The Law Council of Australia has advised the amendment to the constitution to provide an Indigenous Voice to parliament and the executive government should be passed in its current form.
It comes as Law Council of Australia President Luke Murphy said the Council considers the wording of the proposed constitutional amendment "just and legally sound."
"We continue to support a constitutionally enshrined Voice and believe the proposed amendment responds to the invitation to the Australian public for constitutional reform in the Uluru Statement from the Heart," Mr Murphy said.
Mr Murphy said the Council is in support of an advisory body which is empowered to make representations to government on matters relating to Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples.
"The Voice will deliver a substantive mechanism for change. Providing Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples with a voice to represent their views about how policies, programs and laws would affect them, should lead to more informed decision-making," Mr Murphy said.
"It will help address the power imbalances embedded since (and beyond) the establishment of the constitution, which have enabled entrenched dispossession and disadvantage."
The Council has made a submission to the Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander referendum joint select committee, which is currently travelling the country seeking community feedback on the wording of the Voice referendum legislation.
The submission was similar to that of advice provided to government by Solicitor-General Dr Stephen Donaghue, who on Thursday said the Voice serves the purpose of overcoming barriers in political participation.
"Our submission to the Joint Select Committee on the Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Referendum has addressed many of the questions raised publicly about the impact of the constitutional amendment to enshrine the Voice," Mr Murphy said.
"The proposed amendment will not give the Voice a veto or law-making power nor the power to issue commands to Parliament. The power provided to the Voice is to make representations.
"It is not framed as a duty on the Executive, or Parliament, to consult the Voice. Parliament can decide whether and when a representation by the Voice must be considered by the Executive."
Mr Murphy said in "the majority of instances" the Voice will not be subject to trial in a court of law, suggesting there is "unfinished constitutional business" in recognising First Nations peoples as traditional custodians of Australia.
"Fundamentally, the role of the courts in declaring and enforcing the legal limits to the exercise of Executive power is not to be feared. Judicial review of administrative action is the application of the rule of law," Mr Murphy said.
"Australia has unfinished constitutional business, and we now have the opportunity to ensure Australia's supreme law substantially recognises Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples as the original custodians of the land."
The Law Council of Australia is the national voice of the legal profession, promoting justice and the rule of law.