The Australian flag, as well as a few other elements of the country’s flag, will be displayed at the unveiling of Australia Day in 2020.
But, what’s behind the effort?
The production of Australian flags has always been a controversial topic.
There have been countless protests, lawsuits, and even a few flag-waving strikes, all over the country, from the state of Victoria to Queensland.
There has even been some controversy surrounding the Australian flag.
It was initially created by British explorer George Fox in 1836, and its use in the early days of the nation was controversial.
Fox’s flag is a tribute to the British, and the fact that it is now considered a symbol of the British Empire.
However, the idea of a British flag being displayed at Australia Day came about after a protest by the Australian Flag Council (AFC), an organisation that advocates for Australia’s flag.
AFC president Mark Jones says that after much debate, the Australian government decided to put the flag on display for the first time in its history.
“The idea that we could put on a national holiday the most famous flag in the world is something that is a big deal, and for the people of Australia,” Jones said.
Jones also says that the decision to put it on display was not made lightly, but the decision was made by Prime Minister Malcolm Turnbull.
According to the Australian Government, the flag will be flown over the Commonwealth Parliament for the next 100 years, and will be used to commemorate the 150th anniversary of Australia.
The flag will also be displayed on the front of the Australian Treasury, and on the roof of the new Parliament House, where the parliamentarians are sitting.
Australian Prime Minister Scott Morrison has been a strong supporter of the flag, and has even campaigned for its display.
Despite the protests, the government has also decided to use the flag to represent Australia in the Commonwealth.
It will also fly over Parliament House during the Commonwealth Games, and as part of the 2020 Commonwealth Games opening ceremony.
Australia Day is also the start of Australia 2020, the first year of the centenary of the birth of Australia, and marks the start and end of the Commonwealth celebrations.
And now, the official unveiling of the flags.