Updated February 13, 2019 17:03:27 A lot of people have wondered what would happen if the United States left the Australian Capital Territory and relocated to a place where the word “Australia” would not appear.
What they have not thought of is that, in addition to a new Australian flag, there would also be a new national anthem, a new constitution, a newly elected Prime Minister, and a new federal parliament.
But for some Australians the change is less than straightforward.
A few months ago, Australian writer, commentator and political commentator Tom Watson published a piece in the National Post titled Why do we need to leave Australia?
He said the country was losing its identity as an independent nation.
It’s time for the people of Australia to stop talking about Australia and start thinking about themselves.
Watson wrote that he wanted to take a closer look at the situation in the NT.
Australia has a story to tell,” he wrote. “
The answer is simple: because we are the Australians.
Australia has a story to tell,” he wrote.
I’m a bit surprised that I’ve not heard of the national anthem being changed.
We are the most popular people in the world.
If you were to tell me that we had a national anthem that wasn’t even ours, I would be surprised.
People don’t like to hear a country is losing its national identity.
For many people, the idea of leaving Australia sounds like a good idea.
However, there are a number of people who are concerned about the change.
The NT’s new national song and dance anthem was released in August and has a lot of popular songs.
When the song was first released, there was a chorus that read: ‘We are one nation, we are one people.’
It said, “We are an Australian nation, and we are an Aboriginal nation.”
The anthem is based on the words of the first speaker of the anthem, Sir William Wallace, who was the first Prime Minister of the Commonwealth in 1867.
Wallace said in 1871 that he felt Australia was being threatened by ‘a race of white men who are the masters of our destiny.’
The song was popular for about 50 years, but in the late 1970s the song became the national song of the Australian States, which includes the NT, Western Australia, Northern Territory and the Australian Broadcasting Corporation (ABC).
It is still popular in the Northern Territory, where the song has a slightly different meaning.
Former NT MP Pauline Hanson is one of the leading voices in the campaign to leave the country.
Her views on the changing of the NT’s national anthem are often discussed in the media.
She recently wrote an article for The Conversation titled If we are leaving, what does that mean for our future?
Hanson said in the article that she was “not convinced that changing the national songs is the right thing to do for our country”.
“It is important to remember that the NT is a part of Australia.
And our national anthem is a very important part of our history and the history of our people,” she wrote.”
We will be better off without the national flag of Australia, but I think we are all better off if we leave.”
Hollywood actor, actor, singer, comedian and author Chris Rock wrote an open letter in The Australian in March that said changing the anthem would be a mistake.
Rock said that the anthem is “essential” to understanding Australia and said it would be better if it was replaced with a national song that would reflect the “uniqueness of our country.”
“I think that’s the real issue, is if we are going to move away from a country that is proud of its history and heritage and what makes us unique, then we are losing our identity and that’s really sad,” he said.
Some people are worried about the impact on tourism.
Tourism Minister Andrew Barr said he is “not a fan of the changes”.
I think it’s a big mistake, because if we were to change the national music, we would lose the Australian spirit,” he told reporters.
Roughly $3 billion is being spent each year on NT tourism, according to Tourism NT.
The NT Government has also said it will look to the NT Government to fund tourism infrastructure and other activities, such as a new stadium, for the NT to host a World Cup.
In an interview with the ABC in March, NT Tourism Minister David Johnston said it was important that tourism was not negatively impacted by the change in the national national anthem.
Johnston said there was “no evidence that tourism would be negatively affected” by the changes.
He also said the NT would be able to continue hosting the World Cup and other sporting events until the NT has completed its national anthem in 2018.
This is important for the future of the