According to its website, policies of the National Front include:
- Preservation of "traditional Western Christian ideals and practice, morality and law".
- The rejection of New Zealand as being part of an Asian economic bloc, or "New World Order" and opposition to any and all forms of foreign ownership and control.
- Abolition of the Treaty of Waitangi.
- Establishing a Maori governing institution as a form of "Cultural Self Determination" as well as the active encouragement of "White cultural identity and self-determination".
- Opposition to immigration and the repatriation of Asian, African and Middle Eastern immigrants
- The elimination of "Institutionalised Political Correctness"
- The State acquisition of the Reserve Bank
- Strengthening of the manufacturing sector and the withdrawal from all free trade agreements and the world trade system
- Encouraging organic farming through State funded research and development, expanded organic farming education programs and cheap State loans
- Strengthening of the family and opposition to abortion
- Withdrawal from the ANZUS Treaty
- Reintroduction of capital punishment
- Reintroduction of National Service
Read more about this topic: New Zealand National Front
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... (such as underwriting and insurable interest provisions) make it difficult, life insurance policies have been used to facilitate exploitation and fraud ... After the contestability period ended on the policies, the women are alleged to have had the men killed via hit-and-run car crashes ... holders will seek to redeem the cash value of their insurance policies before death ...
... Several league policies serve to prevent dominance by owners who can out-spend their opposition ...
Famous quotes containing the word policies:
“To deny the need for comprehensive child care policies is to deny a realitythat theres been a revolution in American life. Grandma doesnt live next door anymore, Mom doesnt work just because shed like a few bucks for the sugar bowl.”
—Editorial, The New York Times (September 6, 1983)
“Give a scientist a problem and he will probably provide a solution; historians and sociologists, by contrast, can offer only opinions. Ask a dozen chemists the composition of an organic compound such as methane, and within a short time all twelve will have come up with the same solution of CH4. Ask, however, a dozen economists or sociologists to provide policies to reduce unemployment or the level of crime and twelve widely differing opinions are likely to be offered.”
—Derek Gjertsen, British scientist, author. Science and Philosophy: Past and Present, ch. 3, Penguin (1989)
“... [Washington] is always an entertaining spectacle. Look at it now. The present President has the name of Roosevelt, marked facial resemblance to Wilson, and no perceptible aversion, to say the least, to many of the policies of Bryan. The New Deal, which at times seems more like a pack of cards thrown helter skelter, some face up, some face down, and then snatched in a free-for-all by the players, than it does like a regular deal, is going on before our interested, if puzzled eyes.”
—Alice Roosevelt Longworth (18841980)