Doctors worried about modbury handover in new law

A woman has come out in favour of a controversial Victorian law that would allow her body to be sold to make up the cost of a funeral.

The law has won widespread public support on a wide range of issues including gender equality and euthanasia.

And on the day of the bill’s first reading in the Se호 게임nate by Malcolm Roberts QC the Opposition Leader told repor라이브 바카라ters there was no contradiction to the law requiring any burial in a special way for the mother.

“There is not a difference,” he said.

The bill passed overwhelmingly in the Senate.

The controversial move to allow the body to be sold to make up the funeral costs came into law after The Local called for a debate on whether the legislation was constitutional.

At that time, Mr Roberts argued it was inappropriate to set up a special “memorial” of a mother’s body if her body would be available for other purposes.

He said the legislation reflected the “most important” principle of the founding document and that it was “not in the public interest” to create a special memorial for each grieving mother.

But the National Cremation Association backed the bill.

Its president Tim Wogan said the group considered it an example of parliament “getting ahead of itself” and a sign it “got a bit more comfor바카라 룰table with itself”.

The NCA welcomed the legislation as it allowed for more public discussion of the issue in the near future, he said.

“I’m sure, as parliament, they’d do better to keep their ideas to themselves in order to get some public support on the issue and that should certainly be encouraged.”

Mr Wogan said his organisation would be seeking the support of the state’s Department of Health but he did not expect to see that until much later.

“For the time being we’ll do what’s best for the child and the family,” he said.

The bill now heads to the Senate, where a motion for reconsideration of the bill by Justice Michael O’Donnell could be defeated.