Australian - Nationality

Nationality

Australians share Australian nationality, which is governed by Australian nationality law. Since there is no national identification card, commonly accepted proofs of Australian citizenship are the Australian passport, an Australian birth certificate (prior to 1986, when jus soli was abolished), or an Australian citizenship certificate. Australia permits dual citizenship with no restriction, but a more restricted qualification is imposed on people wishing to enter Parliament (see Sue v Hill).

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Other articles related to "nationality":

Mian Muhibullah Kakakhel - Recently Successfully Allowed Candidates For General Election Through Court
... The most interesting case was of Dual Nationality holder which was argued by Mr ... Kakakhel that he has relinquished the United States of America Nationality, and the Nationality was acquired for medical treatment ...
List Of PGA Championship Champions - Champions - By Nationality
... PGA Championship champions by nationality Nationality Wins Winners United States 55 ... Australia 4 ... England 1 ... South Africa 1 ... Zimbabwe 1 ... Fiji 2 1 ...
Luxembourgian Nationality Law
... Luxembourgian nationality law is ruled by the Constitution of Luxembourg ... One may request Luxembourgian nationality through naturalisation under several conditions being at least eighteen years old living there for seven consecutive years passing an exam testing knowledge of ...
Nationality - International Law
... Nottebohm (Liechtenstein v ... Guatemala) is a 1955 case that is cited for its definitions of nationality ...
List Of Norwich City F.C. Managers - By Nationality
... This table lists the total number of managers of each nationality ... Nationality Total England 27 Scotland 9 Northern Ireland 3 Wales 2 ...

Famous quotes containing the word nationality:

    If nationality is consent, the state is compulsion.
    Henri-Frédéric Amiel (1821–1881)

    Rarely do American parents deliberately teach their children to hate members of another racial, religious, or nationality group. Many parents, however, communicate the prevailing racial attitudes to their children in subtle and sometimes unconscious ways.
    Kenneth MacKenzie Clark (20th century)