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Primary Industries (Customs) Charges Regulations 2000

Authoritative Version
SR 2000 No. 131 Regulations as amended, taking into account amendments up to Primary Industries (Customs) Charges Amendment (Wool) Regulations 2019
Administered by: Agriculture
Registered 25 Jul 2019
Start Date 01 Jul 2019
Table of contents.

Commonwealth Coat of Arms of Australia

Primary Industries (Customs) Charges Regulations 2000

Statutory Rules No. 131, 2000

made under the

Primary Industries (Customs) Charges Act 1999

Compilation No. 76

Compilation date:                              1 July 2019

Includes amendments up to:            F2019L00399

Registered:                                         25 July 2019

 

About this compilation

This compilation

This is a compilation of the Primary Industries (Customs) Charges Regulations 2000 that shows the text of the law as amended and in force on 1 July 2019 (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If a provision of the compiled law has been repealed in accordance with a provision of the law, details are included in the endnotes.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

1............ Name of Regulations........................................................................... 3

3............ Definitions for these Regulations generally......................................... 3

4............ Incorporation with the Collection Regulations.................................... 3

5............ Rates of charge and other matters........................................................ 3

Schedule 1—Buffaloes                                                                                              4

1............ Amount of charge............................................................................... 4

Schedule 2—Cattle (exporters)                                                                         5

2............ Amounts of charge.............................................................................. 5

Schedule 3—Cattle (producers)                                                                       6

2............ Amounts of charge for cattle other than bobby calves......................... 6

3............ EADR charge...................................................................................... 6

Schedule 4—Dairy produce                                                                                7

1............ EADR charge...................................................................................... 7

Schedule 5—Deer                                                                                                           8

1............ Rate of charge..................................................................................... 8

Schedule 6—Deer velvet                                                                                          9

1............ Rate of charge..................................................................................... 9

Schedule 7—Forest industries (export)                                                  10

1............ Definition for Schedule 7.................................................................. 10

2............ Exemption from export charge.......................................................... 10

3............ Prescribed industry bodies................................................................ 10

Schedule 8—Forest industries (import)                                                 11

1............ Definition for Schedule 8.................................................................. 11

2............ Prescribed forest products................................................................. 11

3............ Exemption from import charge.......................................................... 11

4............ Prescribed industry body.................................................................. 12

Schedule 9—Honey                                                                                                    13

Part 1—Product charge                                                                                                   13

1............ Rate of charge—research and development component.................... 13

Part 2—Special purpose charges                                                                                14

2............ PHA charge...................................................................................... 14

3............ EPPR charge..................................................................................... 14

Schedule 10—Horticultural products                                                     15

Part 1—Definitions                                                                                                              15

1.1......... Definitions for Schedule 10.............................................................. 15

Part 2—Almonds                                                                                                                  16

Division 2.1—Product charge                                                                                16

2.1......... Almonds are chargeable horticultural products................................. 16

2.4......... Rates of charge—research and development component................... 16

2.5......... What is the eligible industry body for almonds................................. 16

Division 2.2—Special purpose charges                                                             17

2.6......... EPPR charge..................................................................................... 17

Part 3—Apples and pears                                                                                               18

Division 3.1—Product charge                                                                                18

3.1......... Apples and pears are chargeable horticultural products..................... 18

3.3......... Rates of charge—marketing component............................................ 18

3.4......... Rates of charge—research and development component................... 18

3.5......... What is the eligible industry body for apples and pears.................... 18

Division 3.2—Special purpose charges                                                             19

3.6......... PHA charge...................................................................................... 19

3.7......... EPPR charge..................................................................................... 19

Part 4—Avocados                                                                                                                20

Division 4.1—Product charge                                                                                20

4.1......... Avocados are chargeable horticultural products................................ 20

4.3......... Rate of charge—marketing component............................................. 20

4.4......... Rate of charge—research and development component.................... 20

4.5......... What is the eligible industry body for avocados................................ 20

Division 4.2—Special purpose charges                                                             21

4.6......... EPPR charge..................................................................................... 21

4.7......... PHA charge...................................................................................... 21

Part 5—Cherries                                                                                                                   22

Division 5.1—Product charge                                                                                22

5.1......... Cherries are chargeable horticultural products................................... 22

5.2......... What cherries are exempt from charge.............................................. 22

5.3......... Rate of charge—marketing component............................................. 22

5.4......... Rate of charge—research and development component.................... 22

5.5......... What is the eligible industry body for cherries.................................. 22

Division 5.2—Special purpose charges                                                             23

5.6......... EPPR charge..................................................................................... 23

5.7......... PHA charge...................................................................................... 23

Part 6—Chestnuts                                                                                                                24

6.1......... Chestnuts are chargeable horticultural products................................ 24

6.3......... Rate of charge—marketing component............................................. 24

6.4......... Rate of charge—research and development component.................... 24

6.5......... What is the eligible industry body for chestnuts................................ 24

6.6......... PHA charge...................................................................................... 24

6.7......... EPPR charge..................................................................................... 25

Part 7—Citrus                                                                                                                        26

Division 7.1—Product charge                                                                                26

7.1......... Citrus are chargeable horticultural products...................................... 26

7.3......... Rates of charge—marketing component............................................ 26

7.4......... Rates of charge—research and development component................... 26

7.5......... What is the eligible industry body for citrus...................................... 26

Division 7.2—Special purpose charges                                                             27

7.6......... PHA charge...................................................................................... 27

7.7......... EPPR charge..................................................................................... 27

Part 8—Custard apples                                                                                                    28

8.1......... Custard apples are chargeable horticultural products......................... 28

8.2......... What custard apples are exempt from charge.................................... 28

8.3......... Rates of charge—marketing component............................................ 28

8.4......... Rates of charge—research and development component................... 28

8.5......... What is the eligible industry body for custard apples........................ 28

Part 9—Dried vine fruits                                                                                                 29

9.1......... Dried vine fruits are chargeable horticultural products...................... 29

9.2......... Rate of charge—marketing component............................................. 29

9.3......... EPPR charge..................................................................................... 29

9.4......... What is the eligible industry body for dried vine fruits..................... 29

Part 10—Macadamia nuts                                                                                              30

Division 10.1—Product charge                                                                             30

10.1....... Macadamia nuts are chargeable horticultural products...................... 30

10.2....... What macadamia nuts are exempt from charge.................................. 30

10.3....... Rate of charge—marketing component............................................. 30

10.4....... Rate of charge—research and development component.................... 30

10.5....... What is the eligible industry body for macadamia nuts..................... 30

Division 10.2—Special purpose charges                                                           31

10.6....... EPPR charge..................................................................................... 31

Part 11—Nashi                                                                                                                       32

11.1....... Nashi are chargeable horticultural products....................................... 32

11.4....... Rate of charge—research and development component.................... 32

11.5....... What is the eligible industry body for nashi...................................... 32

Part 12—Nursery products                                                                                            33

Part 13—Passionfruit                                                                                                        34

13.1....... Passionfruit are chargeable horticultural products............................. 34

13.3....... Rates of charge—marketing component............................................ 34

13.4....... Rates of charge—research and development component................... 34

13.5....... What is the eligible industry body for passionfruit............................ 34

Part 14—Potatoes                                                                                                                 35

Division 14.1—Product charge                                                                             35

14.1....... Unprocessed potatoes are chargeable horticultural products............. 35

14.2....... What potatoes are exempt from charge.............................................. 35

14.4....... Rate of charge—research and development component.................... 35

14.5....... What is the eligible industry body for potatoes................................. 35

Division 14.2—Special purpose charges                                                           36

14.6....... PHA charge...................................................................................... 36

14.7....... EPPR charge..................................................................................... 36

Part 15—Stone fruit                                                                                                           37

Division 15.1—Product charge                                                                             37

15.1....... Stone fruit are chargeable horticultural products............................... 37

15.3....... Rate of charge—marketing component............................................. 37

15.4....... Rate of charge—research and development component.................... 37

15.5....... What is the eligible industry body for stone fruit.............................. 37

Division 15.2—Special purpose charges                                                           38

15.5A.... PHA charge...................................................................................... 38

15.6....... EPPR charge..................................................................................... 38

Part 16—Strawberries                                                                                                      39

Part 17—Vegetables                                                                                                           40

Division 17.1—Product charge                                                                             40

17.1....... Application........................................................................................ 40

17.2....... Vegetables are chargeable horticultural products............................... 40

17.5....... Rate of charge—research and development component.................... 40

17.6....... What is the eligible industry body for vegetables.............................. 41

Division 17.2—Special purpose charges                                                           42

17.7....... PHA charge...................................................................................... 42

17.8....... EPPR charge..................................................................................... 42

Part 18—Agaricus mushrooms                                                                                    43

Part 19—Hard onions                                                                                                        44

Division 19.1—Product charge                                                                             44

19.1....... Hard onions are chargeable horticultural products............................ 44

19.3....... Rate of charge—marketing component............................................. 44

19.4....... Rate of charge—research and development component.................... 44

19.5....... What is the eligible industry body for hard onions............................ 44

Division 19.2—Special purpose charges                                                           45

19.6....... PHA charge...................................................................................... 45

19.7....... EPPR charge..................................................................................... 45

Part 20—Table grapes                                                                                                      46

Division 20.1—Product charge                                                                             46

20.1....... Table grapes are chargeable horticultural products............................ 46

20.3....... Rate of charge—marketing component............................................. 46

20.4....... Rate of charge—research and development component.................... 46

20.5....... What is the eligible industry body for table grapes............................ 46

Division 20.2—Special purpose charges                                                           47

20.6....... EPPR charge..................................................................................... 47

Part 21—Mangoes                                                                                                               48

Division 21.1—Product charge                                                                             48

21.1....... Mangoes are chargeable horticultural products................................. 48

21.3....... Rate of charge—marketing component............................................. 48

21.4....... Rate of charge—research and development component.................... 48

21.5....... What is the eligible industry body for mangoes................................ 48

Division 21.2—Special purpose charges                                                           49

21.5A.... PHA charge...................................................................................... 49

21.6....... EPPR charge..................................................................................... 49

Part 22—Papaya                                                                                                                   50

22.1....... Papayas are chargeable horticultural products................................... 50

22.3....... Rate of charge—marketing component............................................. 50

22.4....... Rate of charge—research and development component.................... 50

22.5....... What is the eligible industry body for papaya................................... 50

Part 23—Lychees                                                                                                                 51

23.1....... Lychees are chargeable horticultural products................................... 51

23.3....... Rate of charge—marketing component............................................. 51

23.4....... Rate of charge—research and development component.................... 51

23.5....... What is the eligible industry body for lychees................................... 51

Part 24—Persimmons                                                                                                        52

24.1....... Persimmons are chargeable horticultural products............................ 52

24.3....... Rate of charge—marketing component............................................. 52

24.4....... Rate of charge—research and development component.................... 52

24.5....... What is the eligible industry body for persimmons........................... 52

Part 25—Rubus (raspberry, blackberry, etc)                                                     53

25.1....... Rubus are chargeable horticultural products...................................... 53

25.3....... Rate of charge—marketing component............................................. 53

25.4....... Rate of charge—research and development component.................... 53

25.5....... What is the eligible industry body for rubus..................................... 53

Part 26—Turf                                                                                                                         54

26.1....... Turf is a chargeable horticultural product.......................................... 54

26.2....... What turf is exempt from charge....................................................... 54

26.3....... Rate of charge—marketing component............................................. 54

26.4....... Rate of charge—research and development component.................... 54

26.5....... What is the eligible industry body for turf......................................... 54

Part 27—Bananas                                                                                                                55

Part 28—Pineapples                                                                                                           56

Division 28.1—Product charge                                                                             56

28.1....... Pineapples are chargeable horticultural products............................... 56

28.3....... Rate of charge—marketing component............................................. 56

28.4....... Rate of charge—research and development component.................... 56

28.5....... What is the eligible industry body for pineapples.............................. 56

Division 28.2—Special purpose charges                                                           57

28.6....... PHA charge...................................................................................... 57

28.7....... EPPR charge..................................................................................... 57

Part 29—Olives                                                                                                                      58

Part 30—Sweet potatoes                                                                                                  59

Division 30.1—Product charge                                                                             59

30.1....... Sweet potatoes are chargeable horticultural products........................ 59

30.2....... Rates of charge—marketing component............................................ 59

30.3....... Rates of levy—research and development component...................... 59

30.4....... What is the eligible industry body for sweet potatoes....................... 59

Division 30.2—Special purpose charges                                                           60

30.5....... PHA charge...................................................................................... 60

30.6....... EPPR charge..................................................................................... 60

Part 31—Melons                                                                                                                   61

Division 31.1—Product charge                                                                             61

31.1....... Melons are chargeable horticultural products.................................... 61

31.2....... What melons are exempt from charge............................................... 61

31.3....... Rate of charge—research and development component.................... 61

31.4....... What is the eligible industry body for melons................................... 61

Division 31.2—Special purpose charges                                                           62

31.5....... PHA charge...................................................................................... 62

31.6....... EPPR charge..................................................................................... 62

Schedule 11—Live‑stock (exporters)                                                        63

2............ Amounts of charge—sheep............................................................... 63

3............ Amounts of charge—lambs.............................................................. 63

4............ Amounts of charge—goats............................................................... 63

Schedule 12—Live‑stock (producers)                                                      64

1............ Value................................................................................................. 64

2............ Amounts of charge—sheep............................................................... 64

3............ Amounts of charge—lambs.............................................................. 65

4............ Amounts of charge—goats............................................................... 65

5............ EADR charge.................................................................................... 66

Schedule 13—Wine                                                                                                    67

1............ What wine is exempt from charge..................................................... 67

2............ Rate of charge................................................................................... 67

Schedule 14—Other charges                                                                            68

Part 1—Wool                                                                                                                          68

1.1......... Imposition of charge......................................................................... 68

1.2......... Rate of charge................................................................................... 68

1.3......... Who pays the charge......................................................................... 68

Part 2—Farmed prawns                                                                                                  69

2.1......... Definition for this Part...................................................................... 69

2.2......... Imposition of charge......................................................................... 69

2.3......... Rate of charge................................................................................... 69

2.4......... Who pays the charge......................................................................... 69

Part 3—Bees                                                                                                                            70

3.1......... Definitions for Part 3........................................................................ 70

3.2......... Imposition of charge......................................................................... 70

3.3......... Rate of charge—research and development component.................... 70

3.4......... Who pays the charge......................................................................... 70

3.5......... What queen bees are exempt from charge......................................... 70

Part 4—Sugar                                                                                                                         71

4.1......... Definition for Part 4.......................................................................... 71

4.2......... Imposition of charge......................................................................... 71

4.3......... Rate of charge................................................................................... 71

4.4......... Who pays the charge......................................................................... 71

4.5......... Cessation of effect of Part................................................................. 71

Part 5—Fodder                                                                                                                      72

5.1......... Definitions for this Part..................................................................... 72

5.2......... Imposition of charge......................................................................... 72

5.3......... Rate of charge—research and development component.................... 72

5.4......... Who pays the charge......................................................................... 72

5.5......... Exemption from charge..................................................................... 72

Part 6—Seed cotton                                                                                                            73

6.1......... Definitions for this Part..................................................................... 73

6.2......... Charge............................................................................................... 73

6.3......... PHA charge...................................................................................... 73

6.4......... EPPR charge..................................................................................... 73

6.5......... Who pays the charge......................................................................... 74

6.6......... When charge is not imposed............................................................. 74

Part 7—Tea tree oil                                                                                                             75

7.1......... Definitions........................................................................................ 75

7.2......... Imposition and rate of charge............................................................ 75

7.3......... Imposition and rate of EPPR charge................................................. 75

7.4......... Who pays charge imposed by this Part............................................. 75

7.5......... Exemption from charge imposed by this Part.................................... 75

Endnotes                                                                                                                                    76

Endnote 1—About the endnotes                                                                            76

Endnote 2—Abbreviation key                                                                                77

Endnote 3—Legislation history                                                                             78

Endnote 4—Amendment history                                                                           82

 


Reader’s Guide

How to use these Regulations

1.         This Note is not part of the Regulations and does not have any legal force.  It is intended only to be helpful in reading the Regulations.  It is not intended to take the place of the Regulations or of the Act.

What these Regulations do

2.         These Regulations are made under the Primary Industries (Customs) Charges Act 1999 (the Customs Charges Act).  The Customs Charges Act authorises the imposition of primary industries charges that are duties of customs.  The funds raised by the imposition of the charges are distributed to research, marketing and industry bodies for each primary industry commodity or class of commodities.

2A.      Charges are also imposed on some plant products to fund national emergency plant pest responses and the activities of Plant Health Australia Limited.

2B.      Charge is also imposed on a number of animal products to fund national emergency animal disease response (EADR) activities.

3.         The Customs Charges Act is made up of preliminary provisions and 14 Schedules.  Each of Schedules 1 to 13 imposes charge on a primary industry commodity or class of commodities.  Schedule 14 allows the regulations to impose charges on primary industry products.

4.         These Regulations set out the rates of charge and other details that are necessary for the administration of the charges imposed by the Customs Charges Act.

How these Regulations are arranged

5.         These Regulations are made up of preliminary provisions and a number of Schedules. The preliminary provisions contain general matters and definitions. Schedules 1 to 13 each prescribe details for a commodity or class of commodities. Schedule 14 imposes charge on other primary industry products, sets the rate of charge and provides for who is liable to pay the charge.

6.         Some Parts of Schedule 10 await the insertion of substantive content. Notes under the respective headings indicate the commodities with which those Parts will deal, and the current arrangements in respect of those commodities.

What are the rates of charge?

7.         The maximum rates of charge for each commodity or class of commodities are set out in the relevant Schedule to the Customs Charges Act.  Each Schedule to the Act allows the regulations to set a lesser rate.  Each of the Schedules to these Regulations may contain clauses setting rates of charge.

What other legislation needs to be read?

The Excise Levies Act and Excise Levies Regulations

8.         The Primary Industries (Excise) Levies Act 1999 (the Excise Levies Act) imposes excise levies on primary industries commodities.  The Excise Levies Act is made up of preliminary provisions and 27 Schedules.  Each of Schedules 1 to 26 imposes levy on a particular primary industry commodity or class of commodities.  Schedule 27 allows the regulations to impose levies on primary industry products.

9.         The Primary Industries (Excise) Levies Regulations 1999 (the Excise Levies Regulations) set out the rates of levy and other details that are necessary for the administration of the levies imposed by the Excise Levies Act. The Excise Levies Regulations are made up of preliminary provisions and a number of Schedules. Each of Schedules 1 to 26 prescribe details for a commodity or class of commodities.

9A.      Schedule 27 to the Excise Levies Regulations imposes levy on other primary industry products, sets the rates of levy and provides for who is liable to pay the levy.

The Collection Act and Collection Regulations

10.       The Act that sets out the basic reporting and collection arrangements for levies and charges is the Primary Industries Levies and Charges Collection Act 1991 (the Collection Act).  The collection and reporting details for each of the commodities contained in these Regulations and the Excise Levies Regulations are set out in the Primary Industries Levies and Charges Collection Regulations 1991 (the Collection Regulations).

11.       The Collection Regulations are divided into preliminary provisions and 36 Schedules.  Schedule 1 is the form of a warrant.  Schedules 2 to 36 contain the collection details for commodities contained in these Regulations and the Excise Levies Regulations in alphabetical order.

The National Residue Survey Levies legislation

12.       The National Residue Survey is a program to monitor, and report on, the level of contaminants in food products produced in Australia, or exported from Australia.  The program is funded by levies on the products.

13.       The National Residue Survey Levies legislation is made up of the National Residue Survey (Customs) Levy Act 1998, the National Residue Survey (Excise) Levy Act 1998, the National Residue Survey Administration Act 1992, the Collection Act and the Primary Industries Levies and Charges (National Residue Survey Levies) Regulations 1998 (the NRS Levies Regulations). 

14.       The first 2 Acts impose the levies, and the third Act sets up the Account to which the amounts of levies are credited and provides for the debiting of amounts from the Account.  The NRS Levies Regulations set out certain matters that are necessary for the administration of the levies that fund the National Residue Survey scheme.


1  Name of Regulations

                   These Regulations are the Primary Industries (Customs) Charges Regulations 2000.

3  Definitions for these Regulations generally

             (1)  In these Regulations:

Collection Act means the Primary Industries Levies and Charges Collection Act 1991.

Collection Regulations means the Primary Industries Levies and Charges Collection Regulations 1991.

Customs Charges Act means the Primary Industries (Customs) Charges Act 1999.

EADR charge means the charge imposed, under Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, to fund national EADR activities.

EPPR charge has the meaning given by the Plant Health Australia (Plant Industries) Funding Act 2002.

PHA has the meaning given by the Plant Health Australia (Plant Industries) Funding Act 2002.

PHA charge means the charge imposed, under Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, to fund PHA.

             (2)  Unless the contrary intention appears, a term that is used in these Regulations in relation to a particular product, and in the Collection Regulations in relation to that product, has the same meaning in these Regulations as it has in the Collection Regulations.

Note 1:       Many of the terms used in these Regulations are defined in the Customs Charges Act.

Note 2:       Other terms may be defined in a Schedule or a Part for that Schedule or Part only.

4  Incorporation with the Collection Regulations

                   These Regulations are incorporated, and must be read as one, with the Collection Regulations.

5  Rates of charge and other matters

                   The Schedules have effect.


Schedule 1Buffaloes

  

1  Amount of charge

                   For paragraph 2(b) of Schedule 1 to the Customs Charges Act, the charge payable to the National Cattle Disease Eradication Account under the National Cattle Disease Eradication Account Act 1991, on the export of buffalo, is nil.

Schedule 2Cattle (exporters)

  

2  Amounts of charge

             (1)  For paragraph 3(1)(a) of Schedule 2 to the Customs Charges Act, the amount of charge is 0.7936 of a cent per kilogram.

Note:          Subclause (1) identifies an amount that, under the Australian Meat and Live‑stock Industry Act 1997, is destined for the live‑stock export marketing body.

             (2)  For paragraph 3(1)(b) of Schedule 2 to the Customs Charges Act, the amount of charge is 0.1587 of a cent per kilogram.

Note:          Subclause (2) identifies an amount that, under the Australian Meat and Live‑stock Industry Act 1997, is destined for the live‑stock export research body.

Schedule 3Cattle (producers)

(regulation 5)

  

2  Amounts of charge for cattle other than bobby calves

             (1)  For paragraph 3(1)(a) of Schedule 3 to the Customs Charges Act, the amount of charge is $3.66 per head.

Note:          Subclause (1) identifies an amount that, under the Australian Meat and Live‑stock Industry Act 1997, is destined for the industry marketing body.

             (2)  For paragraph 3(1)(b) of Schedule 3 to the Customs Charges Act, the amount of charge is 92 cents per head.

Note:          Subclause (2) identifies an amount that, under the Australian Meat and Live‑stock Industry Act 1997, is destined for the industry research body.

             (3)  For paragraph 3(1)(c) of Schedule 3 to the Customs Charges Act, the amount of charge per head is nil.

Note 1:       Subclause (3) identifies an amount that, under the National Cattle Disease Eradication Account Act 1991, is destined for the National Cattle Disease Eradication Account.

Note 2:       Paragraph 3(1)(d) of Schedule 3 to the Customs Charges Act identifies an amount that, under the Australian Animal Health Council (Live‑stock Industries) Funding Act 1996, is destined for the Australian Animal Health Council. The amount identified is 13 cents per head.

Note 3:       Amounts of charge for bobby calves are set out in subclause 3(2) of Schedule 3 to the Customs Charges Act.

Note 4:       For the rates of NRS customs levy on cattle export, see Schedule 2 to the National Residue Survey (Customs) Levy Act 1998.

3  EADR charge

             (1)  For clause 2 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, EADR charge is imposed on the export of cattle on which charge is imposed by clause 2 of Schedule 3 to that Act.

             (2)  For clause 5 of Schedule 14 to that Act, the rate of EADR charge imposed by this clause is nil.

             (3)  For clause 10 of Schedule 14 to that Act, EADR charge imposed on the export of cattle by this clause is payable by the producer of the cattle.

Schedule 4Dairy produce

(regulation 5)

  

1  EADR charge

             (1)  For clause 2 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, EADR charge is imposed on dairy produce on which charge is imposed by clause 2 or 3 of Schedule 4 to that Act.

             (2)  For clause 5 of Schedule 14 to that Act, the rate of EADR charge imposed by this clause is nil.

             (3)  For clause 10 of Schedule 14 to that Act, EADR charge imposed on dairy produce by this clause is payable by the person who is liable to pay the charge imposed on the dairy produce by clause 2 or 3 of Schedule 4 to that Act.

Note 1:       Schedule 6 to the Primary Industries (Excise) Levies Act 1999 imposes levies on dairy produce.

Note 2:       For the rate of NRS levy on dairy produce, see Schedule 3 to the National Residue Survey (Excise) Levy Act 1998.

Schedule 5Deer

(regulation 5)

  

1  Rate of charge

                   For paragraph 3(1)(a) of Schedule 5 to the Customs Charges Act, the amount per head of live deer is nil.

Schedule 6Deer velvet

(regulation 5)

  

1  Rate of charge

                   For paragraph 3(1)(a) of Schedule 6 to the Customs Charges Act, the percentage of the declared value of deer velvet is 0%.

Schedule 7Forest industries (export)

(regulation 5)

  

1  Definition for Schedule 7

                   In this Schedule:

export charge means charge imposed under Schedule 7 to the Customs Charges Act.

2  Exemption from export charge

                   For subclause 3(2) of Schedule 7 to the Customs Charges Act, export charge is not payable by a person for a levy year if the total amount of:

                     (a)  export charge; and

                     (b)  charge imposed under Schedule 8 to the Customs Charges Act; and

                     (c)  levy imposed under Schedule 10 to the Excise Levies Act;

that the person is liable to pay for the year is less than $330.

Note 1:       Clause 3 of Schedule 7 to the Customs Charges Act provides that the rate of charge imposed by that Schedule is equal to the rate of levy (if any) that would have been imposed under Schedule 10 to the Excise Levies Act if the logs had been delivered to a mill in Australia.

Note 2:       Clause 2 of Schedule 10 to the Excise Levies Regulations prescribes rates of levy for classes of logs.

3  Prescribed industry bodies

                   For paragraph (b) of the definition of industry body in clause 1 of Schedule 7 to the Customs Charges Act, the following industry bodies are prescribed:

                     (a)  Australian Forest Growers (ABN 39 000 694 904);

                     (b)  Australian Plantation Products & Paper Industry Council Ltd (ABN 40 005 904 898);

                     (c)  National Association of Forest Industries Limited (ABN 40 008 621 510).

Schedule 8Forest industries (import)

(regulation 5)

  

1  Definition for Schedule 8

import charge means charge imposed under Schedule 8 to the Customs Charges Act.

2  Prescribed forest products

                   For paragraph (b) of the definition of forest products in clause 1 of Schedule 8 to the Customs Charges Act, the following products, being products described in Chapter 44 of Schedule 3 to the Customs Tariff Act 1995, are forest products:

                     (a)  wood in the rough, whether or not stripped of bark or sapwood, or roughly squared;

                     (b)  wood sawn or chipped lengthwise, sliced or peeled, whether or not planed, sanded or finger‑jointed, of a thickness exceeding 6 mm;

                     (c)  veneer sheets and sheets for plywood, (whether or not spliced) and other wood sawn lengthwise, sliced or peeled, whether or not planed, sanded or finger‑jointed, of a thickness not exceeding 6 mm;

                     (d)  wood (including strips and friezes for parquet flooring, not assembled) continuously shaped (tongued, grooved, rebated, chamfered, v‑jointed, beaded, moulded, rounded or the like) along any of its edges or faces, whether or not planed, sanded or finger‑jointed;

                     (e)  particle board and similar board of wood or other ligneous materials, whether or not agglomerated with resins or other organic binding substances;

                      (f)  fibreboard of wood or other ligneous materials, whether or not bonded with resins or other organic substances;

                     (g)  plywood, veneered panels and similar laminated wood.

3  Exemption from import charge

                   For subclause 3(5) of Schedule 8 to the Customs Charges Act, import charge is not payable by a person for a levy year if the total amount of:

                     (a)  import charge; and

                     (b)  charge imposed under Schedule 7 to the Customs Charges Act; and

                     (c)  levy imposed under Schedule 10 to the Excise Levies Act;

that the person is liable to pay for the year is less than $330.

Note 1:       Subclause 3(1) of Schedule 8 to the Customs Charges Act provides that the rate of charge imposed by that Schedule is equal to the rate of levy (if any) that would have been imposed under Schedule 10 to the Excise Levies Act if the logs had been delivered to a mill in Australia.

Note 2:       Clause 2 of Schedule 10 to the Excise Levies Regulations prescribes rates of levy for classes of logs.

4  Prescribed industry body

                   For paragraph (b) of the definition of industry body in clause 1 of Schedule 8 to the Customs Charges Act, the Australian Timber Importers Federation (ABN 77 498 242 560) is prescribed.

Schedule 9Honey

(regulation 5)

Part 1Product charge

  

1  Rate of charge—research and development component

                   For paragraph 3(b) of Schedule 9 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge is:

                     (a)  from 1 July 2006 to 30 June 2009—1.2 cents per kilogram of honey; and

                     (b)  from 1 July 2009—1.5 cents per kilogram of honey.

Note:          For the rate of NRS customs levy on honey, see clause 3 of Schedule 3 to the National Residue Survey (Customs) Levy Act 1998 and regulation 79 of the Primary Industries Levies and Charges (National Residue Survey Levies) Regulations 1998.

Part 2Special purpose charges

  

2  PHA charge

             (1)  For clause 2 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, PHA charge is imposed on honey on which charge is imposed by Schedule 9 to the Customs Charges Act.

             (2)  For clause 5 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of PHA charge on honey is 0.1 of a cent per kilogram of honey.

             (3)  For clause 10 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, PHA charge on honey is payable by the producer of the honey.

3  EPPR charge

             (1)  For clause 2 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, EPPR charge is imposed on honey on which charge is imposed by Schedule 9 to the Customs Charges Act.

             (2)  For clause 5 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of EPPR charge on honey is 2.7 cents per kilogram of honey.

             (3)  For clause 10 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, EPPR charge on honey is payable by the producer of the honey.

Note:          In relation to EPPR charge, see the Plant Health Australia (Plant Industries) Funding Act 2002.

Schedule 10Horticultural products

Part 1Definitions

1.1  Definitions for Schedule 10

                   In this Schedule:

buying agent has the meaning given in subsection 4(1) of the Collection Act.

exporting agent has the meaning given in subsection 4(1) of the Collection Act.

first purchaser has the meaning given in subsection 4(1) of the Collection Act.

selling agent has the meaning given in subsection 4(1) of the Collection Act.

sweet potato means the starchy, tuberous roots of the genus and species known as Ipomoea batatas.

Part 2Almonds

Division 2.1Product charge

2.1  Almonds are chargeable horticultural products

                   For the definition of chargeable horticultural products in clause 1 of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, almonds are chargeable horticultural products.

Note:          Clauses 2.2 and 2.3 intentionally not used.

2.4  Rates of charge—research and development component

                   For subclause 3(5) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the following rates of charge are prescribed:

                     (a)  for almonds, except almonds of the Nonpareil variety, in their shells—1 cent per kilogram of the almonds and shells;

                     (b)  for almonds of the Nonpareil variety in their shells—1.5 cents per kilogram of the almonds and shells;

                     (c)  for shelled almonds—2 cents per kilogram of the almonds.

Note:          Subclause 2(2) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act provides that charge is not imposed on chargeable horticultural products if the producer has paid levy imposed by Schedule 15 to the Excise Levies Act, or by the repealed Horticultural Levy Act 1987, on those products.

2.5  What is the eligible industry body for almonds

                   For subclauses 5(6), (7) and (9) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the eligible industry body for almonds is the Almond Board of Australia Inc (ABN 31 709 079 099).

Division 2.2Special purpose charges

2.6  EPPR charge

             (1)  For clause 2 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, EPPR charge is imposed on almonds on which charge is imposed by Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act.

             (2)  For clause 5 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of EPPR charge on almonds is as follows:

                     (a)  for almonds, except almonds of the Nonpareil variety, in their shells—0.1 of a cent per kilogram of the almonds and shells;

                     (b)  for almonds of the Nonpareil variety in their shells—0.1 of a cent per kilogram of the almonds and shells;

                     (c)  for shelled almonds—0.13 of a cent per kilogram of the almonds.

             (3)  For clause 10 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, EPPR charge on almonds is payable by the producer of the almonds.

Note:          In relation to EPPR charge, see Plant Health Australia (Plant Industries) Funding Act 2002.

Part 3Apples and pears

Division 3.1Product charge

3.1  Apples and pears are chargeable horticultural products

                   For the definition of chargeable horticultural products in clause 1 of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, apples and pears are chargeable horticultural products.

Note:          Clause 3.2 intentionally not used.

3.3  Rates of charge—marketing component

                   For subclause 3(3) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the following rates of charge are prescribed:

                     (a)  for apples—1.03 cents per kilogram of apples;

                     (b)  for pears—1.249 cents per kilogram of pears.

Note:          Subclause 2(2) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act provides that charge is not imposed on chargeable horticultural products if the producer has paid levy imposed by Schedule 15 to the Excise Levies Act, or by the repealed Horticultural Levy Act 1987, on those products.

3.4  Rates of charge—research and development component

                   For subclause 3(5) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the following rates of charge are prescribed:

                     (a)  for apples—0.72 of a cent per kilogram of apples;

                     (b)  for pears—0.775 of a cent per kilogram of pears.

Note:          Subclause 2(2) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act provides that charge is not imposed on chargeable horticultural products if the producer has paid levy imposed by Schedule 15 to the Excise Levies Act, or by the repealed Horticultural Levy Act 1987, on those products.

3.5  What is the eligible industry body for apples and pears

                   For subclauses 5(6), (7) and (9) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the eligible industry body for apples and pears is the Apple & Pear Australia Limited (ABN 55 490 626 489).

Division 3.2Special purpose charges

3.6  PHA charge

             (1)  For clause 2 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, PHA charge is imposed on apples.

             (2)  For clause 5 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of PHA charge on apples is 0.02 of a cent per kilogram of apples.

             (3)  For clause 10 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, PHA charge on apples is payable by the producer of the apples.

3.7  EPPR charge

             (1)  For clause 2 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, EPPR charge is imposed on apples and pears on which charge is imposed by Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act.

             (2)  For clause 5 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act:

                     (a)  the rate of EPPR charge on apples is 0.05 of a cent per kilogram of apples; and

                     (b)  the rate of EPPR charge on pears is 0.05 of a cent per kilogram of pears.

             (3)  For clause 10 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, EPPR charge on apples is payable by the producer of the apples.

             (4)  For clause 10 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, EPPR charge on pears is payable by the producer of the pears.

Note:          In relation to EPPR charge, see Plant Health Australia (Plant Industries) Funding Act 2002.

Part 4Avocados

Division 4.1Product charge

4.1  Avocados are chargeable horticultural products

                   For the definition of chargeable horticultural products in clause 1 of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, avocados are chargeable horticultural products.

Note:          Clause 4.2 intentionally not used.

4.3  Rate of charge—marketing component

                   For subclause 3(3) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge is 4.5 cents per kilogram of avocados.

4.4  Rate of charge—research and development component

                   For subclause 3(5) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge is 2.9 cents per kilogram of avocados.

Note:          Charge is not imposed on chargeable horticultural products if the producer has paid levy imposed by Schedule 15 to the Excise Levies Act on those products: see subclause 2(2) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act.

4.5  What is the eligible industry body for avocados

                   For subclauses 5(6), (7) and (9) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the eligible industry body for avocados is Avocados Australia Limited (ABN 95 810 689 086).

Division 4.2Special purpose charges

4.6  EPPR charge

             (1)  For clause 2 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, EPPR charge is imposed on avocados on which charge is imposed by Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act.

             (2)  For clause 5 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of EPPR charge on avocados is nil.

             (3)  For clause 10 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, EPPR charge on avocados is payable by the producer of the avocados.

Note:          In relation to EPPR charge, see Plant Health Australia (Plant Industries) Funding Act 2002.

4.7  PHA charge

             (1)  For clause 2 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, PHA charge is imposed on avocados on which charge is imposed by Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act.

             (2)  For clause 5 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of the charge for avocados is 0.1 cents per kilogram.

             (3)  For clause 10 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, PHA charge imposed on avocados is payable by the producer of the avocados.

Part 5Cherries

Division 5.1Product charge

5.1  Cherries are chargeable horticultural products

                   For the definition of chargeable horticultural products in clause 1 of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, cherries are chargeable horticultural products.

5.2  What cherries are exempt from charge

                   For paragraph 2(3)(b) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, cherries sold or used in a levy year by a producer for processing are exempt from charge.

Note:          Subclause 2(2) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act provides that charge is not imposed on chargeable horticultural products if the producer has paid levy imposed by Schedule 15 to the Excise Levies Act on those products.

5.3  Rate of charge—marketing component

                   For subclause 3(3) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge is 3 cents per kilogram of cherries.

5.4  Rate of charge—research and development component

                   For subclause 3(5) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge is 3.97 cents per kilogram of cherries.

5.5  What is the eligible industry body for cherries

                   For subclauses 5(6), (7) and (9) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the eligible industry body for cherries is Cherry Growers of Australia Inc.

Division 5.2Special purpose charges

5.6  EPPR charge

             (1)  For clause 2 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, EPPR charge is imposed on cherries on which charge is imposed by Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act.

             (2)  For clause 5 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of EPPR charge on cherries is nil.

             (3)  For clause 10 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, EPPR charge on cherries is payable by the producer of the cherries.

Note:          In relation to EPPR charge, see Plant Health Australia (Plant Industries) Funding Act 2002.

5.7  PHA charge

             (1)  For clause 2 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, PHA charge is imposed on cherries on which charge is imposed by Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act.

             (2)  For clause 5 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of the charge for cherries is 0.03 cents per kilogram.

             (3)  For clause 10 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, PHA charge imposed on cherries is payable by the producer of the cherries.

Part 6Chestnuts

  

6.1  Chestnuts are chargeable horticultural products

                   For the definition of chargeable horticultural products in clause 1 of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, chestnuts are chargeable horticultural products.

Note:          Clause 6.2 intentionally not used.

6.3  Rate of charge—marketing component

                   For subclause 3(3) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge is $50 per tonne of chestnuts.

Note:          Subclause 2(2) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act provides that charge is not imposed on chargeable horticultural products if the producer has paid levy imposed by Schedule 15 to the Excise Levies Act, or by the repealed Horticultural Levy Act 1987, on those products.

6.4  Rate of charge—research and development component

                   For subclause 3(5) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge is $45 per tonne of chestnuts.

Note:          Subclause 2(2) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act provides that charge is not imposed on chargeable horticultural products if the producer has paid levy imposed by Schedule 15 to the Excise Levies Act, or by the repealed Horticultural Levy Act 1987, on those products.

6.5  What is the eligible industry body for chestnuts

                   For subclauses 5(6), (7) and (9) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the eligible industry body for chestnuts is Chestnuts Australia Incorporated (ABN 11 727 740 190).

6.6  PHA charge

             (1)  For clause 2 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, PHA charge is imposed on chestnuts on which charge is imposed by Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act.

             (2)  For clause 5 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of PHA charge on chestnuts is $5 per tonne.

             (3)  For clause 10 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, PHA charge on chestnuts is payable by the producer of the chestnuts.

6.7  EPPR charge

             (1)  For clause 2 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, EPPR charge is imposed on chestnuts on which charge is imposed by Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act.

             (2)  For clause 5 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of EPPR charge on chestnuts is $10 per tonne of chestnuts.

             (3)  For clause 10 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, EPPR charge on chestnuts is payable by the producer of the chestnuts.

Note:          In relation to EPPR charge, see the Plant Health Australia (Plant Industries) Funding Act 2002.

Part 7Citrus

Division 7.1Product charge

7.1  Citrus are chargeable horticultural products

                   For the definition of chargeable horticultural products in clause 1 of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, citrus are chargeable horticultural products.

Note:          Clause 7.2 intentionally not used.

7.3  Rates of charge—marketing component

                   For subclause 3(3) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the following rates of charge are prescribed:

                     (a)  for oranges in bulk—75 cents per tonne of oranges;

                     (b)  for oranges not in bulk—1.5 cents per box.

Note 1:       Subclause 2(2) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act provides that charge is not imposed on chargeable horticultural products if the producer has paid levy imposed by Schedule 15 to the Excise Levies Act, or by the repealed Horticultural Levy Act 1987, on those products.

Note 2:       Box and citrus in bulk are defined for citrus in clause 7.2 of Part 7 of Schedule 22 to the Collection Regulations.

7.4  Rates of charge—research and development component

                   For subclause 3(5) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the following rates of charge are prescribed:

                     (a)  for oranges in bulk—$3.20 per tonne of oranges;

                     (b)  for oranges not in bulk—6.40 cents per box;

                     (c)  for other citrus in bulk—$3.20 per tonne of citrus;

                     (d)  for other citrus not in bulk—6.40 cents per box.

Note 1:       Subclause 2(2) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act provides that charge is not imposed on chargeable horticultural products if the producer has paid levy imposed by Schedule 15 to the Excise Levies Act, or by the repealed Horticultural Levy Act 1987, on those products.

Note 2:       Box and citrus in bulk are defined for citrus in clause 7.2 of Part 7 of Schedule 22 to the Collection Regulations.

7.5  What is the eligible industry body for citrus

                   For subclauses 5(6), (7) and (9) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the eligible industry body for citrus is Citrus Australia Limited (ABN 75 130 238 792).

Division 7.2Special purpose charges

7.6  PHA charge

             (1)  For clause 2 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, PHA charge is imposed on citrus on which charge is imposed by Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act.

             (2)  For clause 5 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, the rates of PHA charge are as follows:

                     (a)  for oranges in bulk—30 cents per tonne of oranges;

                     (b)  for oranges not in bulk—0.60 of a cent per box;

                     (c)  for other citrus in bulk—30 cents per tonne of citrus;

                     (d)  for other citrus not in bulk—0.60 of a cent per box.

             (3)  For clause 10 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, PHA charge on citrus is payable by the producer of the citrus.

Note 1:       In relation to PHA charge, see Plant Health Australia (Plant Industries) Funding Act 2002.

Note 2:       Citrus and other expressions used in this clause are defined in clause 7.2 of Part 7 of Schedule 22 to the Collection Regulations.

7.7  EPPR charge

             (1)  For clause 2 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, EPPR charge is imposed on citrus on which charge is imposed by Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act.

             (2)  For clause 5 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of EPPR charge on citrus is nil.

             (3)  For clause 10 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, EPPR charge on citrus is payable by the producer of the citrus.

Note:          In relation to EPPR charge, see Plant Health Australia (Plant Industries) Funding Act 2002.

Part 8Custard apples

  

8.1  Custard apples are chargeable horticultural products

                   For the definition of chargeable horticultural products in clause 1 of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, custard apples are chargeable horticultural products.

8.2  What custard apples are exempt from charge

                   For paragraph 2(3)(b) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the following subclasses of custard apples are exempt from charge:

                     (a)  custard apples that a producer uses for processing;

                     (b)  custard apples that a producer sells directly to a processor for processing;

                     (c)  custard apples that a producer sells by retail sale.

Note 1:       Subclause 2(2) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act provides that charge is not imposed on chargeable horticultural products if the producer has paid levy imposed by Schedule 15 to the Excise Levies Act, or by the repealed Horticultural Levy Act 1987, on those products.

8.3  Rates of charge—marketing component

                   For subclause 3(3) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the following rates of charge are prescribed:

                     (a)  for custard apples packed in standard trays—13 cents per standard tray;

                     (b)  for custard apples packed in standard boxes—13 cents per standard box;

                     (c)  for bulk custard apples—$16 per tonne of custard apples.

Note:          Bulk custard apples, standard box and standard tray are defined for custard apples in clause 8.2 of Part 8 of Schedule 22 to the Collection Regulations.

8.4  Rates of charge—research and development component

                   For subclause 3(5) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the following rates of charge are prescribed:

                     (a)  for custard apples packed in standard trays—27 cents per standard tray;

                     (b)  for custard apples packed in standard boxes—27 cents per standard box;

                     (c)  for bulk custard apples—$34 per tonne of custard apples.

Note:          Bulk custard apples, standard box and standard tray are defined for custard apples in clause 8.2 of Part 8 of Schedule 22 to the Collection Regulations.

8.5  What is the eligible industry body for custard apples

                   For subclauses 5(6), (7) and (9) of the Customs Charges Act, the eligible industry body for custard apples is the Australian Custard Apple Growers Association Inc.

Part 9Dried vine fruits

  

9.1  Dried vine fruits are chargeable horticultural products

                   For the definition of chargeable horticultural products in clause 1 of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, dried vine fruits are chargeable horticultural products.

9.2  Rate of charge—marketing component

                   For subclause 3(3) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge is $7 per tonne of processed dried vine fruits.

Note:          Subclause 2(2) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act provides that charge is not imposed on chargeable horticultural products if the producer has paid levy imposed by Schedule 15 to the Excise Levies Act, or by the repealed Horticultural Levy Act 1987, on those products.

9.3  EPPR charge

             (1)  For clause 2 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, EPPR charge is imposed on dried vine fruits on which charge is imposed by Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act.

             (2)  For clause 5 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of EPPR charge on dried vine fruits is nil.

             (3)  For clause 10 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, EPPR charge on dried vine fruits is payable by the producer of the dried vine fruits.

Note:          In relation to EPPR charge, see Plant Health Australia (Plant Industries) Funding Act 2002.

9.4  What is the eligible industry body for dried vine fruits

                   For subclauses 5(6), (7) and (9) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the eligible industry body for dried vine fruits is the Australian Dried Fruits Association Incorporated (ABN 88 658 293 079).

Part 10Macadamia nuts

Division 10.1Product charge

10.1  Macadamia nuts are chargeable horticultural products

                   For the definition of chargeable horticultural products in clause 1 of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, macadamia nuts are chargeable horticultural products.

Note:          Macadamia nut is defined in clause 10.2 of Schedule 22 to the Collection Regulations.

10.2  What macadamia nuts are exempt from charge

                   For paragraph 2(3)(a) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, macadamia nuts exported by a person in a levy year are exempt from charge if the total amount of charge and levy that the person would be liable to pay on the macadamia nuts in the levy year is less than $120.

Note 1:       Paragraph (g) of the definition of producer in subsection 4(1) of the Collection Act provides that, for chargeable horticultural products on which charge is imposed, producer means the person who exports the product from Australia.

Note 2:       Subclause 2(2) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act provides that charge is not imposed on chargeable horticultural products if the producer has paid levy imposed by Schedule 15 to the Excise Levies Act, or by the repealed Horticultural Levy Act 1987, on those products.

10.3  Rate of charge—marketing component

                   For subclause 3(3) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge is 16.01 cents per kilogram of dried kernels of macadamia nut.

Note:          Dried kernel is defined for macadamia nuts in clause 10.2 of Schedule 22 to the Collection Regulations.

10.4  Rate of charge—research and development component

                   For subclause 3(5) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge is 8.57 cents per kilogram of dried kernels of macadamia nut.

Note:          For the operative rate of NRS customs levy on macadamia nuts, see regulation 154 of the Primary Industries Levies and Charges (National Residue Survey Levies) Regulations 1998. NRS customs levy is imposed under Schedule 4 to the National Residue Survey (Customs) Levy Act 1998.

10.5  What is the eligible industry body for macadamia nuts

                   For subclauses 5(6), (7) and (9) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the eligible industry body for macadamia nuts is the Australian Macadamia Society Limited.

Division 10.2Special purpose charges

10.6  EPPR charge

             (1)  For clause 2 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, EPPR charge is imposed on macadamia nuts on which charge is imposed by Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act.

             (2)  For clause 5 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of EPPR charge on macadamia nuts is 0.2 cents per kilogram of dried kernels of macadamia nut.

             (3)  For clause 10 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, EPPR charge on macadamia nuts is payable by the producer of the macadamia nuts.

Note:          In relation to EPPR charge, see Plant Health Australia (Plant Industries) Funding Act 2002.

Part 11Nashi

  

11.1  Nashi are chargeable horticultural products

                   For the definition of chargeable horticultural products in clause 1 of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, nashi are chargeable horticultural products.

Note:          Clauses 11.2 and 11.3 intentionally not used.

11.4  Rate of charge—research and development component

                   For subclause 3(5) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge is nil.

Note 1:       Subclause 2(2) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act provides that charge is not imposed on chargeable horticultural products if the producer has paid levy imposed by Schedule 15 to the Excise Levies Act, or by the repealed Horticultural Levy Act 1987, on those products.

Note 2:       Tray is defined for nashi in clause 11.2 of Part 11 of Schedule 22 to the Collection Regulations.

11.5  What is the eligible industry body for nashi

                   For subclauses 5(6), (7) and (9) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the eligible industry body for nashi is the Australian Nashi Growers Association Limited.


Part 12Nursery products

  

Note:       Part 12 will deal with nursery products.  At present, charge is not imposed on nursery products.


Part 13Passionfruit

  

13.1  Passionfruit are chargeable horticultural products

                   For the definition of chargeable horticultural products in clause 1 of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, passionfruit are chargeable horticultural products.

Note:          Clause 13.2 intentionally not used.

13.3  Rates of charge—marketing component

                   For subclause 3(3) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the following rates of charge are prescribed:

                     (a)  for fresh passionfruit that is packed in cartons—20 cents per carton;

                     (b)  for fresh passionfruit that is not packed in cartons—20 cents per 8 kilograms of passionfruit;

                     (c)  for processing passionfruit—1.5 cents per kilogram of passionfruit.

Note:          For passionfruit, carton is defined in clause 13.2 of Schedule 22 to the Collection Regulations.

13.4  Rates of charge—research and development component

                   For subclause 3(5) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the following rates of charge are prescribed:

                     (a)  for fresh passionfruit:

                              (i)  packed in cartons—20 cents per carton; and

                             (ii)  not packed in cartons—20 cents per 8 kilograms of passionfruit;

                     (b)  for processing passionfruit—1.5 cents per kilogram of passionfruit.

Note 1:       Subclause 2(2) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act provides that charge is not imposed on chargeable horticultural products if the producer has paid levy imposed by Schedule 15 to the Excise Levies Act, or by the repealed Horticultural Levy Act 1987, on those products.

Note 2:       Carton is defined for passionfruit in clause 13.2 of Part 13 of Schedule 22 to the Collection Regulations.

13.5  What is the eligible industry body for passionfruit

                   For subclauses 5(6), (7) and (9) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the eligible industry body for passionfruit is the Australian Passionfruit Industry Association Incorporated.

Part 14Potatoes

Division 14.1Product charge

14.1  Unprocessed potatoes are chargeable horticultural products

                   For the definition of chargeable horticultural products in clause 1 of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, unprocessed potatoes are chargeable horticultural products.

14.2  What potatoes are exempt from charge

                   For subclause 2(3) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, export potatoes exported by an exporter are exempt from charge in a levy year if the total quantity of the potatoes exported in the levy year does not exceed 100 tonnes.

Note 1:       Subclause 2(2) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act provides that charge is not imposed on chargeable horticultural products if the producer has paid levy imposed by Schedule 15 to the Excise Levies Act, or by the repealed Horticultural Levy Act 1987, on those products.

Note 2:       Clause 14.3 intentionally not used.

14.4  Rate of charge—research and development component

                   For subclause 3(5) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge is 48 cents per tonne of unprocessed potatoes.

14.5  What is the eligible industry body for potatoes

                   For subclauses 5(6), (7) and (9) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the eligible industry body for unprocessed potatoes is Ausveg Limited (ABN 25 107 507 559).

Division 14.2Special purpose charges

14.6  PHA charge

             (1)  For clause 2 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, PHA charge is imposed on unprocessed potatoes.

             (2)  For clause 5 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of PHA charge on unprocessed potatoes is 2 cents per tonne of unprocessed potatoes.

             (3)  For clause 10 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, PHA charge on unprocessed potatoes is payable by the producer of the potatoes.

14.7  EPPR charge

             (1)  For clause 2 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, EPPR charge is imposed on unprocessed potatoes on which charge is imposed by Schedule 10 of the Customs Charges Act.

             (2)  For clause 5 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of EPPR charge on unprocessed potatoes is 10 cents per tonne.

             (3)  For clause 10 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, EPPR charge on unprocessed potatoes is payable by the producer of the unprocessed potatoes.

Note:          In relation to EPPR charge, see Plant Health Australia (Plant Industries) Funding Act 2002.

Part 15Stone fruit

Division 15.1Product charge

15.1  Stone fruit are chargeable horticultural products

                   For the definition of chargeable horticultural products in clause 1 of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, stone fruit are chargeable horticultural products.

Note:          Clause 15.2 intentionally not used.

15.3  Rate of charge—marketing component

                   For subclause 3(3) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge is 0.441 of a cent per kilogram of stone fruit.

15.4  Rate of charge—research and development component

                   For subclause 3(5) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge is 0.539 of a cent per kilogram of stone fruit.

Note:          Subclause 2(2) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act provides that charge is not imposed on chargeable horticultural products if the producer has paid levy imposed by Schedule 15 to the Excise Levies Act, or by the repealed Horticultural Levy Act 1987, on those products.

15.5  What is the eligible industry body for stone fruit

                   For subclauses 5(6), (7) and (9) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the eligible industry body for stone fruit is Summerfruit Australia Limited (ABN 51 105 962 196).

Division 15.2Special purpose charges

15.5A  PHA charge

             (1)  For clause 2 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, PHA charge is imposed on stone fruit.

             (2)  For clause 5 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of PHA charge on stone fruit is 0.02 of a cent per kilogram of stone fruit.

             (3)  For clause 10 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, PHA charge on stone fruit is payable by the producer of the stone fruit.

15.6  EPPR charge

             (1)  For clause 2 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, EPPR charge is imposed on stone fruit on which charge is imposed by Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act.

             (2)  For clause 5 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of EPPR charge on stone fruit is nil.

             (3)  For clause 10 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, EPPR charge on stone fruit is payable by the producer of the stone fruit.

Note:          In relation to EPPR charge, see Plant Health Australia (Plant Industries) Funding Act 2002.


Part 16Strawberries

  

Note:       Part 16 will deal with strawberries.  At present, there is no charge imposed on strawberries.


Part 17Vegetables

Division 17.1Product charge

17.1  Application

                   This Part applies to vegetables, except:

                     (a)  asparagus; or

                     (b)  garlic; or

                     (c)  hard onions (being bulbs of the species Allium cepa); or

                     (d)  herbs (other than fresh culinary shallots and parsley); or

                     (e)  melons; or

                      (f)  mushrooms; or

                     (g)  potatoes; or

                     (h)  seed sprouts; or

                   (ha)  sweet potatoes; or

                      (i)  tomatoes; or

                      (j)  vegetables of a kind for which a rate of charge for subclause 3(5) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act is applicable, other than the rates of charge fixed by this Part.

Note 1:       For potatoes, see Part 14 of this Schedule and Division 2 of Part 11 of the Primary Industries Levies and Charges (National Residue Survey Levies) Regulations 1998.

Note 2:       For NRS levy on hard onions, see Schedule 4 to the National Residue Survey (Customs) Levy Act 1998, Schedule 9 to the National Residue Survey (Excise) Levy Act 1998 and Division 3 of Part 11 of the Primary Industries Levies and Charges (National Residue Survey Levies) Regulations 1998.

Note 3:       For charge on Agaricus mushrooms and hard onions, see Parts 18 and 19 of this Schedule.

17.2  Vegetables are chargeable horticultural products

                   For the definition of chargeable horticultural products in clause 1 of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, vegetables to which this Part applies are chargeable horticultural products.

Note:          Clauses 17.3 and 17.4 intentionally not used.

17.5  Rate of charge—research and development component

                   For subclause 3(5) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge for vegetables to which this Part applies is 0.485% of the free on board value of the vegetables immediately before export.

Note:          Subclause 2(2) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act provides that charge is not imposed on chargeable horticultural products if the producer has paid levy imposed by Schedule 15 to the Excise Levies Act, or by the repealed Horticultural Levy Act 1987, on those products.

17.6  What is the eligible industry body for vegetables

                   For subclauses 5(6), (7) and (9) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the eligible industry body for vegetables to which this Part applies is Ausveg Limited (ABN 25 107 507 559).

Division 17.2Special purpose charges

17.7  PHA charge

             (1)  For clause 2 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, PHA charge is imposed on vegetables to which this Part applies.

             (2)  For clause 5 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of PHA charge on vegetables is 0.0150% of the free on board value of the vegetables immediately before export.

             (3)  For clause 10 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, PHA charge on vegetables is payable by the producer of the vegetables.

17.8  EPPR charge

             (1)  For clause 2 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, EPPR charge is imposed on vegetables on which charge is imposed by Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act.

             (2)  For clause 5 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of EPPR charge on vegetables is 0.01% of the free on board value of the vegetables immediately before export.

             (3)  For clause 10 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, EPPR charge on vegetables is payable by the producer of the vegetables.

Note:          In relation to EPPR charge, see Plant Health Australia (Plant Industries) Funding Act 2002.


Part 18Agaricus mushrooms

  

Note:       Part 18 will deal with Agaricus mushrooms. At present, there is no charge imposed on Agaricus mushrooms.


Part 19Hard onions

Division 19.1Product charge

19.1  Hard onions are chargeable horticultural products

                   For the definition of chargeable horticultural products in clause 1 of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, hard onions are chargeable horticultural products.

Note 1:       Hard onion is defined in clause 19.2 of Schedule 22 to the Collection Regulations.

Note 2:       Clause 19.2 intentionally not used.

19.3  Rate of charge—marketing component

                   For subclause 3(3) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge is $1.00 per tonne of hard onions.

Note:          Subclause 2(2) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act provides that charge is not imposed on chargeable horticulture products if the producer has paid levy imposed by Schedule 15 to the Excise Levies Act, or by the repealed Horticultural Levy Act 1987, on those products.

19.4  Rate of charge—research and development component

                   For subclause 3(5) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge is $2.90 per tonne of hard onions.

Note 1:       Subclause 2(2) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act provides that charge is not imposed on chargeable horticultural products if the producer has paid levy imposed by Schedule 15 to the Excise Levies Act, or by the repealed Horticultural Levy Act 1987, on those products.

Note 2:       For the rate of NRS levy on hard onions, see Schedule 4 to the National Residue Survey (Customs) Levy Act 1998, Schedule 9 to the National Residue Survey (Excise) Levy Act 1998 and Division 3 of Part 11 of the Primary Industries Levies and Charges (National Residue Survey Levies) Regulations 1998.

19.5  What is the eligible industry body for hard onions

                   For subclauses 5(6), (7) and (9) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the eligible industry body for hard onions is the Australian Onion Industry Association Inc (ABN 26 558 335 296).

Division 19.2Special purpose charges

19.6  PHA charge

             (1)  For clause 2 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, PHA charge is imposed on hard onions on which charge is imposed by Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act.

             (2)  For clause 5 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of PHA charge is 10 cents per tonne of hard onions.

             (3)  For clause 10 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, PHA charge on hard onions is payable by the producer of the hard onions.

19.7  EPPR charge

             (1)  For clause 2 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, EPPR charge is imposed on hard onions on which charge is imposed by Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act.

             (2)  For clause 5 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of EPPR charge on hard onions is nil.

             (3)  For clause 10 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, EPPR charge on hard onions is payable by the producer of the hard onions.

Part 20Table grapes

Division 20.1Product charge

20.1  Table grapes are chargeable horticultural products

                   For the definition of chargeable horticultural products in clause 1 of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, table grapes are chargeable horticultural products.

Note 1:       Table grapes is defined in clause 20.2 of Schedule 22 to the Collection Regulations.

Note 2:       Clause 20.2 intentionally not used.

20.3  Rate of charge—marketing component

                   For subclause 3(3) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge is 0.5 cents per kilogram of table grapes.

Note:          Subclause 2(2) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act provides that charge is not imposed on chargeable horticultural products if the producer has paid levy imposed by Schedule 15 to the Excise Levies Act on those products.

20.4  Rate of charge—research and development component

                   For subclause 3(5) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge is 0.5 cents per kilogram of table grapes.

Note 1:       Subclause 2(2) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act provides that charge is not imposed on chargeable horticultural products if the producer has paid levy imposed by Schedule 15 to the Excise Levies Act on those products.

Note 2:       For the rate of NRS levy on table grapes, see clause 7 of Schedule 9 to the National Residue Survey (Excise) Levy Act 1998 and Division 6 of Part 11 of the Primary Industries Levies and Charges (National Residue Survey Levies) Regulations 1998.

20.5  What is the eligible industry body for table grapes

                   For subclauses 5(6), (7) and (9) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the eligible industry body for table grapes is the Australian Table Grape Association Inc. (ABN 69 953 034 946).

Division 20.2Special purpose charges

20.6  EPPR charge

             (1)  For clause 2 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, EPPR charge is imposed on table grapes on which charge is imposed by Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act.

             (2)  For clause 5 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of EPPR charge on table grapes is nil.

             (3)  For clause 10 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, EPPR charge on table grapes is payable by the producer of the table grapes.

Note:          In relation to EPPR charge, see Plant Health Australia (Plant Industries) Funding Act 2002.

Part 21Mangoes

Division 21.1Product charge

21.1  Mangoes are chargeable horticultural products

                   For the definition of chargeable horticultural products in clause 1 of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, mangoes are chargeable horticultural products.

Note:          Clause 21.2 intentionally not used.

21.3  Rate of charge—marketing component

                   For subclause 3(3) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge is 1 cent per kilogram of mangoes.

Note:          Subclause 2(2) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act provides that charge is not imposed on chargeable horticultural products if the producer has paid levy imposed by Schedule 15 to the Excise Levies Act on those products.

21.4  Rate of charge—research and development component

                   For subclause 3(5) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge is 0.75 of a cent per kilogram of mangoes.

Note:          Subclause 2(2) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act provides that charge is not imposed on chargeable horticultural products if the producer has paid levy imposed by Schedule 15 to the Excise Levies Act on those products.

21.5  What is the eligible industry body for mangoes

                   For subclauses 5(6), (7) and (9) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the eligible industry body for mangoes is the Australian Mango Industry Association (ABN 50 713 775 301).

Division 21.2Special purpose charges

21.5A  PHA charge

             (1)  For clause 2 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, PHA charge is imposed on mangoes on which charge is imposed by Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act.

             (2)  For clause 5 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of PHA charge on mangoes is 0.029 of a cent per kilogram of mangoes.

             (3)  For clause 10 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, PHA charge on mangoes is payable by the producer of the mangoes.

21.6  EPPR charge

             (1)  For clause 2 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, EPPR charge is imposed on mangoes on which charge is imposed by Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act.

             (2)  For clause 5 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of EPPR charge on mangoes is 0.114 of a cent per kilogram of mangoes.

             (3)  For clause 10 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, EPPR charge on mangoes is payable by the producer of the mangoes.

Note:          In relation to EPPR charge, see Plant Health Australia (Plant Industries) Funding Act 2002.

Part 22Papaya

  

22.1  Papayas are chargeable horticultural products

                   For the definition of chargeable horticultural products in clause 1 of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, papayas are chargeable horticultural products.

Note 1:       Subclause 2(2) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act provides that charge is not imposed on chargeable horticultural products if the producer has paid levy imposed by Schedule 15 to the Excise Levies Act on those products.

Note 2:       Clause 22.2 intentionally not used.

22.3  Rate of charge—marketing component

                   For subclause 3(3) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge is 1 cent per kilogram of papaya.

22.4  Rate of charge—research and development component

                   For subclause 3(5) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge is 1 cent per kilogram of papaya.

22.5  What is the eligible industry body for papaya

                   For subclauses 5(6), (7) and (9) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the eligible industry body for papaya is the Australian Papaya Industry Association Ltd (ACN 104 031 807).

Part 23Lychees

  

23.1  Lychees are chargeable horticultural products

                   For the definition of chargeable horticultural products in clause 1 of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, lychees are chargeable horticultural products.

Note 1:       Subclause 2(2) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act provides that charge is not imposed on chargeable horticultural products if the producer has paid levy imposed by Schedule 15 to the Excise Levies Act on those products.

Note 2:       Clause 23.2 intentionally not used.

23.3  Rate of charge—marketing component

                   For subclause 3(3) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge is 2.5 cents per kilogram of lychees.

23.4  Rate of charge—research and development component

                   For subclause 3(5) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge is 5.5 cents per kilogram of lychees.

23.5  What is the eligible industry body for lychees

                   For subclauses 5(6), (7) and (9) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the eligible industry body for lychees is the Australian Lychee Growers Association (ABN 45 591 381 594).

Part 24Persimmons

  

24.1  Persimmons are chargeable horticultural products

                   For the definition of chargeable horticultural products in clause 1 of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, persimmons are chargeable horticultural products.

Note 1:       Clause 24.2 is reserved for future use.

Note 2:       Charge is not imposed on chargeable horticultural products if the producer has paid levy imposed by Schedule 15 to the Excise Levies Act on those products: see subclause 2(2) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act.

24.3  Rate of charge—marketing component

                   For subclause 3(3) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge is 2.5 cents per kilogram of persimmon.

24.4  Rate of charge—research and development component

                   For subclause 3(5) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge is 3.75 cents per kilogram of persimmon.

24.5  What is the eligible industry body for persimmons

                   For subclauses 5(6), (7) and (9) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the eligible industry body for persimmons is the Persimmon Industry Association Incorporated (ABN 68 001 472 008).

Part 25Rubus (raspberry, blackberry, etc)

  

25.1  Rubus are chargeable horticultural products

                   For the definition of chargeable horticultural products in clause 1 of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, fruit of plants of the genus Rubus (rubus) are chargeable horticultural products.

Note 1:       Charge is not imposed on chargeable horticultural products if the producer has paid levy imposed by Schedule 15 to the Excise Levies Act on those products: see subclause 2(2) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act.

Note 2:       Clause 25.2 is reserved for future use.

25.3  Rate of charge—marketing component

                   For subclause 3(3) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge for rubus is the following:

                     (a)  for the levy years 2006‑2007 and 2007‑2008—nil;

                     (b)  for the levy years 2008‑2009 and 2009‑2010—1 cent per kilogram of fruit;

                     (c)  for any levy year thereafter—2 cents per kilogram of fruit.

25.4  Rate of charge—research and development component

                   For subclause 3(5) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge for rubus is 10 cents per kilogram of fruit.

25.5  What is the eligible industry body for rubus

                   For subclauses 5(6), (7) and (9) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the eligible industry body for rubus is the Australian Rubus Growers Association Incorporated (ABN 42 861 675 811).

Part 26Turf

  

26.1  Turf is a chargeable horticultural product

                   Turf is prescribed for:

                     (a)  paragraph (f) of the definition of horticultural products in clause 1 of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act; and

                     (b)  the definition of chargeable horticultural products in that clause.

26.2  What turf is exempt from charge

             (1)  For paragraph 2(3)(b) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, turf produced by a producer who deals with no more than 20 000 square metres of turf in a levy year is exempt from charge.

             (2)  In subregulation (1) deal with means:

                     (a)  to sell within Australia; or

                     (b)  to export; or

                     (c)  both the activities mentioned in paragraphs (a) and (b).

26.3  Rate of charge—marketing component

                   For subclause 3(3) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge is 0.3 of a cent per square metre of turf.

26.4  Rate of charge—research and development component

                   For subclause 3(5) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge is 1.2 cents per square metre of turf.

26.5  What is the eligible industry body for turf

                   For subclauses 5(6), (7) and (9) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the eligible industry body for turf is Turf Producers Australia Limited (ABN 94 100 682 782).


Part 27Bananas

  

Note:       Part 27 will deal with bananas. At present, there is no charge imposed on bananas.


Part 28Pineapples

Division 28.1Product charge

28.1  Pineapples are chargeable horticultural products

                   For the definition of chargeable horticultural products in clause 1 of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, pineapples are chargeable horticultural products.

Note 1:       Charge is not imposed on chargeable horticultural products if the producer has paid levy imposed by Schedule 15 to the Excise Levies Act on those products: see subclause 2(2) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act.

Note 2:       Clause 28.2 is reserved for future use.

28.3  Rate of charge—marketing component

                   For subclause 3(3) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge is $2 per tonne of pineapples.

28.4  Rate of charge—research and development component

                   For subclause 3(5) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge is $2.90 per tonne of pineapples.

Note:          Pineapple is defined in clause 28.2 of Part 28 of Schedule 22 to the Collection Regulations.

28.5  What is the eligible industry body for pineapples

                   For subclauses 5(6), (7) and (9) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the eligible industry body for pineapples is Growcom Australia (ABN 51 090 816 827).

Division 28.2Special purpose charges

28.6  PHA charge

             (1)  For clause 2 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, PHA charge is imposed on pineapples on which charge is imposed by Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act.

             (2)  For clause 5 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of PHA charge is 10 cents per tonne of pineapples.

             (3)  For clause 10 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, PHA charge on pineapples is payable by the producer of the pineapples.

Note:          In relation to PHA charge, see Plant Health Australia (Plant Industries) Funding Act 2002.

28.7  EPPR charge

             (1)  For clause 2 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, EPPR charge is imposed on pineapples on which charge is imposed by Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act.

             (2)  For clause 5 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of EPPR charge on pineapples is nil.

             (3)  For clause 10 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, EPPR charge on pineapples is payable by the producer of the pineapples.

Note 1:       In relation to EPPR charge, see Plant Health Australia (Plant Industries) Funding Act 2002.

Note 2:       Pineapple and other expressions used in this clause are defined in clause 28.2 of Part 28 of Schedule 22 to the Collection Regulations.


Part 29Olives

  

Note:       Part 29 will deal with olives. At present, there is no charge imposed on olives.


Part 30Sweet potatoes

Division 30.1Product charge

30.1  Sweet potatoes are chargeable horticultural products

                   For the definition of chargeable horticultural products in clause 1 of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, sweet potatoes are chargeable horticultural products.

30.2  Rates of charge—marketing component

                   For subclause 3(3) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge for sweet potatoes is 1% of the free on board value of the sweet potatoes immediately before export.

30.3  Rates of levy—research and development component

                   For subclause 3(5) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge for sweet potatoes is 0.485% of the free on board value of the sweet potatoes immediately before export.

Note:          Charge is not imposed on chargeable horticultural products if the producer has paid levy imposed by Schedule 15 to the Excise Levies Act on those products—see subclause 2(2) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act.

30.4  What is the eligible industry body for sweet potatoes

             (1)  For subclause 5(6) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, in relation to a recommendation relating to the marketing component of a charge under this Part, the eligible industry body for sweet potatoes is the Australian Sweetpotato Growers Inc. (ABN 82 577 850 667).

             (2)  For subclauses 5(6), (7) and (9) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, other than in relation to a recommendation relating to the marketing component of a charge under this Part, the eligible industry is Ausveg Limited (ABN 25 107 507 559).

Division 30.2Special purpose charges

30.5  PHA charge

             (1)  For clause 2 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, PHA charge is imposed on sweet potatoes on which charge is imposed by Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act.

             (2)  For clause 5 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of PHA charge is 0.0150% of the free on board value of the sweet potatoes immediately before export.

             (3)  For clause 10 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, PHA charge on sweet potatoes is payable by the producer of the sweet potatoes.

Note:          In relation to PHA charge, see the Plant Health Australia (Plant Industries) Funding Act 2002.

30.6  EPPR charge

             (1)  For clause 2 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, EPPR charge is imposed on sweet potatoes on which charge is imposed by Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act.

             (2)  For clause 5 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of EPPR charge on sweet potatoes is nil.

             (3)  For clause 10 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, EPPR charge on sweet potatoes is payable by the producer of the sweet potatoes.

Note:          In relation to EPPR charge, see the Plant Health Australia (Plant Industries) Funding Act 2002.

Part 31Melons

Division 31.1Product charge

31.1  Melons are chargeable horticultural products

                   For the purposes of the definition of chargeable horticultural products in clause 1 of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, melons are prescribed.

Note:          For melon, see clause 31.1 of Schedule 22 to the Collection Regulations.

31.2  What melons are exempt from charge

                   For the purposes of paragraph 2(3)(b) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, melons exported in a levy year by persons who export less than 20 tonnes of melons in the year are exempt from charge.

Note:          For levy year for melons, see clause 31.2 of Schedule 22 to the Collection Regulations.

31.3  Rate of charge—research and development component

                   For the purposes of subclause 3(5) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge is 0.3 of a cent per kilogram of melons.

31.4  What is the eligible industry body for melons

                   For the purposes of subclauses 5(6), (7) and (9) of Schedule 10 to the Customs Charges Act, the Australian Melon Association Incorporated (ABN 36 990 325 012) is the eligible industry body for melons.

Division 31.2Special purpose charges

31.5  PHA charge

             (1)  For the purposes of clause 2 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, PHA charge is imposed on melons on which charge is imposed by Schedule 10 to that Act.

             (2)  For the purposes of clause 5 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of PHA charge on melons is 0.1 of a cent per kilogram of melons.

             (3)  For the purposes of clause 10 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, PHA charge on melons is payable by the producer of the melons.

Note:          The Plant Health Australia (Plant Industries) Funding Act 2002 deals with some of the effects of payment and collection of PHA charge.

31.6  EPPR charge

             (1)  For the purposes of clause 2 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, EPPR charge is imposed on melons on which charge is imposed by Schedule 10 to that Act.

             (2)  For the purposes of clause 5 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of EPPR charge on melons is nil.

             (3)  For the purposes of clause 10 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, EPPR charge on melons is payable by the producer of the melons.

Note:          The Plant Health Australia (Plant Industries) Funding Act 2002 deals with some of the effects of payment and collection of EPPR charge.

Schedule 11Live‑stock (exporters)

  

  

2  Amounts of charge—sheep

             (1)  For paragraph 3(a) of Schedule 11 to the Customs Charges Act, the amount of charge is 50 cents per head.

Note:          Subclause (1) identifies an amount that, under the Australian Meat and Live‑stock Industry Act 1997, is destined for the live‑stock export marketing body.

             (2)  For paragraph 3(b) of Schedule 11 to the Customs Charges Act, the amount of charge is 10 cents per head.

Note 1:       Subclause (2) identifies an amount that, under the Australian Meat and Live‑stock Industry Act 1997, is destined for the live‑stock export research body.

Note 2:       For the rate of NRS customs levy on the export of sheep, see Part 17 of the Primary Industries Levies and Charges (National Residue Survey Levies) Regulations 1998.

3  Amounts of charge—lambs

             (1)  For paragraph 4(a) of Schedule 11 to the Customs Charges Act, the amount of charge is 50 cents per head.

Note:          Subclause (1) identifies an amount that, under the Australian Meat and Live‑stock Industry Act 1997, is destined for the live‑stock export marketing body.

             (2)  For paragraph 4(b) of Schedule 11 to the Customs Charges Act, the amount of charge is 10 cents per head.

Note 1:       Subclause (2) identifies an amount that, under the Australian Meat and Live‑stock Industry Act 1997, is destined for the live‑stock export research body.

Note 2:       For the rate of NRS customs levy on the export of lambs, see Part 17 of the Primary Industries Levies and Charges (National Residue Survey Levies) Regulations 1998.

4  Amounts of charge—goats

             (1)  For paragraph 5(a) of Schedule 11 to the Customs Charges Act, the amount of charge is 40 cents per head.

Note:          Subclause (1) identifies an amount that, under the Australian Meat and Live‑stock Industry Act 1997, is destined for the live‑stock export marketing body.

             (2)  For paragraph 5(b) of Schedule 11 to the Customs Charges Act, the amount of charge is 10 cents per head.

Note 1:       Subclause (2) identifies an amount that, under the Australian Meat and Live‑stock Industry Act 1997, is destined for the live‑stock export research body.

Note 2:       For the rate of NRS customs levy on the export of goats, see Schedule 5 to the National Residue Survey (Customs) Levy Act 1998.

Schedule 12Live‑stock (producers)

  

1  Value

             (1)  In this Schedule:

value per head of animals being exported is taken to be the free‑on‑board value per head of the animals.

             (2)  However, if the amount that would, but for this subclause, be the value of an animal is not an integer multiple of 10 cents:

                     (a)  the value is rounded to the nearest integer multiple of 10 cents; and

                     (b)  if the last digit of that amount is the number 5, the value is rounded to the next higher integer multiple of 10 cents.

2  Amounts of charge—sheep

             (1)  For the export of sheep valued at less than $5 per head:

                     (a)  for paragraph 3(a) of Schedule 12 to the Customs Charges Act, the amount of charge is $0; and

                     (b)  for paragraph 3(b) of that Schedule, the amount of charge is $0; and

                     (c)  for paragraph 3(c) of that Schedule, the amount of charge is $0.

             (2)  For the export of sheep valued at not less than $5, and not more than $10, per head, the amount of charge on each head of sheep for paragraph 3(a), (b) or (c) of Schedule 12 to the Customs Charges Act is the value of the sheep multiplied by the relevant factor.

             (3)  The relevant factor is:

                     (a)  for paragraph 3(a)—0.0087;

                     (b)  for paragraph 3(b)—0.0077;

                     (c)  for paragraph 3(c)—0.0018.

             (4)  For the export of sheep valued at more than $10 per head:

                     (a)  for paragraph 3(a) of Schedule 12 to the Customs Charges Act, the amount of charge is 8.7 cents per head; and

                     (b)  for paragraph 3(b) of that Schedule, the amount of charge is 7.7 cents per head; and

                     (c)  for paragraph 3(c) of that Schedule, the amount of charge is 1.8 cents per head.

Note:          In subclauses (1), (3) and (4):

·         paragraph (a) identifies an amount that, under the Australian Meat and Live‑stock Industry Act 1997, is destined for the industry marketing body; and

·         paragraph (b) identifies an amount that, under the Australian Meat and Live‑stock Industry Act 1997, is destined for the industry research body; and

·         paragraph (c) identifies an amount that, under the Australian Animal Health Council (Live‑stock Industries) Funding Act 1996, is destined for the Australian Animal Health Council.

3  Amounts of charge—lambs

             (1)  For the export of lambs valued at less than $5 per head:

                     (a)  for paragraph 4(a) of Schedule 12 to the Customs Charges Act, the amount of charge is $0; and

                     (b)  for paragraph 4(b) of that Schedule, the amount of charge is $0; and

                     (c)  for paragraph 4(c) of that Schedule, the amount of charge is $0.

             (2)  For the export of lambs valued at not less than $5, and not more than $75, per head, the amount of charge on each head of sheep for paragraph 4(a), (b) or (c) of Schedule 12 to the Customs Charges Act is the value of the lamb multiplied by the relevant factor.

             (3)  The relevant factor is:

                     (a)  for paragraph 4(a)—0.012;

                     (b)  for paragraph 4(b)—0.0049333333;

                     (c)  for paragraph 4(c)—0.002.

             (4)  For the export of lambs valued at more than $75 per head:

                     (a)  for paragraph 4(a) of Schedule 12 to the Customs Charges Act, the amount of charge is 90 cents per head; and

                     (b)  for paragraph 4(b) of that Schedule, the amount of charge is 37 cents per head; and

                     (c)  for paragraph 4(c) of that Schedule, the amount of charge is 15 cents per head.

Note:          In subclauses (1), (3) and (4):

·         paragraph (a) identifies an amount that, under the Australian Meat and Live‑stock Industry Act 1997, is destined for the industry marketing body; and

·         paragraph (b) identifies an amount that, under the Australian Meat and Live‑stock Industry Act 1997, is destined for the industry research body; and

·         paragraph (c) identifies an amount that, under the Australian Animal Health Council (Live‑stock Industries) Funding Act 1996, is destined for the Australian Animal Health Council.

4  Amounts of charge—goats

             (1)  For paragraph 5(a) of Schedule 12 to the Customs Charges Act, the amount of charge is 10.5 cents per head.

Note:          Subclause (1) identifies an amount that, under the Australian Meat and Live‑stock Industry Act 1997, is destined for the industry marketing body.

             (2)  For paragraph 5(b) of Schedule 12 to the Customs Charges Act, the amount of charge is 16.7 cents per head.

Note:          Subclause (2) identifies an amount that, under the Australian Meat and Live‑stock Industry Act 1997, is destined for the industry research body.

             (3)  For paragraph 5(c) of Schedule 12 to the Customs Charges Act, the amount of charge is 4.5 cents per head.

Note:          Subclause (3) identifies an amount that, under the Australian Animal Health Council (Live‑stock Industries) Funding Act 1996, is destined for the Australian Animal Health Council.

5  EADR charge

             (1)  For clause 2 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, EADR charge is imposed on the export of sheep, lambs and goats on which charge is imposed by clause 2 of Schedule 12 to that Act.

             (2)  For clause 5 of Schedule 14 to that Act, the rate of EADR charge imposed by this clause is nil.

             (3)  For clause 10 of Schedule 14 to that Act, EADR charge imposed on the export of sheep, lambs or goats by this clause is payable by the producer of the sheep or lambs.

Schedule 13Wine

  

1  What wine is exempt from charge

                   For paragraph 2(2)(a) of Schedule 13 to the Customs Charges Act, wine that is declared to be a small quantity of wine for the definition of small quantities in subsection 40J(1) of the Wine Australia Act 2013 is exempt from charge.

Note:          See section 28 of the Wine Australia Regulations 2018 for wine that is declared to be a small quantity of wine.

2  Rate of charge

                   For subclause 3(1) of Schedule 13 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge for wine exported in a levy year is:

                     (a)  if the free on board sales value of the wine is not more than $20 000 000—0.2% of the value of the wine; or

                     (b)  if the free on board sales value of the wine is more than $20 000 000 but not more than $70 000 000—the sum of:

                              (i)  0.1% of the difference between the value of the wine and $20 000 000; and

                             (ii)  $40 000; or

                     (c)  if the free on board sales value of the wine is more than $70 000 000—the sum of:

                              (i)  0.05% of the difference between the value of the wine and $70 000 000; and

                             (ii)  $90 000.

Schedule 14Other charges

Part 1Wool

  

1.1  Imposition of charge

             (1)  Charge is imposed on wool produced in Australia if, after the commencement of this Part, the wool is exported from Australia.

             (2)  Charge is not imposed by this Part on:

                     (a)  wool on which a tax imposed by a Wool Tax Act has previously been imposed or paid; or

                     (b)  wool on which charge under this Part has previously been imposed or paid; or

                     (c)  wool on which levy under Part 2 of Schedule 27 to the Excise Levies Regulations has previously been imposed or paid.

1.2  Rate of charge

                   The rate of charge imposed on wool exported from Australia is 1.5% of the free‑on‑board value of the wool immediately before export.

1.3  Who pays the charge

                   Charge imposed by this Part on wool is payable by the producer of the wool.

Note:          Producer is defined for wool in clause 2.6 of Part 2 of Schedule 37 to the Collection Regulations.

Part 2Farmed prawns

  

2.1  Definition for this Part

                   In this Part:

farmed prawns has the meaning given by clause 3.1 of Schedule 27 to the Excise Levies Regulations.

2.2  Imposition of charge

             (1)  For clause 2 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, charge is imposed on farmed prawns if, after the commencement of this Part, the prawns are exported from Australia.

             (2)  Charge is not imposed by this Part on farmed prawns on which levy under Part 3 of Schedule 27 to the Excise Levies Regulations has previously been imposed or paid.

2.3  Rate of charge

                   For clause 5 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge is 3.64 cents per kilogram of farmed prawns, weighed before any part of the prawns is removed, exported from Australia.

2.4  Who pays the charge

                   For clause 10 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, charge imposed by this Part on farmed prawns is payable by the producer of the prawns.

Note:          As to who is the producer in relation to export charge on farmed prawns, see paragraph 3.4(b) of Schedule 37 to the Collection Regulations.

Part 3Bees

  

3.1  Definitions for Part 3

                   In this Part:

bee has the meaning given by clause 5.1 of Schedule 27 to the Excise Levies Regulations.

queen bee has the meaning given by clause 5.1 of Schedule 27 to the Excise Levies Regulations.

3.2  Imposition of charge

                   For subclause 2(1) of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, charge is imposed on queen bees produced in Australia if, after the commencement of this Part, the queen bees are exported from Australia.

3.3  Rate of charge—research and development component

                   For clause 5 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge on queen bees is nil.

3.4  Who pays the charge

                   For clause 10 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, charge imposed by this Part on queen bees is payable by the producer of the bees.

Note:          Producer is defined for queen bees in clause 5.4 of Schedule 37 to the Collection Regulations.

3.5  What queen bees are exempt from charge

                   For clause 11 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, queen bees are exempt from charge in a levy year if:

                     (a)  the producer has paid levy imposed by Part 5 of Schedule 27 to the Excise Levies Regulations on the queen bees; or

                     (b)  the total amount of levy and charge on queen bees that the producer of the queen bees would be liable to pay in the levy year is less than $50.

Part 4Sugar

  

4.1  Definition for Part 4

                   In this Part:

retail‑packaged sugar means sugar that has been prepared and packaged so as to be able to be sold by retail sale without any further preparation or packaging.

4.2  Imposition of charge

                   For subclause 2(1) of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, charge is imposed on retail‑packaged sugar imported into Australia after the commencement of this Part.

Note:          The purpose of this charge is to fund the Commonwealth Government’s Sugar Industry Reform Program. A levy is also being imposed under the Excise Levies Act (see Part 6 of Schedule 27 to the Excise Levies Regulations). It is intended to collect the charge and levy until the financial requirements of the Program (including administrative costs) are met.

4.3  Rate of charge

                   For clause 5 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge is 3 cents per kilogram of retail‑packaged sugar.

4.4  Who pays the charge

                   For clause 10 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, charge imposed by this Part on retail‑packaged sugar is payable by the importer of the retail‑packaged sugar.

4.5  Cessation of effect of Part

                   This Part ceases to have effect at the end of 30 November 2006.

Part 5Fodder

  

5.1  Definitions for this Part

                   In this Part:

fodder means fodder products of the following kinds that are produced in Australia for use for animal feed:

                     (a)  hay, including oaten hay, lucerne hay and wheaten hay;

                     (b)  straw, including cereal straw;

but does not include chaff, extruded fodder products or silage.

5.2  Imposition of charge

                   For subclause 2(1) of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, charge is imposed on fodder if, on or after 1 July 2016, the fodder is exported from Australia.

Note:          The charge is attached to the Rural Industries Research and Development Corporation—see section 5 of the Primary Industries Research and Development Act 1989 and regulation 44 of the Rural Industries Research and Development Corporation Regulations 2000.

5.3  Rate of charge—research and development component

                   For clause 5 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge is 50 cents per tonne of fodder.

5.4  Who pays the charge

                   For clause 10 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, charge imposed by this Part on fodder is payable by the producer of the fodder.

5.5  Exemption from charge

                   For clause 11 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, fodder is exempt from charge in a quarter if the total quantity of fodder on which the producer would be liable to pay charge for the quarter is less than 250 tonnes.

Part 6Seed cotton

  

6.1  Definitions for this Part

                   In this Part:

seed cotton has the same meaning as in clause 12.2 of Part 12 of Schedule 37 to the Collection Regulations.

6.2  Charge

             (1)  For the purposes of subclause 2(1) of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, charge is imposed on seed cotton if, on or after the day mentioned in subclause (2), the seed cotton is exported from Australia.

Note:          The charge is attached to the Cotton Research and Development Corporation—see subsection 5(1) of the Primary Industries Research and Development Act 1989 and subregulation 5(1) of the Cotton Research and Development Corporation Regulations 1990.

             (2)  The day is:

                     (a)  if this Part commences on or before 1 April 2017—1 April 2017; and

                     (b)  if this Part commences after 1 April 2017—the first day of the first month after the commencement of this Part.

             (3)  For the purposes of clause 5 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge is $3.99 per tonne of seed cotton.

Note:          The whole of the charge is the research component of the charge—see subsection 5(3) of the Primary Industries Research and Development Act 1989 and subregulation 5(2) of the Cotton Research and Development Corporation Regulations 1990.

6.3  PHA charge

             (1)  For the purposes of subclause 2(1) of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, PHA charge is imposed on seed cotton on which charge is imposed by clause 6.2.

             (2)  For the purposes of clause 5 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of PHA charge is $0.07 per tonne of seed cotton.

Note:          In relation to PHA charge, see the Plant Health Australia (Plant Industries) Funding Act 2002.

6.4  EPPR charge

             (1)  For the purposes of subclause 2(1) of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, EPPR charge is imposed on seed cotton on which charge is imposed by clause 6.2.

             (2)  For the purposes of clause 5 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of EPPR charge on seed cotton is nil.

Note:          In relation to EPPR charge, see the Plant Health Australia (Plant Industries) Funding Act 2002.

6.5  Who pays the charge

                   For the purposes of clause 10 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, charge imposed by this Part is payable by the producer of the seed cotton.

6.6  When charge is not imposed

                   Charge is not imposed by this Part on seed cotton if levy under Part 10 of Schedule 27 to the Primary Industries (Excise) Levies Regulations 1999 has already been imposed on the seed cotton.

Part 7Tea tree oil

  

7.1  Definitions

                   In this Part:

tea tree oil has the same meaning as in clause 13.2 of Part 13 of Schedule 37 to the Collection Regulations.

7.2  Imposition and rate of charge

             (1)  For the purposes of subclause 2(1) of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, charge is imposed on tea tree oil if, on or after the commencement of this Part, the tea tree oil is exported from Australia.

Note:          The charge is attached to the Rural Industries Research and Development Corporation—see section 5 of the Primary Industries Research and Development Act 1989 and subregulation 47(1) of the Rural Industries Research and Development Corporation Regulations 2000.

             (2)  For the purposes of clause 5 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of charge imposed by subclause (1) of this clause is 25 cents per kilogram of tea tree oil.

Note:          The whole of the charge is the research component of the levy—see subsection 5(3) of the Primary Industries Research and Development Act 1989 and subregulation 47(2) of the Rural Industries Research and Development Corporation Regulations 2000.

7.3  Imposition and rate of EPPR charge

             (1)  For the purposes of subclause 2(1) of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, EPPR charge is imposed on tea tree oil on which charge is imposed by subclause 7.2(1) of this Part.

             (2)  For the purposes of clause 5 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, the rate of EPPR charge imposed by subclause (1) of this clause is nil.

Note:          In relation to EPPR charge, see the Plant Health Australia (Plant Industries) Funding Act 2002.

7.4  Who pays charge imposed by this Part

                   For the purposes of clause 10 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, charge imposed by this Part is payable by the producer of the tea tree oil.

7.5  Exemption from charge imposed by this Part

                   For the purposes of clause 11 of Schedule 14 to the Customs Charges Act, tea tree oil is exempt from charge imposed by this Part if levy under Part 11 of Schedule 27 to the Primary Industries (Excise) Levies Regulations 1999 has already been imposed on the tea tree oil.


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

 

Number and year

FRLI registration or gazettal

Commencement

Application, saving and transitional provisions

2000 No. 131

28 June 2000

rr. 1–3, Parts 1 and 9 of Schedule 10: 1 Jan 2000
Remainder: 1 July 2000

 

2000 No. 236

30 Aug 2000

rr. 1–3 and Schedule 1: 1 Jan 2000
Schedule 2: 1 Oct 2000
Remainder: 1 Jan 2001

2000 No. 344

18 Dec 2000

1 Jan 2001 (r 2 and gaz 2000, No. S638)

2001 No. 5

13 Feb 2001

rr. 1–3 and Schedule 1: 1 Mar 2001
Remainder: 1 Mar 2003

2001 No. 94

23 May 2001

1 July 2001

2001 No. 108

6 June 2001

1 July 2001

2001 No. 112

6 June 2001

1 July 2001

2001 No. 216

23 Aug 2001

1 Oct 2001

2001 No. 233

5 Sept 2001

1 Oct 2001

2002 No. 106

5 June 2002

1 July 2002

2002 No. 154

3 July 2002

1 Aug 2002

2002 No. 191

29 Aug 2002

1 Oct 2002

2002 No. 286

4 Dec 2002

1 Jan 2003

2002 No. 289

4 Dec 2002

1 Jan 2003

2002 No. 293

28 Nov 2002

1 Jan 2003

2003 No. 2

13 Feb 2003

13 Feb 2003

2003 No. 10

27 Feb 2003

1 Mar 2003

2003 No. 13

27 Feb 2003

rr. 1–3 and Schedule 1: 1 Mar 2003
Remainder: 1 Jan 2007

as amended by

 

 

 

2005 No. 283

5 Dec 2005 (F2005L03767)

(2005 No. 283 below)

2003 No. 27

7 Mar 2003

1 Apr 2003

2003 No. 79

8 May 2003

1 June 2003

2003 No. 138

26 June 2003

1 July 2003

2003 No. 141

26 June 2003

1 July 2003

2003 No. 220

28 Aug 2003

1 Oct 2003

2003 No. 303

11 Dec 2003

1 Jan 2004

2003 No. 327

23 Dec 2003

1 Jan 2004

2003 No. 332

23 Dec 2003

1 Feb 2004

2004 No. 1

12 Feb 2004

1 March 2004

2004 No. 41

30 Mar 2004

1 Apr 2004

2004 No. 103

3 June 2004

1 July 2004

2004 No. 118

18 June 2004

1 July 2004

2004 No. 120

18 June 2004

1 July 2004

2004 No. 161

1 July 2004

1 July 2004

2004 No. 355

23 Dec 2004

1 Jan 2005

2004 No. 358

23 Dec 2004

1 Apr 2005

2005 No. 92

2 June 2005 (F2005L01226)

1 July 2005

2005 No. 108

8 June 2005 (F2005L91405)

1 July 2005

2005 No. 218

7 Oct 2005 (F2005L02918)

rr. 1‑3 and Schedule 1 [items 8–9]: 8 Oct 2005
Remainder: 1 Jan 2007

2005 No. 283

5 Dec 2005 (F2005L03767)

rr. 1–4 and Schedule 1: 1 Jan 2006
Remainder: 1 Mar 2003

2006 No. 93

10 May 2006 (F2006L01432)

11 May 2006

2006 No. 107

2 June 2006 (F2006L01575)

1 July 2006

2006 No. 108

2 June 2006 (F2006L01569)

1 July 2006

2006 No. 191

28 July 2006 (F2006L02431)

1 Oct 2006

2006 No. 317

30 Nov 2006 (F2006L03885)

30 Nov 2006 (r 2)

2007 No. 25

2 Mar 2007 (F2007L00511)

1 Apr 2007

2007 No. 35

23 Mar 2007 (F2007L00741)

1 Apr 2007

2007 No. 120

24 May 2007 (F2007L01456)

1 July 2007

2007 No. 131

30 June 2007 (F2007L01675)

1 July 2007

2007 No. 132

12 June 2007 (F2007L01605)

1 July 2007

r 4

2007 No. 230

13 Aug 2007 (F2007L02466)

1 Sept 2007

2007 No. 231

13 Aug 2007 (F2007L02474)

1 Oct 2007

2007 No. 261

11 Sept 2007 (F2007L03526)

12 Sept 2007

2007 No. 282

28 Sept 2007 (F2007L03754)

1 Nov 2007

2007 No. 283

28 Sept 2007 (F2007L03844)

1 Nov 2007

2009 No. 74

15 May 2009 (F2009L01733)

1 July 2009

2009 No. 209

9 Sept 2009 (F2009L03245)

10 Sept 2009

r 4

2009 No. 350

15 Dec 2009 (F2009L04554)

rr. 1–3: 16 Dec 2009
Schedule 1: 1 Jan 2010

2010 No. 92

24 May 2010 (F2010L01081)

1 July 2010

2010 No. 110

7 June 2010 (F2010L01526)

rr. 1–3 and Schedule 1: 8 June 2010
Schedule 2: 1 July 2010

2010 No. 147

5 July 2010 (F2010L01803)

6 July 2010

2010 No. 282

1 Dec 2010 (F2010L03019)

2 Dec 2010

r 4

2010 No. 308

14 Dec 2010 (F2010L03132)

15 Dec 2010

r 3

2011 No. 158

5 Sept 2011 (F2011L01808)

1 Oct 2011

2011 No. 205

25 Nov 2011 (F2011L02435)

1 Jan 2012

2012 No. 63

11 May 2012 (F2012L01025)

18 May 2012

s 4

2012 No. 240

26 Oct 2012 (F2012L02088)

1 Nov 2012

2012 No. 241

26 Oct 2012 (F2012L02089)

1 Jan 2013

2012 No. 324

7 Dec 2012 (F2012L02353)

10 Dec 2012

37, 2013

3 Apr 2013 (F2013L00595)

1 May 2013

133, 2013

28 June 2013 (F2013L01255)

Sch 1 (items 1, 2): 1 July 2013

54, 2014

30 May 2014 (F2014L00626)

1 July 2014

104, 2014

30 June 2014 (F2014L00896)

1 Aug 2014

56, 2015

1 May 2015 (F2015L00618)

1 July 2015 (s 2)

221, 2015

16 Dec 2015 (F2015L02040)

1 Jan 2016 (s 2(1) item 1)

 

Name

Registration

Commencement

Application, saving and transitional provisions

Primary Industries (Customs) Charges Amendment (Citrus) Regulation 2016

9 May 2016 (F2016L00708)

1 July 2016 (s 2(1) item 1)

Primary Industries (Customs) Charges Amendment (Deer and Deer Velvet) Regulation 2016

9 May 2016 (F2016L00744)

1 July 2016 (s 2(1) item 1)

Primary Industries (Customs) Charges Amendment (Fodder) Regulation 2016

10 May 2016 (F2016L00760)

11 May 2016 (s 2(1) item 1)

Primary Industries (Customs) Charges Amendment (Melons) Regulation 2016

28 Nov 2016 (F2016L01821)

1 Jan 2017 (s 2(1) item 1)

Primary Industries (Customs) Charges Amendment (Avocados) Regulations 2017

24 Feb 2017 (F2017L00154)

1 Apr 2017 (s 2(1) item 1)

Primary Industries (Customs) Charges Amendment (Seed Cotton) Regulations 2017

24 Mar 2017 (F2017L00297)

25 Mar 2017 (s 2(1) item 1)

Primary Industries Legislation Amendment (Wine) Regulations 2017

22 May 2017 (F2017L00567)

Sch 1 (items 1, 2): 1 July 2017 (s 2(1) item 1)

Primary Industries (Customs) Charges Amendment (Tea Tree Oil) Regulations 2017

22 May 2017 (F2017L00580)

1 July 2017 (s 2(1) item 1)

Primary Industries (Customs) Charges Amendment (Almonds, Apples and Pears) Regulations 2017

13 Sept 2017 (F2017L01169)

1 Oct 2017 (s 2(1) item 1)

Primary Industries (Customs) Charges Amendment (Macadamia Nuts) Regulations 2018

16 Mar 2018 (F2018L00268)

1 Apr 2018 (s 2(1) item 1)

Wine Australia Legislation Amendment (Repeal and Consequential Amendments) Regulations 2018

19 Mar 2018 (F2018L00310)

Sch 2 (items 1, 2): 1 Apr 2018 (s 2(1) item 1)

Primary Industries (Customs) Charges Amendment (Honey) Regulations 2018

31 May 2018 (F2018L00686)

1 July 2018 (s 2(1) item 1)

Primary Industries (Customs) Charges Amendment (Potatoes and Vegetables) Regulations 2018

31 Aug 2018 (F2018L01236)

1 Oct 2018 (s 2(1) item 1)

Primary Industries (Customs) Charges Amendment (Wool) Regulations 2019

25 Mar 2019 (F2019L00399)

1 July 2019 (s 2(1) item 1)

 

Endnote 4—Amendment history

 

Provision affected

How affected

Reader’s Guide.........................

am. 2001 Nos. 108 and 233; 2003 Nos. 10, 27 and 220; 2005 No. 218; 2009 No. 350; 2010 No. 110

r. 2............................................

rs. 2000 No. 236

 

rep LA s 48D

r. 3............................................

am. 2003 Nos. 10 and 27; 2007 No. 261

Schedule 1

 

Schedule 1................................

rs. 2007 No. 131

Schedule 2

 

c. 1............................................

rep. 2004 No. 355

c. 2............................................

rs. 2004 No. 355

 

am. 2005 No. 108; 2007 No. 231

Schedule 3................................

rs 2001 No 5; 2005 No 283

 

rep 2007 No 132

Note to Schedule 3....................

rep 2001 No 5

c 1.............................................

ad 2001 No 5

 

rs 2001 No 5; 2003 No 13

 

am 2004 No 355; 2005 No 218

 

rs 2005 No 283

 

rep 2007 No 132

c 2.............................................

ad 2003 No 27

 

rs 2005 No 283

 

rep 2007 No 132

c 3.............................................

ad 2005 No 283

 

rep 2007 No 132

Schedule 3

 

Schedule 3A..............................

ad. 2005 No. 283

Renamed Schedule 3.................

2010 No. 147

c. 1............................................

ad. 2005 No. 283

 

rep. 2010 No. 147

c. 2............................................

ad. 2005 No. 283

c. 3............................................

ad. 2005 No. 283

Schedule 3B..............................

ad. 2005 No. 283

 

rep. 2010 No. 147

c. 1............................................

ad. 2005 No. 283

 

rep. 2010 No. 147

c. 2............................................

ad. 2005 No. 283

 

rep. 2010 No. 147

c. 3............................................

ad. 2005 No. 283

 

rep. 2010 No. 147

Schedule 4

 

Schedule 4................................

rs. 2003 No. 27

Notes 1–3 to Schedule 4...........

rep. 2003 No. 27

c. 1............................................

ad. 2003 No. 27

Schedule 5

 

Schedule 5................................

rs. 2007 No. 120; 2011 No. 158

Note to Schedule 5....................

rs. 2001 No. 108

 

rep. 2001 No. 216

c.1.............................................

ad. 2001 No. 216

 

rs. 2007 No. 120; 2011 No. 158

 

am F2016L00744

Schedule 6

 

Schedule 6................................

rs. 2007 No. 120; 2011 No. 158

Note to Schedule 6....................

rs. 2001 No. 108

 

rep. 2001 No. 216

c.1.............................................

ad. 2001 No. 216

 

rs. 2007 No. 120; 2011 No. 158

 

am F2016L00744

Schedule 7

 

Schedule 7................................

rs. 2001 No. 112

Note to Schedule 7....................

rep. 2001 No. 112

c. 1............................................

ad. 2001 No. 112

c. 2............................................

ad. 2001 No. 112

c. 3............................................

ad. 2007 No. 283

Schedule 8

 

Schedule 8................................

rs. 2001 No. 112

Note to Schedule 8....................

rep. 2001 No. 112

c. 1............................................

ad. 2001 No. 112

c. 2............................................

ad. 2001 No. 112

c. 3............................................

ad. 2001 No. 112

c. 4............................................

ad. 2007 No. 283

Schedule 9

 

Note to Schedule 9....................

rs. 2001 No. 108

 

rep. 2002 No. 286

Part 1

 

c 1.............................................

ad No 286, 2002

 

am No 107, 2006; No 56, 2015

Part 2

 

Part 2........................................

rs No 56, 2015

c 2.............................................

ad No 27, 2003

 

am No 209, 2009

 

rs No 56, 2015

c 3.............................................

am F2018L00686

Schedule 10

 

Schedule 10..............................

rs. 2000 No. 236

Note to Schedule 10..................

rep. 2000 No. 236

Part 1

 

Part 1........................................

ad. 2000 No. 236

Note to Part 1............................

rep. 2000 No. 236

c. 1.1.........................................

ad. 2000 No. 236

 

am. 2007 No. 261; No 221, 2015

Part 2

 

Part 2........................................

ad 2000 No 236

Division 2.1

 

Division 2.1 heading.................

ad 2007 No 261

c 2.1..........................................

ad 2000 No 236

c 2.4..........................................

ad 2000 No 236

 

am 2002 No 154

c 2.5..........................................

ad 2000 No 236

 

am 2003 No 79

Division 2.2

 

Division 2.2..............................

ad. 2007 No. 261

c 2.6..........................................

ad 2007 No 261

 

am F2017L01169

Part 3

 

Part 3........................................

ad. 2000 No. 236

Division 3.1

 

Division 3.1 heading.................

ad. 2010 No. 110

c. 3.1.........................................

ad. 2000 No. 236

c. 3.3.........................................

ad. 2000 No. 236

 

rs. 2002 No. 154

 

am. 2003 No. 79; 2005 No. 92

c. 3.4.........................................

ad. 2000 No. 236

 

rs. 2002 No. 154

 

am. 2003 No. 10; 2003 No. 79; 2005 No. 92; 2010 No. 110

c. 3.4A......................................

ad. 2003 No. 10

 

am. 2005 No. 92

 

rep. 2010 No. 110

c. 3.5.........................................

ad. 2000 No. 236

 

am. 2003 No. 79

Division 3.2

 

Div. 3.2 of Part 3......................

ad. 2010 No. 110

c. 3.6.........................................

ad. 2010 No. 110

c 3.7..........................................

ad 2010 No 110

 

am F2017L01169

Part 4

 

Part 4........................................

ad 2000 No 236

Division 4.1

 

Division 4.1 heading.................

ad 2007 No 261

c 4.1..........................................

ad 2000 No 236

c 4.3..........................................

ad 2000 No 236

 

am 2002 No 154

 

rs 2007 No 25

 

ed C69

c 4.4..........................................

ad No 236, 2000

 

am No 154, 2002

 

rs No 25, 2007

 

ed C69

 

am F2017L00154

c 4.5..........................................

ad 2000 No 236

 

am 2004 No 41

Division 4.2

 

Div. 4.2 of Part 4......................

ad. 2007 No. 261

c. 4.6.........................................

ad. 2007 No. 261

c 4.7..........................................

ad F2017L00154

Part 5

 

Part 5........................................

ad. 2000 No. 236

Division 5.1

 

Division 5.1 heading.................

ad 2007 No 261

c 5.1..........................................

ad 2000 No 236

c 5.2..........................................

ad 2000 No 236

 

am 2007 No 230

c 5.3..........................................

ad 2007 No 230

c 5.4..........................................

ad 2000 No 236

 

am 2002 No 154

 

rs 2007 No 230

 

am 2012 No 240

c 5.5..........................................

ad 2000 No 236

Division 5.2

 

Div. 5.2 of Part 5......................

ad. 2007 No. 261

c. 5.6.........................................

ad. 2007 No. 261

c. 5.7.........................................

ad. 2012 No. 240

Part 6

 

Part 6........................................

ad 2000 No 236

c 6.1..........................................

ad 2000 No 236

c 6.3..........................................

ad 2000 No 236

 

am 2002 No 154

c 6.4..........................................

ad 2000 No 236

 

am 2002 No 154; No 133, 2013

c 6.5..........................................

ad 2000 No 236

 

am 2009 No 350

c 6.6..........................................

ad No 133, 2013

c 6.7..........................................

ad No 133, 2013

 

am No 221, 2015

Part 7

 

Part 7........................................

ad. 2000 No. 236

Division 7.1

 

Division 7.1 heading.................

ad 2007 No 261

c 7.1..........................................

ad 2000 No 236

c 7.3..........................................

ad 2000 No 236

 

am 2002 No 154

c 7.4..........................................

ad 2000 No 236

 

am 2002 No 154

 

rs 2003 No 10

 

am F2016L00708

c 7.4A.......................................

ad 2003 No 10

 

rep 2007 No 261

c 7.5..........................................

ad 2000 No 236

 

am 2009 No 350

Division 7.2

 

Div. 7.2 of Part 7......................

ad. 2007 No. 261

c. 7.6.........................................

ad. 2007 No. 261

 

am F2016L00708

c. 7.7.........................................

ad. 2007 No. 261

Part 8

 

Part 8........................................

ad 2000 No 236

c 8.1..........................................

ad 2000 No 236

c 8.2..........................................

ad 2000 No 236

 

am 2000 No 236

c 8.3..........................................

ad 2000 No 236

 

am 2002 No 154; 2004 No 118

c 8.4..........................................

ad 2000 No 236

 

am 2002 No 154; 2004 No 118

c 8.5..........................................

ad 2000 No 236

Part 9

 

Part 9........................................

ad. 2000 No. 236

c. 9.1.........................................

ad. 2000 No. 236

c. 9.2.........................................

ad. 2000 No. 236

 

rs. 2002 No. 154

c. 9.3.........................................

ad. 2007 No. 261

c. 9.4.........................................

ad. 2009 No. 350

Part 10

 

Part 10......................................

ad. 2000 No. 236

Division 10.1

 

Division 10.1 heading...............

ad. 2007 No. 261

c 10.1........................................

ad 2000 No 236

 

am 2002 No 289

c 10.2........................................

ad 2000 No 236

 

rs 2002 No 289; 2007 No 282

c 10.3........................................

ad 2000 No 236

 

am 2002 No 154

 

rs 2002 No 289; 2007 No 282

 

am 2009 No 350

c 10.4........................................

ad 2000 No 236

 

am 2002 No 154

 

rs 2002 No 289; 2007 No 282

 

am 2009 No 350

c 10.5........................................

ad 2000 No 236

Division 10.2

 

Division 10.2............................

ad 2007 No 261

c 10.6........................................

ad 2007 No 261

 

am F2018L00268

Part 11

 

Part 11......................................

ad 2000 No 236

c 11.1........................................

ad 2000 No 236

c 11.4........................................

ad 2000 No 236

 

am 2002 No 154; 2010 No 282

c 11.5........................................

ad 2000 No 236

Part 12

 

Note to Part 12..........................

ad. 2000 No. 236

Part 13

 

Part 13......................................

ad 2000 No 236

c 13.1........................................

ad 2000 No 236

 

am 2010 No 92

c 13.3........................................

ad 2010 No 92

c 13.4........................................

ad 2000 No 236

 

am 2002 No 154; 2004 No 358; 2010 No 92

c 13.5........................................

ad 2000 No 236

Part 14

 

Part 14......................................

ad. 2000 No. 236

Division 14.1

 

Division 14.1 heading...............

ad 2011 No 205

c. 14.1.......................................

ad. 2000 No. 236

c. 14.2.......................................

ad. 2000 No. 236

c 14.4........................................

ad 2000 No 236

 

am 2002 No 154; 2003 No 10; 2011 No 205

c. 14.4A....................................

ad. 2003 No.10

 

rep. 2011 No. 205

c. 14.5.......................................

ad. 2000 No. 236

 

am. 2009 No. 350

Division 14.2

 

Division 14.2 heading...............

ad 2011 No 205

c 14.6........................................

ad 2011 No 205

c 14.7........................................

ad 2011 No 205

 

am F2018L01236

Part 15

 

Part 15......................................

ad 2000 No 236

Division 15.1

 

Division 15.1 heading...............

ad 2010 No 110

c 15.1........................................

ad 2000 No 236

c 15.3........................................

ad 2000 No 236

 

am 2002 No 154

 

rs 2004 No. 41; 2007 No 35

 

am 2012 No 241

c 15.4........................................

ad 2000 No 236

 

am 2002 No 154

 

rs 2004 No 41; 2007 No 35

 

am 2012 No 241

c. 15.5.......................................

ad. 2000 No. 236

 

am. 2003 No. 79; 2004 No. 41

Division 15.2

 

Div. 15.2 of Part 15..................

ad. 2010 No. 110

c. 15.5A....................................

ad. 2012 No. 241

c. 15.6.......................................

ad. 2010 No. 110

Part 16

 

Part 16......................................

ad. 2000 No. 236

Note to Part 16..........................

ad. 2000 No. 236

Part 17

 

Part 17......................................

ad. 2000 No. 236

Division 17.1

 

Division 17.1 heading...............

ad 2011 No 205

c 17.1........................................

ad 2000 No 236

 

am 2002 No 106; No 221, 2015

c 17.2........................................

ad 2000 No 236

c 17.5........................................

ad 2000 No 236

 

am 2002 No 154; 2003 No 10; 2011 No 205

c 17.5A.....................................

ad 2003 No 10

 

rep 2011 No 205

c 17.6........................................

ad 2000 No 236

 

am 2009 No 350

Division 17.2

 

Division 17.2 heading...............

ad 2011 No 205

c 17.7........................................

ad 2011 No 205

c 17.8........................................

ad 2011 No 205

 

am No 54, 2014; F2018L01236

Part 18

 

Note to Part 18..........................

ad. 2002 No. 106

Part 19

 

Part 19......................................

ad. 2002 No. 106

Division 19.1

 

Division 19.1 heading...............

ad No 54, 2014

c. 19.1.......................................

ad. 2002 No. 106

 

am No 54, 2014

c 19.3........................................

ad No 54, 2014

c. 19.4.......................................

ad. 2002 No. 106

 

am No 54, 2014

c. 19.5.......................................

ad. 2002 No. 106

Division 19.2

 

Division 19.2............................

ad No 54, 2014

c 19.6........................................

ad No 54, 2014

c 19.7........................................

ad No 54, 2014

Part 20

 

Part 20......................................

ad. 2002 No. 191

Division 20.1

 

Division 20.1 heading...............

ad. 2010 No. 110

c. 20.1.......................................

ad. 2002 No. 191

c. 20.3.......................................

ad. 2002 No. 191

c. 20.4.......................................

ad. 2002 No. 191

c. 20.5.......................................

ad. 2002 No. 191

Division 20.2

 

Division 20.2............................

ad. 2010 No. 110

c. 20.6.......................................

ad. 2010 No. 110

Part 21

 

Division 21.1

 

Division 21.1 heading...............

ad. 2007 No. 261

Part 21......................................

ad. 2003 No. 138

c. 21.1.......................................

ad. 2003 No. 138

c. 21.3.......................................

ad. 2003 No. 138

c. 21.4.......................................

ad. 2003 No. 138

c. 21.5.......................................

ad. 2003 No. 138

Division 21.2

 

Division 21.2............................

ad. 2007 No. 261

c 21.5A.....................................

ad No 54, 2014

c. 21.6.......................................

ad. 2007 No. 261

Part 22

 

Part 22......................................

ad. 2003 No. 303

c. 22.1.......................................

ad. 2003 No. 303

c. 22.3.......................................

ad. 2003 No. 303

c. 22.4.......................................

ad. 2003 No. 303

c. 22.5.......................................

ad. 2003 No. 303

Part 23

 

Part 23......................................

ad. 2003 No. 332

c. 23.1.......................................

ad. 2003 No. 332

c. 23.3.......................................

ad. 2003 No. 332

c. 23.4.......................................

ad. 2003 No. 332

c. 23.5.......................................

ad. 2003 No. 332

Part 24

 

Part 24......................................

ad. 2004 No. 103

c. 24.1.......................................

ad. 2004 No. 103

c. 24.3.......................................

ad. 2004 No. 103

c. 24.4.......................................

ad. 2004 No. 103

c. 24.5.......................................

ad. 2004 No. 103

Part 25

 

Part 25......................................

ad. 2006 No. 108

c. 25.1.......................................

ad. 2006 No. 108

c. 25.3.......................................

ad. 2006 No. 108

c. 25.4.......................................

ad. 2006 No. 108

c. 25.5.......................................

ad. 2006 No. 108

Part 26

 

Part 26......................................

ad. 2006 No. 191

c. 26.1.......................................

ad. 2006 No. 191

c. 26.2.......................................

ad. 2006 No. 191

c. 26.3.......................................

ad. 2006 No. 191

c. 26.4.......................................

ad. 2006 No. 191

c. 26.5.......................................

ad. 2006 No. 191

Part 27

 

Part 27......................................

ad. 2009 No. 74

Note to Part 27..........................

ad. 2009 No. 74

Part 28

 

Part 28......................................

ad. 2009 No. 74

Division 28.1

 

c. 28.1.......................................

ad. 2009 No. 74

c. 28.2.......................................

ad. 2009 No. 74

c. 28.3.......................................

ad. 2009 No. 74

c. 28.4.......................................

ad. 2009 No. 74

c. 28.5.......................................

ad. 2009 No. 74

Division 28.2

 

c. 28.6.......................................

ad. 2009 No. 74

c. 28.7.......................................

ad. 2009 No. 74

Part 29

 

Part 29......................................

ad. No. 37, 2013

Part 30

 

Part 30......................................

ad No 221, 2015

Division 30.1

 

c 30.1........................................

ad No 221, 2015

c 30.2........................................

ad No 221, 2015

c 30.3........................................

ad No 221, 2015

c 30.4........................................

ad No 221, 2015

Division 30.2

 

c 30.5........................................

ad No 221, 2015

c 30.6........................................

ad No 221, 2015

Part 31

 

Part 31......................................

ad F2016L01821

Division 31.1

 

c 31.1........................................

ad F2016L01821

c 31.2........................................

ad F2016L01821

c 31.3........................................

ad F2016L01821

c 31.4........................................

ad F2016L01821

Division 31.2

 

c 31.5........................................

ad F2016L01821

c 31.6........................................

ad F2016L01821

Schedule 11

 

c. 1............................................

rep. 2004 No. 355

c. 2............................................

am. 2004 No. 355; 2005 No. 108; 2007 No. 231

c. 3............................................

am. 2004 No. 355; 2005 No. 108; 2007 No. 231

c. 4............................................

am. 2004 No. 355; 2005 No. 108; 2007 No. 231

Schedule 12

 

c 2.............................................

am 2004 No 355

c 3.............................................

am 2004 No 355

c 4.............................................

am 2003 No 327; 2004 No 355; 2010 No 308

c 5.............................................

ad 2003 No 27

 

am 2004 No 161

Schedule 13

 

Schedule 13..............................

rs. 2000 No. 236

Note to Schedule 13..................

rep. 2000 No. 236

c. 1............................................

ad. 2000 No. 236

 

am F2017L00567; F2018L00310

c. 2............................................

ad. 2000 No. 236

 

am. 2004 No. 120

Schedule 14

 

Schedule 14..............................

ad. 2000 No. 344

Part 1

 

Part 1........................................

ad. 2000 No. 344

c. 1.1.........................................

ad. 2000 No. 344

c 1.2..........................................

ad No 344, 2000

 

am No 94, 2001; F2019L00399

c. 1.3.........................................

ad. 2000 No. 344

Part 2

 

Part 2........................................

ad. 2001 No. 233

c. 2.1.........................................

ad. 2001 No. 233

c. 2.2.........................................

ad. 2001 No. 233

c. 2.3.........................................

ad. 2001 No. 233

c. 2.4.........................................

ad. 2001 No. 233

Part 3

 

Part 3........................................

ad. 2003 No. 141

c. 3.1.........................................

ad. 2003 No. 141

c. 3.2.........................................

ad. 2003 No. 141

c. 3.3.........................................

ad. 2003 No. 141

 

rs No 104, 2014

c. 3.4.........................................

ad. 2003 No. 141

c. 3.5.........................................

ad. 2003 No. 141

Part 4

 

Part 4........................................

ad 2002 No 293

 

exp 30 Nov 2006 (Sch 14 (c 4.5))

c 4.1..........................................

ad 2002 No 293

 

exp 30 Nov 2006 (Sch 14 (c 4.5))

c 4.2..........................................

ad 2002 No 293

 

exp 30 Nov 2006 (Sch 14 (c 4.5))

c 4.3..........................................

ad 2002 No 293

 

exp 30 Nov 2006 (Sch 14 (c 4.5))

c 4.4..........................................

ad 2002 No 293

 

exp 30 Nov 2006 (Sch 14 (c 4.5))

c 4.5..........................................

ad 2003 No 2

 

rs 2006 No 317

 

exp 30 Nov 2006 (Sch 14 (c 4.5))

Part 5

 

Part 5........................................

ad. 2003 No. 220

 

rep. 2012 No. 324

 

ad F2016L00760

c. 5.1.........................................

ad. 2003 No. 220

 

rep. 2012 No. 324

 

ad F2016L00760

c. 5.2.........................................

ad. 2003 No. 220

 

am. 2012 No. 63

 

rep. 2012 No. 324

 

ad F2016L00760

c. 5.3.........................................

ad. 2003 No. 220

 

rep. 2012 No. 324

 

ad F2016L00760

c. 5.4.........................................

ad. 2003 No. 220

 

rep. 2012 No. 324

 

ad F2016L00760

c. 5.5.........................................

ad. 2003 No. 220

 

rep. 2006 No. 93

 

ad F2016L00760

Part 6

 

Part 6........................................

ad No 1, 2004

 

rep No 132, 2007

 

ad F2017L00297

c 6.1..........................................

ad No 1, 2004

 

rep No 132, 2007

 

ad F2017L00297

c 6.2..........................................

ad No 1, 2004

 

rep No 132, 2007

 

ad F2017L00297

c 6.3..........................................

ad No 1, 2004

 

rep No 132, 2007

 

ad F2017L00297

c 6.4..........................................

ad No 1, 2004

 

rep No 132, 2007

 

ad F2017L00297

c 6.5..........................................

ad No 1, 2004

 

rep No 132, 2007

 

ad F2017L00297

c 6.6..........................................

ad F2017L00297

Part 7

 

Part 7........................................

ad F2017L00580

c 7.1..........................................

ad F2017L00580

c 7.2..........................................

ad F2017L00580

c 7.3..........................................

ad F2017L00580

c 7.4..........................................

ad F2017L00580

c 7.5..........................................

ad F2017L00580