http://guides.sl.nsw.gov.au/content.php?pid=273664&sid=2373568http://www.legalanswers.sl.nsw.gov.au/hot_topics/pdf/bill_rights_54.pdfhttp://www.theaustralian.com.au/news/features/bill-of-rights-is-the-wrong-call/story-e6frg6z6-1225710664130http://www.lawfoundation.net.au/ljf/app/&id=9CB5AFA66DE49D82CA2571A9000C12FBhttp://www.aph.gov.au/About_Parliament/Parliamentary_Departments/Parliamentary_Library/Browse_by_Topic/law/billofrights ?Bill of RightsHuman rights involve the inherent dignity and security of all human beings. Human right laws are about defining and outlining human rights and providing legal protections for the rights. These legal protections of basic human rights is often found in a 'Bill of Rights' or a 'Charter of Rights' which refers to type of laws that protect an individual's human rights
A Bill of Rights would recognise and protect universal rights, including many that are not currently protected by Australian law.
A Bill of Rights would enhance our democracy by setting out and protecting the rights that attach to Australian citizenship.
A Bill of Rights would protect the rights of minorities, possibly including the rights of non-citizens.
A Bill of Rights would give legal rights to Australians who are otherwise powerless.
A Bill of Rights would bring Australia into line with every other western nation.
A Bill of Rights would meet the obligations we have voluntarily assumed to incorporate into our law instruments such as the International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights.
A Bill of Rights would put rights above politics and above arbitrary governmental action.
A Bill of Rights would improve government policy-making and administrative decision-making.
A Bill of Rights would help to educate Australians about human rights and their system of government.
A Bill of Rights would promote tolerance and understanding in the community and could contribute to a stronger culture of respect for human rights.'
Australian law does not protect fundamental freedoms
A Bill of Rights would give power of action to Australians who are otherwise powerless
A Bill of Rights would bring Australia into line with the rest of the world
A Bill of Rights would enhance Australian democracy by protecting the rights of minorities
A Bill of Rights would put rights above politics and arbitrary governmental action
A Bill of Rights would improve government policy making and administrative decision making
A Bill of Rights would serve an important educative function
A Bill of Rights would promote tolerance and understanding in the community
Rights are already well enough protected in Australia.
The High Court is already protecting rights through its interpretation of the constitution and the common law.
Rights listed in the law actually make little or no practical difference to the protection of rights.
The political system itself is the best protection of rights in Australia. We should trust in our politicians and our power to vote...