status and to pursue their economic, social and cultural development, and every State has the duty to respect this right in accordance with the provisions of the Charter.

Every State has the duty to promote, through joint and separate action, realization of the principle of equal rights and self-determination of peoples, in accordance with the provisions of the Charter, and to render assistance to the United Nations in carrying out the responsibilities entrusted to it by the Charter regarding the implementation of the principle, in order:

a. To promote friendly relations and co-operation among States; and

b. To bring a speedy end to colonialism, having due regard to the freely expressed will of the peoples concerned;

and bearing in mind that subjection of peoples to alien subjugation, domination and exploitation constitutes a violation of the principle, as well as a denial of fundamental human rights, and is contrary to the Charter.

Every State has the duty to promote through joint and separate action universal respect for and observance of human rights and fundamental freedoms in accordance with the Charter.

The establishment of a sovereign and independent State, the free association or integration with an independent State or the emergence into any other political status freely determined by a people constitute modes of implementing the right of self-determination by that people.

Every State has the duty to refrain from any forcible action which deprives peoples referred to above in the elaboration of the present principle of their right to self-determination and freedom and independence. In their actions against, and resistance to, such forcible action in pursuit of the exercise of their right to self-determination, such peoples are entitled to seek and to receive support in accordance with the purposes and principles of the Charter.

The territory of a colony or other Non-Self-Governing Territory has, under the Charter, a status separate and distinct from the territory of the State administering it; and such separate and distinct status under the Charter shall exist until the people of the colony or Non-Self-Governing Territory have exercised their right of self-determination in accordance with the Charter, and particularly its purposes and principles.' 

2625 (XXV). Declaration on Principles of International Law concerning Friendly Relations and Co-operation among States in accordance with the Charter of the United Nations, pp.6-8, available from United Nations Documents website: