If you have any sort of disability, you are not required to submit to any Covid restrictions. You do not have to sign in to a public place providing any sort of business services. You do not have to comply to a police directive to wear a mask. You cannot be denied travel on any public transport service. You cannot be fired for not complying with covid restrictions.
You are protected by the Disability Act 1992.
Download and print out this act in full and carry it with you wherever you go, as it lists the laws that the political party corporate state governments are breaking whenever they enforce the covid restrictions. These restrictions are not law. They are edicts issued by a corporation, with no medical training or qualifications.
Common Law Protection
We are all born with inalienable rights that are protected under common law. No one can take these inalienable rights away from you. But you can give them away if you are not aware of what they are, or how to protect yourself from those who seek to enslave you. It is up to each one of us to know the law, especially our Commonwealth of Australia Constitution Act 1901, which is the highest common law of our nation. Any constitutional law overrides and nullifies any State law that seeks to take away your rights.
These are our Inalienable Rights
- To act in self-defense (personal, family, innocents, nation).
- To own and carry weapons for self-defense and for ensuring that the nation remains free.
- To own and control private property (land, money, personal items, intellectual property, etc.)
- To earn a living and keep the fruit of one’s labor.
- To freely migrate within the country or to leave the country.
- To worship—or not worship—God in the manner one chooses.
- To associate with—or disassociate from—any person or group.
- To express any idea through print, voice, banner, or other media.
- To be secure in one’s home, papers, and person against unwarranted searches and seizures (privacy).
- To be advised of the charges, in the event of arrest.
- To have a judge determine if the accused should be held for trial or for punishment.
- To be tried by a jury of one’s peers and face one’s accuser, in the event of being charged with a crime.
- To be tried by a jury of one’s peers, in the event of a suit in which the disputed amount is substantive.
- To suffer no cruel or unusual punishment.
- To establish, monitor, control, and petition our servant government to help secure the above rights.
- To abolish said government, when it becomes destructive of these rights.
For more information about your common law rights and how you can protect them, visit this website: