The Australian state of Queensland’s government has announced that as part of a sweeping ban on hate symbols it will outlaw the display of Nazi and swastika tattoos, The Guardian reported.

The move will mirror New South Wales, which has already introduced a ban on displaying the swastika, including tattoos. The states of Western Australia and Tasmania are also working to add tattoos to proposed bans on Nazi and hate symbols.

Victoria, the first state in Australia to ban the public display of Nazi symbols, has not included tattoos in its legislation. Similar legislation being proposed in the Australian Capital Territory also does not cover tattoos.

The proposal to ban Nazi tattoos will be brought forward in Queensland’s parliament within two weeks.

Queensland Attorney General Shannon Fentiman’s office told The Guardian: “The government is committed to protecting our diverse communities… we do not intend to provide a specific exception for tattoos.”

Jason Steinberg, president of the Queensland Jewish Board of Deputies, praised the proposal.

“They’re symbols of hate that represent the murder of six million innocent Jewish people and five million others that were industrially slaughtered by the Nazi regime,” he told the outlet. “People who have these symbols … should know that it’s a criminal offence and our society shouldn’t and can’t tolerate it.”