Prime Minister Scott Morrison will introduce laws to guarantee religious freedom.
The devout Christian is pushing in response to a government investigation to protect the religious freedom of former Attorney General Philip Ruddock, which came after the vote on same-sex marriage last year in November.
"So I will take a proactive approach when it comes to ensuring that people's religious freedoms are protected," Morrison told Fairfax Media on Saturday.
The devout Christian is pushing religious freedom laws in response to the vow of same-sex marriage
It is known that the prime minister has a more conservative agenda with respect to his moderate predecessors and said that laws were necessary to protect personal freedom.
"At the end of the day, if you're not free to believe in your own faith, well, you're not free," said Morrison.
"The fact that things have not been a problem in the past does not mean they will not be a problem in the future."
"If you are not free to believe in your own faith, well, you are not free," said the prime minister (stock image)
The prime minister said that religious freedom laws were necessary to safeguard the freedom to express faith and beliefs, and argued that children in public schools should not face opposition to living the Christian tradition.
& # 39; Like any other person, they should be able to play Christmas games, they should be able to talk about Easter. That's our culture. There's nothing wrong with that, "he said.
Mr. Morrison spoke before an audience of supporters of the Liberal Party in Albury about his personal faith and his conviction in "a fair for those who have a chance."
The Prime Minister spoke with his followers in Albury about his personal faith
He added that loving Australians meant "to love all Australians."
Mr. Morrison wants to reassure voters, although he promises to push laws for religious freedom, he is not a "culture warrior" on other social issues such as former Conservative Prime Ministers John Howard and Tony Abbott.
Just over half of the Australians identified as Christians in the last census, while 30 percent said they had no religion.
Mr. Morrison assures voters that his pressure for religious freedom laws does not make him a "warrior of culture"