Pauline Hanson has hailed the decision of two major breakfast cereal makers to withdraw from halal certification as a sign that companies are responding to public pressure.
Kellogg's and Sanitarium have declared there is no need to pay fees to an Islamic business or charity to declare their products contain no pork or alcohol products, making them fit for Muslims to eat.
Nestle no longer has halal certification applied to its chocolate bars, including Kit Kat, unlike its rival Cadbury.
The One Nation leader said those corporate decisions were a win for 'all those fighting to free Australians from having to pay extra into the halal certification scam' which funds Muslim schools, mosques and religious activities.
'One Nation has kept this issue alive and tried to educate people about unnecessary halal certification so it's great to see progress being made,' Senator Hanson told Daily Mail Australia.
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One Nation leader Pauline Hanson successfully moved a Senate motion to have the federal cabinet examine halal labelling laws
Senator Hanson claimed the victory after Daily Mail Australia revealed the decisions of Kellogg's, Sanitarium and Nestle on Monday.
It also come only three weeks after she successfully moved a motion in the Senate for federal cabinet ministers to investigate better labeling for halal-certified foods.
'It looks like One Nation's successful Senate motion has had a flow-on effect and companies are being forced to respond to public pressure,' she said.
A Senate committee in late 2015 recommended that senior ministers investigate ways of improving transparency in the halal certification industry.
Senator Hanson's motion covered the bipartisan inquiry's first recommendation for halal-certified food to have clearer labeling.
The inquiry had six other recommendations, including better labeling for animals slaughtered as part of a religious ritual.
Sanitarium, the maker of Weet-Bix, is no longer paying halal certification fees for exports
Kellogg's in 2016 chose not to renew its halal certification arrangements in Australia
Nestle still pays halal fees for Milo, Magi noodles, Nescafe coffee, condensed milk and chilli sauces.
Halal certification fees charged to food manufacturers fund Islamic schools, mosques and religious activities.
Sanitarium, the Seventh Day Adventist company behind Weet-Bix, said it saw no need to to pay third-party halal certifiers for its products sold in Australia.
'As far as Sanitarium's position on halal certification we do not use meat-based ingredients or alcohol,' a spokesman told Daily Mail Australia.
Nestle is no longer paying halal certification fees for chocolate bars, including Kit Kat
Kellogg's confirmed that it stopped paying halal certification fees last year as a commercial decision.
Sanitarium has stopped paying halal fees for its exported cereals and soy milk, but clarified it never put halal logos on its products sold in Australia.
Nestle ceased paying halal certification fees in March 2016 for its chocolate bars but still has them for Maggi two-minute noodles, Nescafe coffee and