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Autonomous Sanctions Act 2011

Authoritative Version
Act No. 38 of 2011 as amended, taking into account amendments up to Acts and Instruments (Framework Reform) (Consequential Provisions) Act 2015
An Act to make provision relating to sanctions to facilitate the conduct of Australia's external affairs, and for related purposes
Administered by: Foreign Affairs and Trade
Registered 07 Apr 2016
Start Date 05 Mar 2016

Autonomous Sanctions Act 2011

No. 38, 2011

Compilation No. 2

Compilation date:                              5 March 2016

Includes amendments up to:            Act No. 126, 2015

Registered:                                         7 April 2016

 

About this compilation

This compilation

This is a compilation of the Autonomous Sanctions Act 2011 that shows the text of the law as amended and in force on 5 March 2016 (the compilation date).

The notes at the end of this compilation (the endnotes) include information about amending laws and the amendment history of provisions of the compiled law.

Uncommenced amendments

The effect of uncommenced amendments is not shown in the text of the compiled law. Any uncommenced amendments affecting the law are accessible on the Legislation Register (www.legislation.gov.au). The details of amendments made up to, but not commenced at, the compilation date are underlined in the endnotes. For more information on any uncommenced amendments, see the series page on the Legislation Register for the compiled law.

Application, saving and transitional provisions for provisions and amendments

If the operation of a provision or amendment of the compiled law is affected by an application, saving or transitional provision that is not included in this compilation, details are included in the endnotes.

Editorial changes

For more information about any editorial changes made in this compilation, see the endnotes.

Modifications

If the compiled law is modified by another law, the compiled law operates as modified but the modification does not amend the text of the law. Accordingly, this compilation does not show the text of the compiled law as modified. For more information on any modifications, see the series page on the Legislation Register for the compiled law.

Self‑repealing provisions

If a provision of the compiled law has been repealed in accordance with a provision of the law, details are included in the endnotes.

  

  

  


Contents

Part 1—Preliminary                                                                                                             1

1............ Short title............................................................................................. 1

2............ Commencement................................................................................... 1

3............ Purposes of this Act............................................................................ 1

4............ Definitions.......................................................................................... 1

5............ Specifying a Commonwealth entity as a designated Commonwealth entity              3

6............ Specifying a provision as a sanction law............................................. 3

7............ Extension to external Territories.......................................................... 4

8............ Act binds the Crown........................................................................... 4

9............ Relationship with other laws............................................................... 4

Part 2—Regulations to provide for sanctions                                                       5

Division 1—Making and effect of regulations                                                 5

10.......... Regulations may apply sanctions........................................................ 5

11.......... Regulations may have extraterritorial effect......................................... 6

12.......... Effect of regulations on earlier Commonwealth Acts and on State and Territory laws             6

13.......... Later Acts not to be interpreted as overriding this Part or the regulations 6

Division 2—Enforcing the regulations                                                                7

14.......... Injunctions.......................................................................................... 7

15.......... Invalidation of authorisations.............................................................. 8

Part 3—Offences relating to sanctions                                                                      9

16.......... Offence—contravening a sanction law................................................ 9

17.......... Offence—false or misleading information given in connection with a sanction law 10

Part 4—Information relating to sanctions                                                            13

18.......... CEO of Commonwealth entity may give information or document on request by CEO of designated Commonwealth entity................................................................................................. 13

19.......... Power to require information or documents to be given.................... 13

20.......... Information may be required to be given on oath.............................. 14

21.......... Offence for failure to comply with requirement................................ 14

22.......... Self‑incrimination not an excuse....................................................... 15

23.......... CEO may copy documents................................................................ 15

24.......... Further disclosure and use of information and documents................ 15

25.......... Protection from liability..................................................................... 16

26.......... Retention of records and documents................................................. 17

27.......... Delegation......................................................................................... 17

Part 5—Miscellaneous                                                                                                       18

28.......... Regulations....................................................................................... 18

Endnotes                                                                                                                                    19

Endnote 1—About the endnotes                                                                            19

Endnote 2—Abbreviation key                                                                                21

Endnote 3—Legislation history                                                                             22

Endnote 4—Amendment history                                                                           23


An Act to make provision relating to sanctions to facilitate the conduct of Australia’s external affairs, and for related purposes

Part 1Preliminary

  

1  Short title

                   This Act may be cited as the Autonomous Sanctions Act 2011.

2  Commencement

                   This Act commences on the day after this Act receives the Royal Assent.

3  Purposes of this Act

                   The main purposes of this Act are to:

                     (a)  provide for autonomous sanctions; and

                     (b)  provide for enforcement of autonomous sanctions (whether applied under this Act or another law of the Commonwealth); and

                     (c)  facilitate the collection, flow and use of information relevant to the administration of autonomous sanctions (whether applied under this Act or another law of the Commonwealth).

4  Definitions

                   In this Act:

asset means:

                     (a)  an asset of any kind or property of any kind, whether tangible or intangible, movable or immovable, however acquired; and

                     (b)  a legal document or instrument in any form (including electronic or digital) evidencing title to, or interest in, such an asset or such property.

Note:          Some examples of documents and instruments described in paragraph (b) are bank credits, travellers cheques, bank cheques, money orders, shares, securities, bonds, debt instruments, drafts and letters of credit.

Australia, when used in a geographical sense, includes the external Territories.

autonomous sanction means a sanction that:

                     (a)  is intended to influence, directly or indirectly, one or more of the following in accordance with Australian Government policy:

                              (i)  a foreign government entity;

                             (ii)  a member of a foreign government entity;

                            (iii)  another person or entity outside Australia; or

                     (b)  involves the prohibition of conduct in or connected with Australia that facilitates, directly or indirectly, the engagement by a person or entity described in subparagraph (a)(i), (ii) or (iii) in action outside Australia that is contrary to Australian Government policy.

CEO of a Commonwealth entity means the chief executive officer (however described) of that entity.

Commonwealth entity has the same meaning as in the Public Governance, Performance and Accountability Act 2013.

designated Commonwealth entity means a Commonwealth entity that:

                     (a)  is a designated Commonwealth entity under the Charter of the United Nations Act 1945; or

                     (b)  is specified in an instrument under section 5.

foreign government entity means:

                     (a)  the government of a foreign country or of part of a foreign country; or

                     (b)  an authority of the government of a foreign country; or

                     (c)  an authority of the government of part of a foreign country.

officer of a Commonwealth entity includes:

                     (a)  the CEO of the Commonwealth entity; and

                     (b)  an employee of the Commonwealth entity; and

                     (c)  any other person engaged by the Commonwealth entity, under contract or otherwise, to exercise powers, or perform duties or functions, of the Commonwealth entity.

public international organisation has the meaning given by section 70.1 of the Criminal Code.

sanction law means a provision that is specified in an instrument under subsection 6(1).

State or Territory entity means:

                     (a)  a State or Territory; or

                     (b)  an authority of a State or Territory.

superior court means the Federal Court of Australia or the Supreme Court of a State or Territory.

5  Specifying a Commonwealth entity as a designated Commonwealth entity

                   The Minister may by legislative instrument specify a Commonwealth entity as a designated Commonwealth entity.

6  Specifying a provision as a sanction law

             (1)  For a purpose stated in section 3, the Minister may by legislative instrument specify a provision of a law of the Commonwealth as a sanction law.

             (2)  The Minister may specify a provision in relation to particular circumstances.

7  Extension to external Territories

                   This Act extends to every external Territory.

8  Act binds the Crown

             (1)  This Act binds the Crown in each of its capacities.

             (2)  This Act does not make the Crown liable to be prosecuted for an offence.

9  Relationship with other laws

                   This Act does not limit the operation of other laws of the Commonwealth so far as they operate to provide for autonomous sanctions or operate in relation to autonomous sanctions.

Part 2Regulations to provide for sanctions

Division 1Making and effect of regulations

10  Regulations may apply sanctions

             (1)  The regulations may make provision relating to any or all of the following:

                     (a)  proscription of persons or entities (for specified purposes or more generally);

                     (b)  restriction or prevention of uses of, dealings with, and making available of, assets;

                     (c)  restriction or prevention of the supply, sale or transfer of goods or services;

                     (d)  restriction or prevention of the procurement of goods or services;

                     (e)  provision for indemnities for acting in compliance or purported compliance with the regulations;

                      (f)  provision for compensation for owners of assets that are affected by regulations relating to a restriction or prevention described in paragraph (b).

             (2)  Before the Governor‑General makes regulations for the purposes of subsection (1), the Minister must be satisfied that the proposed regulations:

                     (a)  will facilitate the conduct of Australia’s relations with other countries or with entities or persons outside Australia; or

                     (b)  will otherwise deal with matters, things or relationships outside Australia.

             (3)  Despite subsection 14(2) of the Legislation Act 2003, regulations made for the purposes of subsection (1) may make provision in relation to a matter by applying, adopting or incorporating any matter contained in an instrument or other writing as in force or existing from time to time.

11  Regulations may have extraterritorial effect

             (1)  The regulations may be expressed to have extraterritorial effect.

             (2)  If they are so expressed, they have effect accordingly, and so does Division 2 of this Part.

12  Effect of regulations on earlier Commonwealth Acts and on State and Territory laws

                   The regulations have effect despite:

                     (a)  an Act enacted before the commencement of this section; or

                     (b)  an instrument made under such an Act (including such an instrument made at or after that commencement); or

                     (c)  a law of a State or Territory; or

                     (d)  an instrument made under such a law.

13  Later Acts not to be interpreted as overriding this Part or the regulations

             (1)  An Act enacted at or after the commencement of this section is not to be interpreted as:

                     (a)  amending or repealing, or otherwise altering the effect or operation of, a provision of this Part or of the regulations; or

                     (b)  authorising the making of an instrument amending or repealing, or otherwise altering the effect or operation of, a provision of this Part or of the regulations.

             (2)  Subsection (1) does not affect the interpretation of an Act so far as that Act provides expressly for that Act, or for an instrument made under that Act, to have effect despite this Act, despite the regulations, or despite a specified provision of this Act or of the regulations.

Division 2Enforcing the regulations

14  Injunctions

             (1)  If a person has engaged, is engaging, or proposes to engage, in conduct involving a contravention of the regulations, a superior court may by order grant an injunction restraining the person from engaging in the conduct.

Note:          Contravention of the regulations may also be an offence against section 16.

             (2)  An injunction may be granted only on application by the Attorney‑General.

             (3)  On an application, the court may grant an injunction by consent of all parties to the proceedings, whether or not the court is satisfied that subsection (1) applies.

             (4)  A superior court may grant an interim injunction pending its determination of an application.

             (5)  A court is not to require the Attorney‑General or anyone else to give an undertaking as to damages, as a condition of granting an interim injunction.

             (6)  A court may discharge or vary an injunction it has granted.

             (7)  The power to grant or vary an injunction restraining a person from engaging in conduct may be exercised:

                     (a)  whether or not it appears to the court that the person intends to engage again, or to continue to engage, in such conduct; and

                     (b)  whether or not the person has previously engaged in such conduct.

15  Invalidation of authorisations

                   An authorisation (however described) granted under the regulations is taken never to have been granted if information contained in, or information or a document accompanying, the application for the authorisation:

                     (a)  is false or misleading in a material particular; or

                     (b)  omits any matter or thing without which the information or document is misleading in a material particular.

Example:    An example of an authorisation is a licence, permission, consent or approval.

Part 3Offences relating to sanctions

  

16  Offence—contravening a sanction law

Individuals

             (1)  An individual commits an offence if:

                     (a)  the individual engages in conduct; and

                     (b)  the conduct contravenes a sanction law.

             (2)  An individual commits an offence if:

                     (a)  the individual engages in conduct; and

                     (b)  the conduct contravenes a condition of an authorisation (however described) under a sanction law.

Example:    An example of an authorisation is a licence, permission, consent or approval.

             (3)  An offence against subsection (1) or (2) is punishable on conviction by imprisonment for not more than 10 years, a fine not exceeding the amount worked out under subsection (4), or both.

             (4)  For the purposes of subsection (3), the amount is:

                     (a)  if the contravention involves a transaction or transactions the value of which the court can determine—whichever is the greater of the following:

                              (i)  3 times the value of the transaction or transactions;

                             (ii)  2,500 penalty units; or

                     (b)  otherwise—2,500 penalty units.

Bodies corporate

             (5)  A body corporate commits an offence if:

                     (a)  the body corporate engages in conduct; and

                     (b)  the conduct contravenes a sanction law.

             (6)  A body corporate commits an offence if:

                     (a)  the body corporate engages in conduct; and

                     (b)  the conduct contravenes a condition of an authorisation (however described) under a sanction law.

Example:    An example of an authorisation is a licence, permission, consent or approval.

             (7)  Subsection (5) or (6) does not apply if the body corporate proves that it took reasonable precautions, and exercised due diligence, to avoid contravening that subsection.

Note:          The body corporate bears a legal burden in relation to the matter in subsection (7): see section 13.4 of the Criminal Code.

             (8)  An offence against subsection (5) or (6) is an offence of strict liability.

Note:          For strict liability, see section 6.1 of the Criminal Code.

             (9)  An offence against subsection (5) or (6) is punishable on conviction by a fine not exceeding:

                     (a)  if the contravention involves a transaction or transactions the value of which the court can determine—whichever is the greater of the following:

                              (i)  3 times the value of the transaction or transactions;

                             (ii)  10,000 penalty units; or

                     (b)  otherwise—10,000 penalty units.

Definition

           (10)  In this section:

engage in conduct means:

                     (a)  do an act; or

                     (b)  omit to perform an act.

17  Offence—false or misleading information given in connection with a sanction law

             (1)  A person commits an offence if:

                     (a)  the person gives information or a document to a Commonwealth entity; and

                     (b)  the information or document is given in connection with the administration of a sanction law; and

                     (c)  the information or document:

                              (i)  is false or misleading; or

                             (ii)  omits any matter or thing without which the information or document is misleading.

Penalty:  Imprisonment for 10 years, 2,500 penalty units or both.

             (2)  A person (the first person) commits an offence if:

                     (a)  the first person gives information or a document to another person; and

                     (b)  the first person is reckless as to whether the other person or someone else will give the information or document to a Commonwealth entity in connection with the administration of a sanction law; and

                     (c)  the information or document:

                              (i)  is false or misleading; or

                             (ii)  omits any matter or thing without which the information or document is misleading.

Penalty:  Imprisonment for 10 years, 2,500 penalty units or both.

             (3)  Subsection (1) or (2) does not apply:

                     (a)  as a result of subparagraph (1)(c)(i) or (2)(c)(i) if the information or document is not false or misleading in a material particular; or

                     (b)  as a result of subparagraph (1)(c)(ii) or (2)(c)(ii) if the information or document did not omit any matter or thing without which the information or document is misleading in a material particular.

Note:          A defendant bears an evidential burden in relation to the matter in subsection (3): see subsection 13.3(3) of the Criminal Code.

Geographical application of offences

             (4)  Section 15.1 of the Criminal Code (extended geographical jurisdiction—category A) applies to an offence against subsection (1) or (2).

Part 4Information relating to sanctions

  

18  CEO of Commonwealth entity may give information or document on request by CEO of designated Commonwealth entity

             (1)  The CEO (the designated CEO) of a designated Commonwealth entity may request the CEO (the requested CEO) of a Commonwealth entity to give the designated CEO specified information or documents for a purpose directly related to the administration of a sanction law.

             (2)  The requested CEO may comply with the request, despite any other law of the Commonwealth, a State or a Territory.

19  Power to require information or documents to be given

             (1)  The CEO of a designated Commonwealth entity may, for the purpose of determining whether a sanction law has been or is being complied with, give a person a written notice requiring the person to do either or both of the following:

                     (a)  to give the CEO information of the kind, by the time and in any manner or form, specified in the notice;

                     (b)  to give the CEO documents of the kind, by the time and in any manner, specified in the notice.

             (2)  The person must comply with the notice despite any other law of the Commonwealth, a State or a Territory.

             (3)  The time specified in the notice must be reasonable.

             (4)  The person may, before the time specified in the notice, request the CEO to extend the time by which the information or documents must be given.

             (5)  The CEO may, by written notice given to the person, vary the notice under subsection (1) to specify a later time by which the information or documents must be given.

             (6)  Subsection (5) does not limit the application of subsection 33(3) of the Acts Interpretation Act 1901 in relation to a notice under subsection (1).

Note:          Subsection 33(3) of the Acts Interpretation Act 1901 deals with revocation and variation etc. of instruments.

             (7)  Subsection (1) does not apply if:

                     (a)  the person is the Commonwealth or a Commonwealth entity; or

                     (b)  the person:

                              (i)  is, or has at any time been, an officer of a Commonwealth entity; and

                             (ii)  obtained or generated the information or document in the course of carrying out his or her duties as an officer of the Commonwealth entity.

20  Information may be required to be given on oath

                   The CEO may require the information to be verified by, or given on, oath or affirmation that the information is true.

21  Offence for failure to comply with requirement

             (1)  A person commits an offence if:

                     (a)  the person has been given a notice under section 19; and

                     (b)  the person does not comply with the notice.

Penalty:  Imprisonment for 12 months.

             (2)  Section 15.1 of the Criminal Code (extended geographical jurisdiction—category A) applies to an offence against subsection (1).

22  Self‑incrimination not an excuse

             (1)  An individual is not excused from giving information or a document under section 19 on the ground that the information, or the giving of the document, might tend to incriminate the individual or otherwise expose the individual to a penalty or other liability.

             (2)  However, neither the information given nor the giving of the document is admissible in evidence against the individual in any criminal proceedings, or in any proceedings that would expose the individual to a penalty, other than proceedings for an offence against:

                     (a)  section 17 (false or misleading information given in connection with a sanction law); or

                     (b)  section 21 (failure to comply with requirement to give information or document).

23  CEO may copy documents

                   If a person gives a document to the CEO of a designated Commonwealth entity under section 19, the CEO:

                     (a)  may take and keep a copy of the document; and

                     (b)  must return the document to the person within a reasonable time.

24  Further disclosure and use of information and documents

Disclosure and use of information etc. within entity

             (1)  An officer of a designated Commonwealth entity may do any of the following for a purpose connected with the administration of a sanction law:

                     (a)  copy, make a record of or use any information or document;

                     (b)  disclose any information, or give any document, to another officer of that entity.

Disclosure outside of entity

             (2)  A CEO of a designated Commonwealth entity may disclose any information or give any document to any of the following for a purpose connected with the administration of a sanction law:

                     (a)  a Minister of the Commonwealth, a State or a Territory;

                     (b)  the CEO of another Commonwealth entity;

                     (c)  a State or Territory entity;

                     (d)  a foreign government entity;

                     (e)  a public international organisation;

                      (f)  a person or entity specified in an instrument under subsection (3).

             (3)  The Minister may by legislative instrument specify a person or entity for the purposes of paragraph (2)(f).

             (4)  A CEO of a designated Commonwealth entity may disclose information under subsection (2) only if the CEO is satisfied that the recipient of the disclosure will not disclose the information to anyone else without the CEO’s consent.

             (5)  Subsection (2) has effect subject to subsection (4).

Relationship with other laws

             (6)  Subsections (1) and (2) apply despite:

                     (a)  a law of the Commonwealth other than this section; and

                     (b)  a law of a State or a Territory.

25  Protection from liability

             (1)  A person who, in good faith, gives, discloses, copies, makes a record of or uses information or a document under section 18, 19, 23 or 24 is not liable:

                     (a)  to any proceedings for contravening any other law because of that conduct; or

                     (b)  to civil proceedings for loss, damage or injury of any kind suffered by another person or entity because of that conduct.

             (2)  Subsection (1) does not prevent the person from being liable to a proceeding for conduct of the person that is revealed by the information or document.

26  Retention of records and documents

             (1)  A person who applies for an authorisation (however described) under a sanction law must retain any records or documents relating to that application for the period of 5 years beginning on:

                     (a)  if the authorisation was granted—the last day on which an action to which the authorisation relates was done; or

                     (b)  if the authorisation was not granted—the day on which the application was made.

Example:    An example of an authorisation is a licence, permission, consent or approval.

             (2)  A person who is granted an authorisation (however described) under a sanction law must retain any records or documents relating to the person’s compliance with any conditions to which the authorisation is subject for the period of 5 years beginning on the last day on which an action to which the authorisation relates was done.

Note:          A person may commit an offence if the person fails to give under section 19 a record or document that is required to be retained under this section: see section 21.

27  Delegation

             (1)  The CEO of a Commonwealth entity may by written instrument delegate all or any of his or her powers or functions under this Part to:

                     (a)  an SES employee or acting SES employee of the entity; or

                     (b)  an employee of the entity of equivalent rank to an SES employee.

             (2)  In exercising powers or performing functions delegated under subsection (1), the delegate must comply with any directions of the CEO.

Part 5Miscellaneous

  

28  Regulations

                   The Governor‑General may make regulations prescribing matters:

                     (a)  required or permitted by this Act to be prescribed; or

                     (b)  necessary or convenient to be prescribed for carrying out or giving effect to this Act.


Endnotes

Endnote 1—About the endnotes

The endnotes provide information about this compilation and the compiled law.

The following endnotes are included in every compilation:

Endnote 1—About the endnotes

Endnote 2—Abbreviation key

Endnote 3—Legislation history

Endnote 4—Amendment history

Abbreviation key—Endnote 2

The abbreviation key sets out abbreviations that may be used in the endnotes.

Legislation history and amendment history—Endnotes 3 and 4

Amending laws are annotated in the legislation history and amendment history.

The legislation history in endnote 3 provides information about each law that has amended (or will amend) the compiled law. The information includes commencement details for amending laws and details of any application, saving or transitional provisions that are not included in this compilation.

The amendment history in endnote 4 provides information about amendments at the provision (generally section or equivalent) level. It also includes information about any provision of the compiled law that has been repealed in accordance with a provision of the law.

Editorial changes

The Legislation Act 2003 authorises First Parliamentary Counsel to make editorial and presentational changes to a compiled law in preparing a compilation of the law for registration. The changes must not change the effect of the law. Editorial changes take effect from the compilation registration date.

If the compilation includes editorial changes, the endnotes include a brief outline of the changes in general terms. Full details of any changes can be obtained from the Office of Parliamentary Counsel.

Misdescribed amendments

A misdescribed amendment is an amendment that does not accurately describe the amendment to be made. If, despite the misdescription, the amendment can be given effect as intended, the amendment is incorporated into the compiled law and the abbreviation “(md)” added to the details of the amendment included in the amendment history.

If a misdescribed amendment cannot be given effect as intended, the abbreviation “(md not incorp)” is added to the details of the amendment included in the amendment history.

 

Endnote 2—Abbreviation key

 

ad = added or inserted

o = order(s)

am = amended

Ord = Ordinance

amdt = amendment

orig = original

c = clause(s)

par = paragraph(s)/subparagraph(s)

C[x] = Compilation No. x

    /sub‑subparagraph(s)

Ch = Chapter(s)

pres = present

def = definition(s)

prev = previous

Dict = Dictionary

(prev…) = previously

disallowed = disallowed by Parliament

Pt = Part(s)

Div = Division(s)

r = regulation(s)/rule(s)

ed = editorial change

reloc = relocated

exp = expires/expired or ceases/ceased to have

renum = renumbered

    effect

rep = repealed

F = Federal Register of Legislation

rs = repealed and substituted

gaz = gazette

s = section(s)/subsection(s)

LA = Legislation Act 2003

Sch = Schedule(s)

LIA = Legislative Instruments Act 2003

Sdiv = Subdivision(s)

(md) = misdescribed amendment can be given

SLI = Select Legislative Instrument

    effect

SR = Statutory Rules

(md not incorp) = misdescribed amendment

Sub‑Ch = Sub‑Chapter(s)

    cannot be given effect

SubPt = Subpart(s)

mod = modified/modification

underlining = whole or part not

No. = Number(s)

    commenced or to be commenced

 

Endnote 3—Legislation history

 

Act

Number and year

Assent

Commencement

Application, saving and transitional provisions

Autonomous Sanctions Act 2011

38, 2011

26 May 2011

27 May 2011 (s 2)

 

Public Governance, Performance and Accountability (Consequential and Transitional Provisions) Act 2014

62, 2014

30 June 2014

Sch 7 (item 482) and Sch 14: 1 July 2014 (s 2(1) items 6, 14)

Sch 14

as amended by

 

 

 

 

Public Governance and Resources Legislation Amendment Act (No. 1) 2015

36, 2015

13 Apr 2015

Sch 2 (items 7–9) and Sch 7: 14 Apr 2015 (s 2)

Sch 7

as amended by

 

 

 

 

Acts and Instruments (Framework Reform) (Consequential Provisions) Act 2015

126, 2015

10 Sept 2015

Sch 1 (item 486): 5 Mar 2016 (s 2(1) item 2)

Acts and Instruments (Framework Reform) (Consequential Provisions) Act 2015

126, 2015

10 Sept 2015

Sch 1 (item 495): 5 Mar 2016 (s 2(1) item 2)

Acts and Instruments (Framework Reform) (Consequential Provisions) Act 2015

126, 2015

10 Sept 2015

Sch 1 (item 66): 5 Mar 2016 (s 2(1) item 2)

Endnote 4—Amendment history

 

Provision affected

How affected

Part 1

 

s 4........................................

am No 62, 2014

Part 2

 

Division 1

 

s 10......................................

am No 126, 2015