It’s not exactly an uncontested title in the war for the future of the flag.
It’s the one being fought by the Government in Parliament, and one which could determine how the future evolves.
The Government’s proposal to have the Australian flag flown at half-mast at Parliament on February 11th is one of the major sticking points in the negotiation between the Government and the union.
This proposal was one of a number that was tabled in recent weeks by the Minister for Flags, Simon Birmingham, and has been referred to the High Court.
The union is now seeking to have it withdrawn from the Flag Code and it will be argued in the Federal Court.
In other words, it could be argued that the Government’s decision to keep the flag in place is a breach of its obligations under the Flag Codes.
The Flag Codes The flag codes are the most important document the Government has for establishing its authority over the Australian Government and all its agencies.
They define the authority and powers of the Government over all aspects of the Australian community.
They also establish the criteria for the use of the flags, the colours, and the insignia.
The flags of the three federal states are the official flag of each Commonwealth State.
In the ACT, for example, the flag is flown at the State Capitol in Canberra.
The flag of New South Wales is flown in Brisbane.
In Western Australia, the flags are flown in Perth.
The Australian flag is the official national flag of Australia.
In addition to these, the codes also contain a number of administrative provisions that affect how flag-owners can operate their businesses.
They can use the flags for their own purposes and they can use them for public purposes.
For example, if they have a commercial or charitable purpose for flying the flag on their property, they can do so.
However, if the flag falls into the hands of the Commonwealth, it cannot be flown on public grounds.
This is not a problem for the Australian people.
It is only for the Government, as it is the only authority that has the power to do this.
In its submission to the Government to the Federal Parliament, the union said it had no objection to flying the Australian Flag on public ground, but it was concerned that the government had chosen to leave the flag up to the ACT and that it had not explained why it was doing so.
The ACT and WA Both the Government proposal and the Union’s proposal are supported by the Australian Union of Journalists.
The government has also raised the flag issue in the ACT parliament.
However this time, the Government wants to have a more significant say.
This year’s Parliament has already passed a motion calling for the flag to be flown at all state and territory buildings.
The Federal Government has indicated it will accept this motion if the ACT Government does not agree to it.
The motion was passed by the Federal parliament on the same day that the ACT Labor government passed a similar motion.
The new Government will then take its position to the Senate.
The question then becomes whether the ACT will agree to the motion or whether the union will object.
The Minister for States and Territories The Minister of States and territories is the Government minister responsible for the management of the affairs of the ACT.
He is also the minister responsible to the Parliament for the States.
In his role, the Minister oversees the operations of all Commonwealth agencies.
The minister also represents the Government of the day on matters affecting the ACT government, such as funding and services.
The proposed ACT Flag proposal would make the flag flown by the ACT at half mast on February 15th the official Australian flag.
This would be the first time the flag has been flown at full mast since the flag was first flown in 1860.
The proposal is supported by both the Government Minister for State Affairs, Tony Burke, and Minister for Defence, Chris Bowen, and by the union’s representatives in the Upper House.
It also has support from some other ministers.
However the flag proposal does not have the support of all of the union representatives.
The Union of South Australian Ministers for Agriculture, Fisheries and Energy, the Transport, Industry and the Arts, and Tourism and Culture have all expressed their concern with the proposal.
Minister Burke said that he had no problem with the flag being flown at that time, but that he would not support it.
Mr Bowen said that the flag would be inappropriate at this time because it is already being flown by other countries, and he would oppose any change to it unless it was based on Australian values.
He said that, in any case, the ACT flag would still be the official government flag in Australia.
He also said that his support for the proposed flag would not change as long as the ACT was still the official state flag.
The Deputy Prime Minister said that it was important that the Minister of State for State Relations acted in the best interests of the State and that the proposal to fly the flag at halfmast at the Capitol was in the interests of all Australians.
He did not address the union or the flag debate directly.
However he acknowledged