We would love your support!
This election is so important, but unfortunately we don't have the financial backing that many of the religious right-wing parties do. But we do have wonderful supporters like you.We can only continue to stand up for your freedom with your help.
Remember, donations by individuals to political parties of between $2 and $1,500 in a financial year, are tax deductible.
- $50 will print how to vote cards for a polling booth.
- $100 will pay for petrol and sausages for a regional volunteer recruitment sausage sizzle
- $150 will pay for enough t-shirts to spread the yellow love in one electorate on election day
- $500 could get us on the television!
- $1,000 will help pay for a billboard
Every dollar helps. Even if you can only spare $5 we can make $5 go a long way!
You can make a donation via one of the following methods:
Australian Sex Party
Westpac Bank Petrie Plaza
BSB: 032 719
Acct No: 453584
You can donate by Mail: Australian Sex Party PO Box 1131 Carlton VIC 3053
Donate via PayPal's Secure System
Make a Donation Online - Credit Card Payment
War On The Salvos!
The Salvation Army have quietly been chipping away at social reforms over the years and although they appear to do good charitable work in the community, today’s media release by Aletha Blayse puts another view forward on this. As John Howard’s advisor on illicit drug regulation the Salvos’ Major Brian Watters put the case for drug law reform back a hundred years. Tell the Salvos to stop interfering in Australia’s moral compass and get on with feeding the poor. Join the demonstration in Sydney.
White Shield Appeal Campaign
Protest Against Salvation Army
Sydney, 17th-31st July, 140 Elizabeth Street, Sydney (Salvation Army Headquarters)
Letter to Will Hodgman MP
There is a strong push for drug law reform around cannabis use in Australia and Tasmania in particular. You have probably seen several of the high profile stories that have aired recently outlining the need for reform around the use of cannabis for medicinal purposes.
The currently available cannabis medications are largely ineffective, expensive, difficult to obtain and not available for many conditions. Research into the medical use of cannabis is stifled by prohibitive legislation, despite many promising studies overseas and some apparently miraculous anecdotes, such as those relating to children who suffer from epileptic fits.