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Labor minister weighs in on future of Australia Day as another major supermarket dumps merchandise for national holiday

Labor Minister Murray Watt has assured viewers the government is not having “discussions” to change the date of Australia Day — amid outrage two major supermarkets have dumped merchandise for the national holiday.

The Federal Minister for Agriculture, Fisheries and Forestry appeared on Sunrise on Friday, assuring viewers no conversations to change the date were occurring at “government level”.

WATCH THE VIDEO ABOVE: Federal Minister for Agriculture, Fisheries and Forestry of Australia Murray Watt takes aim at Opposition Leader Peter Dutton for Woolworths boycott call.

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“The only discussions we’ve had at a government level is that we support retaining January 26 as Australia Day — we’ve been saying that over and over again,” Watt told host Matt Doran.

Watt slammed Peter Dutton for only caring about “thongs and flags supermarkets sell”, after the opposition leader called for consumers to boycott Woolworths over the controversial decision to axe Australia Day merch.

The Federal Minister for Agriculture, Fisheries and Forestry Murray Watt appeared on Sunrise on Friday, saying the government was not talking about changing the date of Australia Day. Credit: Seven

On Thursday Aldi also said it would no longer stock Australia Day merchandise.

Dutton appeared on 2GB radio demanding Woolworths reverse its decision and asking corporate CEOs to stop pushing a “woke agenda” — a move that left Watt unimpressed.

“I think it’s a matter for supermarkets what sort of stock they provide to sell to people — we don’t live in the kind of country where governments dictate what supermarkets have to sell,” Watt said.

Watt accused Dutton of not focusing on the real issue, which was the cost-of-living crisis.

“This week, what Peter Dutton has got to talk about is the kind of thongs and flags that supermarkets sell — so I really think it goes to the priorities that Peter Dutton (has),” Watt added.

When questioned about the move by Woolworths, Watt said that people had a right to “believe what they want to believe” — saying the government should not dictate to supermarkets what they stock.

Woolworths confirmed on Wednesday that it would dump Australia Day merchandise, in a move that has received widespread criticism from the public.

In a statement to 7NEWS.com.au, a spokesperson said Woolworths and Big W would not be stocking items specific to Australia Day in 2024 — declaring the decision was based on a “gradual decline” in sales.

“While Australian flags are sold within Big W all year round, we don’t have any additional themed merchandise available to purchase in-store in our supermarkets or Big W ahead of Australia Day,” a Woolworths Group spokesperson said.

“There has been a gradual decline in demand for Australia Day merchandise from our stores over recent years. At the same time there’s been broader discussion about 26 January and what it means to different parts of the community.”

While no additional Australia Day-themed merchandise is available in the group’s physical stores, My Deal, which is part of Woolworths Group, continues to sell some Australia Day-themed products online through third-party sellers for customers who would like to purchase them.

Woolworths has also clarified that its retail teams will have the choice to work on January 26 if they are rostered on, as is the policy for all public holidays.

Major retailer Kmart made a similar decision last year.

In contrast, Coles has confirmed that it would continue to sell a “small range” of merchandise in 2024.

“We are stocking a small range of Australian-themed summer entertaining merchandise throughout January which is popular with our customers for sporting events such as the cricket and tennis, as well as for the Australia Day weekend,” the spokesperson said.

In recent years, there have been calls for Australia Day to be moved to a different date or abolished altogether.

The viewpoint is most commonly held in protest to Australia’s colonial history — with many people believing January 26 to be “Invasion Day” as it was the date the First Fleet sailed into Sydney Cove and raised the British flag.

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