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Senate votes down 18C reforms The federal government's bid to reform section 18C of the racial discrimination act has been voted down in the senate.
The government attempted to remove the words 'offend, insult and humiliate' from Australia's race hate laws. Labor, the Greens, the Nick Xenophon Team and crossbencher Jacqui Lambie opposed changes to the wording of 18C, robbing the government of the 39 votes it needs to get it through the upper house. The attempt to re word 18C was killed off by a Labor amendment to the bill, 31 votes to 28, leaving the commission's process changes remaining. One Nation Senator Malcolm Roberts told Sky News Labor and the Greens are 'killing free speech'. 'The Labor Party and the Greens are not in favour of free speech that's quite clear, neither is Nick Xenophon so the basic message here is we're creating a victim industry,' he said Senator Roberts confirmed Derryn Hinch, One Nation and Corey Bernardi voted for the changes while Jacquie Lambie crossed the floor to stand with Labor. While Independent Senator Cory Bernadri has told Sky News the Australian Conservatives will continue to fight for this issue. 'The Australian conservatives play a long and it will see the light of day; we introduced a bill that takes away 'insult' and 'offend' from the act,' he said. 'That bill is still alive, it's going to come back from a committee report on budget day and it will see the light of day.' He slammed both sides of government for playing politics with a 'very real' issue. 'Labor effectively curtailed some very sensible amendments that I think would have louis vuitton purses usa improved the legislation, they just don't want to deal with it they are just here to play on people's fears unjustly,' he said. 'This was just a boxing ticking exercise for the louis vuitton bags fake vs real government; there hasn't been a lot of passion from members of the executive about fighting for this.' Earlier on Thursday night Human sims 3 louis vuitton shoes Rights Commission president Gillian Triggs told the audience at the Bob Brown Foundation's Oration in Hobart, the current provisions have worked well for 20 years. 'Very few prosecutions have succeeded and when they have succeeded they have been in particularly egregious cases,' Ms Triggs said. 'There has never been a more important time to stand up for laws that prohibit racial abuse in the public arena,' she said. Attorney General George Brandis flew the flag for the 18C changes until the bitter end, arguing it was a hallmark of a free and democratic society that all members have a right to voice their opinions. 'We all, as citizens of a democracy have an obligation to how do you clean louis vuitton purses respect the equal right of every other citizen to hold and express their views,' he said. 'If we do not believe in freedom of expression for people we despise, we don't believe it at all.
' Senator Brandis said the spirit of the late cartoonist Bill Leak had presided over the debate and it was a sad day the changes did not have enough support. Pauline Hanson used the debate to declare Australians were not racist and criticism was not racism. She backed the 18C changes and said those on the left were deliberately encouraging minorities to 'stir the pot'.