- Section 51 of the Australian Constitution is the authority given to Parliament to make laws in certain areas. The relevant section that enables the APA Monetary Policy to be lawfully enacted is rephrased below for ease of reading:
S51 – The Parliament shall have power to make laws with respect to:
The national currency, coins and legal tender.
Banking, except for State Banks (i.e. banks which are managed solely by the government within the physical bounds of the State).
State Banks that operate beyond the physical bounds of the State.
The incorporation of banks.
The issue of paper money.
A common question is: “Does the government have the power to create money?”.. The answer is an obvious YES, due to the following:
The dollar is the national currency – which is commonly accepted as money. So creating money is within the power of government.
The government currently authorises the creation of coins and paper notes – consequently it can also authorise the creation of money (i.e. electronic book entries).
THE GREAT WATER PIPELINE
Tapp once in Government will build “The great Water pipeline” from Lake Argyle in the North of Western Australia down to Perth and across to the southern States the pipeline will head straight down across the great desserts of Australia down to the southern States feeding pure fresh water to all the farming communities and Towns and Cities in South Australia ,Melbourne and parts on NSW, This project will be the biggest construction project in Australia’s history creating over 10,000 jobs jobs for Australians, Solar Powered pumping stations along with Geothermal steam will run and power the whole project when finished.
Section 51 of our Constitution will pay for the Project with no Interest or Debt accumulated
Along the way there will be man-made Lakes created for sustainability and growth for new Towns and cities for population growth.
Australians will never go without water for farming ,industry, and water recreation again .
Lake Argyle normally has a surface area of about 1,000 square kilometres. The storage capacity, to the top of the spillway is 10,763,000 megalitres. The lake filled to capacity in 1973, and the spillway flowed until 1984. Lake Argyle’s usual storage volume is 5,797,000 megalitres,making it the largest reservoir in Australia. The combined Lake Gordon/Lake Pedder system in Tasmania is larger but is two dams connected by a canal. At maximum flood level, the lake would hold 35 million megalitres of water and cover a surface area of 2,072 square kilometres.
Lake Argyle, together with Lake Kununurra, is part of the Ord River Irrigation Scheme. There are currently some 150 square kilometres of farmland under irrigation in the East Kimberly region. The original plan was for dam water to irrigate rice crop for export to China. However these plans were scuttled as waterfowl, particularly magpie geese ate rice shoots quicker than they could be planted. Other crops are now grown, but Lake Argyle still remains Australia’s most under-utilized lake.