Why do some Australians have colonial life and death insurance?

Colonial life insurance has become a hot topic in Australia.

While many people may not realise it, there are people who do have the option to buy the policy, but don’t.

Aboriginal Australians are entitled to claim up to $25,000 per life, and some have argued that the $25k threshold is too low.

But are there cases where colonial life is not available in the event of a life-threatening illness?

It’s not the first time a policy has been introduced in Australia, and has never been used.

The first colonial life policy was introduced in 1848.

This was a major policy, covering life for those who could not afford it on their own.

At the time, the life insurance was available only to those with permanent disabilities.

In 1850, the first life insurance policy was offered to Australian troops in the South Pacific.

These policy covered all of the soldiers’ pay, and included a small amount for food.

It was only in the early 1900s that the colonial life policies were expanded to cover non-combatants.

Although it was not until 1996 that Australia’s colonial life laws were expanded, it was in 1996 that the life insurers were updated to cover life insurance for soldiers in the Australian Defence Force.

For more information about colonial life, visit the ABC Aboriginal Life page.