World Intellectual Property Organization

Australia

Copyright Act 1968 (consolidated as of 1 June 2011)

 

 

Copyright Act 1968 Act No. 63 of 1968 as amended This compilation was prepared on 1 June 2011 taking into account amendments up to Act No. 39 of 2011 The text of any of those amendments not in force on that date is appended in the Notes section The operation of amendments that have been incorporated may be affected by application provisions that are set out in the Notes section Prepared by the Office of Legislative Drafting and Publishing, Attorney-General‟s Department, Canberra

Contents
Part I—Preliminary 1
1 Short title [see Note 1] ....................................................................... 1
2 Commencement [see Note 1]............................................................. 1
4 Extension to external Territories ....................................................... 1
5 Exclusion of Imperial Copyright Act, 1911 ....................................... 1
6 Repeal of Copyright Acts .................................................................. 1
7 Act to bind the Crown ....................................................................... 2
8 Copyright not to subsist except by virtue of this Act ......................... 2
8A Prerogative rights of the Crown in the nature of copyright ................ 2
9 Operation of other laws ..................................................................... 2
9A Application of the Criminal Code ..................................................... 3
Part II—Interpretation 4
10 Interpretation ..................................................................................... 4
10AA Non-infringing copy of a sound recording ....................................... 24
10AB Non-infringing copy of a computer program ................................... 25
10AC Non-infringing copy of an electronic literary or music item ............ 26
10AD Accessories to imported articles ...................................................... 26
10A Declarations and notices relating to certain bodies and institutions ....................................................................................... 27
11 Residence in a country not affected by temporary absence ............. 28
12 References to Parliament ................................................................. 28
13 Acts comprised in copyright ............................................................ 28
14 Acts done in relation to substantial part of work or other subject-matter deemed to be done in relation to the whole .............. 28
15 References to acts done with licence of owner of copyright ............ 29
16 References to partial assignment of copyright ................................. 29
17 Statutory employment ..................................................................... 29
18 Libraries established or conducted for profit ................................... 29
19 References to Copyright Act, 1911.................................................. 29
20 Names under which work is published ............................................ 30
21 Reproduction and copying of works and other subject-matter ......... 30
22 Provisions relating to the making of a work or other subject-matter .................................................................................. 31
23 Sound recordings and records .......................................................... 34
24 References to sounds and visual images embodied in an article ............................................................................................... 34
25 Provisions relating to broadcasting .................................................. 34
27 Performance..................................................................................... 35
28 Performance and communication of works or other subject-matter in the course of educational instruction .................... 36
29 Publication ....................................................................................... 38
30 Ownership of copyright for particular purposes .............................. 40
30A Commercial rental arrangement ...................................................... 40
Part III—Copyright in original literary, dramatic, musical and artistic works 42
Division 1—Nature, duration and ownership of copyright in works 42
31 Nature of copyright in original works .............................................. 42
32 Original works in which copyright subsists ..................................... 44
33 Duration of copyright in original works .......................................... 44
34 Duration of copyright in anonymous and pseudonymous works ............................................................................................... 45
35 Ownership of copyright in original works ....................................... 45
Division 2—Infringement of copyright in works 48
36 Infringement by doing acts comprised in the copyright ................... 48
37 Infringement by importation for sale or hire .................................... 48
38 Infringement by sale and other dealings .......................................... 49
39 Infringement by permitting place of public entertainment to be used for performance of work ..................................................... 50
39A Infringing copies made on machines installed in libraries and archives............................................................................................ 50
39B Communication by use of certain facilities ..................................... 51
Division 3—Acts not constituting infringements of copyright in works 52
40 Fair dealing for purpose of research or study .................................. 52
41 Fair dealing for purpose of criticism or review................................ 54
41A Fair dealing for purpose of parody or satire ..................................... 54
42 Fair dealing for purpose of reporting news ...................................... 54
43 Reproduction for purpose of judicial proceedings or professional advice .......................................................................... 55
43A Temporary reproductions made in the course of communication ................................................................................ 55
43B Temporary reproductions of works as part of a technical process of use .................................................................................. 55
43C Reproducing works in books, newspapers and periodical publications in different form for private use .................................. 56
44 Inclusion of works in collections for use by places of education ......................................................................................... 58
44A Importation etc. of books ................................................................. 58
44B Reproduction of writing on approved label for containers for chemical product ............................................................................. 61
44BA Acts done in relation to certain medicine ........................................ 62
44C Copyright subsisting in accessories etc. to imported articles ........... 63
44D Import of non-infringing copy of sound recording does not infringe copyright in works recorded ............................................... 63
44E Importation and sale etc. of copies of computer programs .............. 64
44F Importation and sale etc. of copies of electronic literary or music items ...................................................................................... 64
Division 4—Acts not constituting infringements of copyright in literary, dramatic and musical works 66
45 Reading or recitation in public or for a broadcast ............................ 66
46 Performance at premises where persons reside or sleep .................. 66
47 Reproduction for purpose of broadcasting ....................................... 66
47AA Reproduction for the purpose of simulcasting ................................. 68
47A Sound broadcasts by holders of print disability radio licences ........ 68
Division 4A—Acts not constituting infringements of copyright in computer programs 72
47AB Meaning of computer program ........................................................ 72
47B Reproduction for normal use or study of computer programs ......... 72
47C Back-up copy of computer programs ............................................... 73
47D Reproducing computer programs to make interoperable products ........................................................................................... 74
47E Reproducing computer programs to correct errors .......................... 75
47F Reproducing computer programs for security testing ...................... 76
47G Unauthorised use of copies or information ...................................... 77
47H Agreements excluding operation of certain provisions .................... 77
Division 4B—Acts not constituting infringements of copyright in artistic works 78
47J Reproducing photograph in different format for private use ........... 78
Division 5—Copying of works in libraries or archives 80
48 Interpretation ................................................................................... 80
48A Copying by Parliamentary libraries for members of Parliament ........................................................................................ 80
49 Reproducing and communicating works by libraries and archives for users ............................................................................. 80
50 Reproducing and communicating works by libraries or archives for other libraries or archives ............................................ 85
51 Reproducing and communicating unpublished works in libraries or archives ......................................................................... 90
51AA Reproducing and communicating works in care of National Archives of Australia ....................................................................... 91
51A Reproducing and communicating works for preservation and other purposes.................................................................................. 92
51B Making preservation copies of significant works in key cultural institutions‟ collections ....................................................... 94
52 Publication of unpublished works kept in libraries or archives............................................................................................ 96
53 Application of Division to illustrations accompanying articles and other works ................................................................... 97
Division 6—Recording of musical works 98
54 Interpretation ................................................................................... 98
55 Conditions upon which manufacturer may make records of musical work ................................................................................... 99
57 Provisions relating to royalty where 2 or more works are on the one record ................................................................................ 101
59 Conditions upon which manufacturer may include part of a literary or dramatic work in a record of a musical work ................ 101
60 Records made partly for retail sale and partly for gratuitous disposal .......................................................................................... 103
61 Making inquiries in relation to previous records ........................... 104
64 Sections 55 and 59 to be disregarded in determining whether an infringement has been committed by the importation of records ........................................................................................... 105
Division 7—Acts not constituting infringements of copyright in artistic works 106
65 Sculptures and certain other works in public places ...................... 106
66 Buildings and models of buildings ................................................ 106
67 Incidental filming or televising of artistic works ........................... 106
68 Publication of artistic works .......................................................... 106
70 Reproduction for purpose of including work in television broadcast ........................................................................................ 107
72 Reproduction of part of work in later work ................................... 108
73 Reconstruction of buildings ........................................................... 108
Division 8—Designs 109
74 Corresponding design .................................................................... 109
75 Copyright protection where corresponding design registered ........ 109
76 False registration of industrial designs under the Designs Act 2003 ............................................................................................... 109
77 Application of artistic works as industrial designs without registration of the designs .............................................................. 110
77A Certain reproductions of an artistic work do not infringe copyright ........................................................................................ 112
Division 9—Works of joint authorship 114
78 References to all of joint authors ................................................... 114
79 References to any one or more of joint authors ............................. 114
80 References to whichever of joint authors died last ........................ 114
81 Works of joint authorship published under pseudonyms ............... 114
82 Copyright to subsist in joint works without regard to any author who is an unqualified person .............................................. 115
83 Inclusion of joint works in collections for use in places of education ....................................................................................... 115
Part IV—Copyright in subject-matter other than works 116
Division 1—Preliminary 116
84 Definitions ..................................................................................... 116
Division 2—Nature of copyright in subject-matter other than works 118
85 Nature of copyright in sound recordings ....................................... 118
86 Nature of copyright in cinematograph films .................................. 118
87 Nature of copyright in television broadcasts and sound broadcasts ...................................................................................... 119
88 Nature of copyright in published editions of works ....................... 119
Division 3—Subject-matter, other than works, in which copyright subsists 120
89 Sound recordings in which copyright subsists ............................... 120
90 Cinematograph films in which copyright subsists ......................... 120
91 Television broadcasts and sound broadcasts in which copyright subsists .......................................................................... 120
92 Published editions of works in which copyright subsists ............... 121
Division 4—Duration of copyright in subject-matter other than works 122
93 Duration of copyright in sound recordings .................................... 122
94 Duration of copyright in cinematograph films ............................... 122
95 Duration of copyright in television broadcasts and sound broadcasts ...................................................................................... 122
96 Duration of copyright in published editions of works ................... 123
Division 5—Ownership of copyright in subject-matter other than works 124
Subdivision A—Ownership of copyright in subject-matter other than works 124
97 Ownership of copyright in sound recordings ................................. 124
98 Ownership of copyright in cinematograph films ........................... 124
99 Ownership of copyright in television broadcasts and sound broadcasts ...................................................................................... 125
100 Ownership of copyright in published editions of works ................ 126
Subdivision B—Specific provisions relating to the ownership of copyright in pre-commencement sound recordings of live performances 126
100AA Application .................................................................................... 126
100AB Definitions ..................................................................................... 126
100AC Application of sections 100AD and 100AE ................................... 126
100AD Makers of pre-commencement sound recordings of live performances ................................................................................. 127
100AE Ownership of pre-commencement copyright in sound recordings of live performances .................................................... 127
100AF Former owners may continue to do any act in relation to the copyright ........................................................................................ 128
100AG Actions by new owners of copyright ............................................. 129
100AH References to the owner of the copyright in a sound recording ........................................................................................ 129
Division 6—Infringement of copyright in subject-matter other than works 131
100A Interpretation ................................................................................. 131
101 Infringement by doing acts comprised in copyright ...................... 131
102 Infringement by importation for sale or hire .................................. 132
103 Infringement by sale and other dealings ........................................ 132
103A Fair dealing for purpose of criticism or review.............................. 133
103AA Fair dealing for purpose of parody or satire ................................... 133
103B Fair dealing for purpose of reporting news .................................... 133
103C Fair dealing for purpose of research or study ................................ 134
104 Acts done for purposes of judicial proceeding............................... 134
104A Acts done by Parliamentary libraries for members of Parliament ...................................................................................... 135
104B Infringing copies made on machines installed in libraries and archives.......................................................................................... 135
105 Copyright in certain recordings not infringed by causing recordings to be heard in public or broadcast ................................ 135
106 Causing sound recording to be heard at guest house or club ......... 136
107 Making of a copy of the sound recording for purpose of broadcasting................................................................................... 136
108 Copyright in published recording not infringed by public performance if equitable remuneration paid .................................. 138
109 Copyright in published sound recording not infringed by broadcast in certain circumstances ................................................ 139
109A Copying sound recordings for private and domestic use ............... 140
110 Provisions relating to cinematograph films ................................... 141
110AA Copying cinematograph film in different format for private use ................................................................................................. 142
110A Copying and communicating unpublished sound recordings and cinematograph films in libraries or archives ........................... 143
110B Copying and communicating sound recordings and cinematograph films for preservation and other purposes ............. 144
110BA Making preservation copies of significant recordings and films in key cultural institutions‟ collections ................................. 146
110C Making of a copy of a sound recording or cinematograph film for the purpose of simulcasting .............................................. 148
111 Recording broadcasts for replaying at more convenient time ........ 148
111A Temporary copy made in the course of communication ................ 149
111B Temporary copy of subject-matter as part of a technical process of use ................................................................................ 150
112 Reproductions of editions of work ................................................ 150
112A Importation and sale etc. of books ................................................. 151
112AA Making preservation copies of significant published editions in key cultural institutions‟ collections .......................................... 154
112B Reproduction of writing on approved label for containers for chemical product ........................................................................... 155
112C Copyright subsisting in accessories etc. to imported articles ......... 155
112D Import of non-infringing copy of a sound recording does not infringe copyright in the sound recording ...................................... 156
112DA Importation and sale etc. of copies of electronic literary or music items .................................................................................... 157
112E Communication by use of certain facilities ................................... 157
Division 7—Miscellaneous 159
113 Copyrights to subsist independently .............................................. 159
113A Agents may act on behalf of groups of performers ........................ 159
113B Consent to the use of a sound recording of a live performance ................................................................................... 159
113C Use of published sound recordings when owners cannot be found etc. ....................................................................................... 160
Part V—Remedies and offences 161
Division 1—Preliminary 161
114 Interpretation ................................................................................. 161
Division 2—Actions by owner of copyright 162
115 Actions for infringement ............................................................... 162
116 Rights of owner of copyright in respect of infringing copies ........ 164
116AAACompensation for acquisition of property ...................................... 165
Division 2AA—Limitation on remedies available against carriage service providers 167
Subdivision A—Preliminary 167
116AA Purpose of this Division ................................................................ 167
116AB Definitions ..................................................................................... 167
Subdivision B—Relevant activities 168
116AC Category A activity........................................................................ 168
116AD Category B activity ........................................................................ 168
116AE Category C activity ........................................................................ 168
116AF Category D activity........................................................................ 168
Subdivision C—Limitations on remedies 169
116AG Limitations on remedies ................................................................ 169
Subdivision D—Conditions 170
116AH Conditions ..................................................................................... 170
116AI Evidence of compliance with conditions ....................................... 174
Subdivision E—Regulations 174
116AJ Regulations .................................................................................... 174
Division 2A—Actions in relation to technological protection measures and electronic rights management information 175
Subdivision A—Technological protection measures 175
116AK Definitions ..................................................................................... 175
116AL Interaction of this Subdivision with Part VAA .............................. 175
116AM Geographical application ............................................................... 175
116AN Circumventing an access control technological protection measure.......................................................................................... 175
116AO Manufacturing etc. a circumvention device for a technological protection measure .................................................. 179
116AP Providing etc. a circumvention service for a technological protection measure......................................................................... 182
116AQ Remedies in actions under this Subdivision .................................. 185
Subdivision B—Electronic rights management information 186
116B Removal or alteration of electronic rights management information .................................................................................... 186
116C Distribution to the public etc. of works whose electronic rights management information has been removed or altered ....... 186
116CA Distribution and importation of electronic rights management information that has been removed or altered .......... 187
116CB Exception relating to national security and law enforcement ........ 188
116D Remedies in actions under this Subdivision .................................. 189
Division 3—Proceedings where copyright is subject to exclusive licence 190
117 Interpretation ................................................................................. 190
118 Application .................................................................................... 190
119 Rights of exclusive licensee........................................................... 190
120 Joinder of owner or exclusive licensee as a party .......................... 191
121 Defences available against exclusive licensee ............................... 191
122 Assessment of damages where exclusive licence granted ............. 191
123 Apportionment of profits between owner and exclusive licensee .......................................................................................... 192
124 Separate actions in relation to the same infringement ................... 192
125 Liability for costs ........................................................................... 193
Division 4—Proof of facts in civil actions 194
126 Presumptions as to subsistence and ownership of copyright ......... 194
126A Presumptions relating to subsistence of copyright ......................... 194
126B Presumptions relating to ownership of copyright .......................... 195
127 Presumptions in relation to authorship of work ............................. 196
128 Presumptions in relation to publisher of work ............................... 197
129 Presumptions where author has died ............................................. 198
129A Presumptions relating to computer programs ................................ 198
130 Presumptions relating to sound recordings .................................... 199
130A Acts relating to imported copies of sound recordings .................... 200
130B Acts relating to imported copies of computer programs ................ 200
130C Acts relating to imported copies of electronic literary or music items .................................................................................... 201
131 Presumptions relating to films ....................................................... 201
Division 4A—Jurisdiction and appeals 203
131A Exercise of jurisdiction .................................................................. 203
131B Appeals .......................................................................................... 203
131C Jurisdiction of Federal Court of Australia ..................................... 203
131D Jurisdiction of Federal Magistrates Court ...................................... 203
Division 5—Offences and summary proceedings 204
Subdivision A—Preliminary 204
132AA Definitions ..................................................................................... 204
132AB Geographical application ............................................................... 204
Subdivision B—Substantial infringement on a commercial scale 205
132AC Commercial-scale infringement prejudicing copyright owner ....... 205
Subdivision C—Infringing copies 207
132AD Making infringing copy commercially .......................................... 207
132AE Selling or hiring out infringing copy ............................................. 208
132AF Offering infringing copy for sale or hire........................................ 210
132AG Exhibiting infringing copy in public commercially ....................... 212
132AH Importing infringing copy commercially ....................................... 214
132AI Distributing infringing copy .......................................................... 216
132AJ Possessing infringing copy for commerce ..................................... 218
132AK Aggravated offence—work etc. converted to digital form ............ 220
132AL Making or possessing device for making infringing copy ............. 221
132AM Advertising supply of infringing copy ........................................... 223
Subdivision D—Airing of works, sound recordings and films 223
132AN Causing work to be performed publicly......................................... 223
132AO Causing recording or film to be heard or seen in public ................ 224
Subdivision E—Technological protection measures 225
132APA Definitions ..................................................................................... 225
132APB Interaction of this Subdivision with Part VAA .............................. 226
132APC Circumventing an access control technological protection measure.......................................................................................... 226
132APD Manufacturing etc. a circumvention device for a technological protection measure .................................................. 230
132APE Providing etc. a circumvention service for a technological protection measure......................................................................... 234
Subdivision F—Electronic rights management information 238
132AQ Removing or altering electronic rights management information .................................................................................... 238
132AR Distributing, importing or communicating copies after removal or alteration of electronic rights management information .................................................................................... 240
132AS Distributing or importing electronic rights management information .................................................................................... 242
132AT Defences ........................................................................................ 245
Subdivision G—Evidence 246
132AU Prosecution to prove profit ............................................................ 246
132A Presumptions in relation to subsistence and ownership of copyright ........................................................................................ 246
132AAAPresumptions relating to computer programs ................................. 247
132B Presumptions relating to sound recordings .................................... 248
132C Presumptions relating to films ....................................................... 249
Subdivision H—Extra court orders 250
133 Destruction or delivery up of infringing copies etc. ...................... 250
Subdivision I—Procedure and jurisdiction 251
133A Courts in which offences may be prosecuted................................. 251
133B Infringement notices ...................................................................... 251
Division 6—Miscellaneous 252
134 Limitation of actions in respect of infringement of copyright ....... 252
134A Affidavit evidence ......................................................................... 252
Division 7—Seizure of imported copies of copyright material 254
134B Interpretation ................................................................................. 254
135 Restriction of importation of copies of works etc. ......................... 255
135AA Decision not to seize unless expenses are covered ........................ 257
135AB Secure storage of seized copies ..................................................... 257
135AC Notice of seizure ............................................................................ 257
135AD Inspection, release etc. of seized copies ......................................... 259
135AE Forfeiture of seized copies by consent ........................................... 260
135AF Compulsory release of seized copies to the importer ..................... 260
135AG Provision relating to actions for infringement of copyright ........... 261
135AH Retention of control of seized copies ............................................. 262
135AI Disposal of seized copies ordered to be forfeited .......................... 262
135AJ Failure to meet Commonwealth‟s expenses of seizure .................. 262
135AK Immunity of the Commonwealth ................................................... 263
Part VAA—Unauthorised access to encoded broadcasts 264
Division 1—Preliminary 264
135AL Definitions ..................................................................................... 264
135AM Counterclaim ................................................................................. 265
135AN This Part does not apply to law enforcement activity etc. ............. 265
Division 2—Actions 266
Subdivision A—Actions relating to unauthorised decoders 266
135AOAMaking or dealing with unauthorised decoder ............................... 266
Subdivision B—Actions relating to decoders for subscription broadcasts 267
135AOBMaking decoder available online ................................................... 267
Subdivision C—Actions for unauthorised access to encoded broadcasts 268
135AOCCausing unauthorised access .......................................................... 268
135AODUnauthorised commercial use of subscription broadcast ............... 269
Subdivision D—Court orders 270
135AOE Relief ............................................................................................. 270
135AOF Destruction of decoder................................................................... 270
Subdivision E—Jurisdiction and appeals 270
135AP Exercise of jurisdiction .................................................................. 270
135AQ Appeals .......................................................................................... 270
135AR Jurisdiction of Federal Court of Australia ..................................... 271
135AS Jurisdiction of Federal Magistrates Court ...................................... 271
Division 3—Offences 272
Subdivision A—Offences 272
135ASA Making unauthorised decoder........................................................ 272
135ASB Selling or hiring unauthorised decoder .......................................... 272
135ASC Offering unauthorised decoder for sale or hire .............................. 272
135ASD Commercially exhibiting unauthorised decoder in public ............. 273
135ASE Importing unauthorised decoder commercially ............................. 274
135ASF Distributing unauthorised decoder ................................................. 274
135ASG Making unauthorised decoder available online ............................. 275
135ASH Making decoder available online for subscription broadcast ......... 275
135ASI Unauthorised access to subscription broadcast etc. ....................... 276
135ASJ Causing unauthorised access to encoded broadcast etc. ................ 277
Subdivision B—Prosecutions 278
135ATA Courts in which offences may be prosecuted................................. 278
Subdivision C—Further orders by court 279
135AU Destruction etc. of unauthorised decoders ..................................... 279
Part VA—Copying and communication of broadcasts by educational and other institutions 280
Division 1—Preliminary 280
135A Interpretation ................................................................................. 280
135B Copies and communications of broadcasts .................................... 281
135C Extended operation of this Part ...................................................... 281
135D Operation of collecting society rules ............................................. 282
Division 2—Copying and communication of broadcasts 283
135E Copying and communication of broadcasts by educational institutions etc. ............................................................................... 283
135F Making and communication of preview copies ............................. 284
135G Remuneration notices .................................................................... 286
135H Records notices .............................................................................. 287
135J Sampling notices ........................................................................... 288
135JAA Determination of questions relating to this Division or the collecting society‟s rules ............................................................... 290
135JA Agreed notice ................................................................................ 291
135K Marking and record keeping requirements .................................... 293
135KA Notice requirements in respect of communications ....................... 294
135L Inspection of records etc. ............................................................... 295
135M Revocation of remuneration notice ................................................ 296
135N Request for payment of equitable remuneration ............................ 296
Division 3—The collecting society 297
135P Declaration of the collecting society ............................................. 297
135Q Revocation of declaration .............................................................. 298
135R Annual report and accounts ........................................................... 299
135S Amendment of rules ...................................................................... 299
135SA Applying to Tribunal for review of distribution arrangement ........ 300
Division 4—Interim copying 301
135T Appointment of notice holder ........................................................ 301
135U Copying before declaration of collecting society........................... 301
135V Preview copies ............................................................................... 302
135W Notices by administering bodies .................................................... 302
135X Marking and record keeping requirements .................................... 303
135Y Effect of declaration of collecting society ..................................... 303
Division 5—Miscellaneous 304
135Z Relevant right holder may authorise copying etc. .......................... 304
135ZA Copyright not to vest in copier ...................................................... 304
Part VB—Reproducing and communicating works etc. by educational and other institutions 305
Division 1—Preliminary 305
135ZB Interpretation ................................................................................. 305
135ZC Eligible items and photographic versions ...................................... 306
135ZE Part does not apply to computer programs .................................... 307
135ZF Operation of collecting society rules ............................................. 307
135ZFA Licensed communications ............................................................. 307
Division 2—Reproduction by educational institutions of works that are in hardcopy form 308
135ZGA Application of Division ................................................................. 308
135ZG Multiple reproduction of insubstantial parts of works that are in hardcopy form ........................................................................... 308
135ZH Copying of printed published editions by educational institutions ..................................................................................... 309
135ZJ Multiple reproduction of printed periodical articles by educational institutions .................................................................. 309
135ZK Multiple reproduction of works published in printed anthologies .................................................................................... 310
135ZL Multiple reproduction of works that are in hardcopy form by educational institutions .................................................................. 310
135ZM Application of Division to certain illustrations that are in hardcopy form ............................................................................... 311
Division 2A—Reproduction and communication of works that are in electronic form 313
135ZMAApplication of Division ................................................................. 313
135ZMBMultiple reproduction and communication of insubstantial parts of works that are in electronic form ...................................... 313
135ZMCMultiple reproduction and communication of periodical articles that are in electronic form by education institutions.......... 315
135ZMDMultiple reproduction and communication of works that are in electronic form by educational institutions ................................ 315
135ZMDAReproduction and communication of works from electronic anthologies by educational institutions .......................................... 316
135ZME Application of Division to certain illustrations in electronic form ............................................................................................... 317
Division 3—Reproduction and communication of works by institutions assisting persons with a print disability 319
135ZN Copying published editions by institutions assisting persons with a print disability ..................................................................... 319
135ZP Multiple reproduction and communication of works by institutions assisting persons with a print disability ....................... 319
135ZQ Making of relevant reproductions and relevant communications by institutions assisting persons with a print disability ........................................................................................ 321
Division 4—Reproduction and communication of works etc. by institutions assisting persons with an intellectual disability 324
135ZR Copying of published editions by institutions assisting persons with an intellectual disability ............................................ 324
135ZS Copying and communication of eligible items by institutions assisting persons with an intellectual disability ............................. 324
135ZT Making of copies etc. for use in making copies or communications for a person with an intellectual disability .......... 325
Division 5—Equitable remuneration 327
135ZU Remuneration notices .................................................................... 327
135ZV Records notices .............................................................................. 327
135ZW Sampling notices ........................................................................... 328
135ZWAADetermination of questions relating to this Part or a collecting society‟s rules ............................................................... 329
135ZWAElectronic use notices .................................................................... 330
135ZX Records notices and sampling notices: marking and record-keeping requirements ......................................................... 332
135ZXA Electronic use notices: notice requirements etc. ............................ 333
135ZY Inspection of records etc. ............................................................... 334
135ZZ Revocation of remuneration notice ................................................ 335
135ZZA Request for payment of equitable remuneration ............................ 335
Division 6—Collecting societies 336
135ZZB Collecting societies ........................................................................ 336
135ZZC Revocation of declaration .............................................................. 338
135ZZD Annual report and accounts ........................................................... 338
135ZZE Amendment of rules ...................................................................... 339
135ZZEAApplying to Tribunal for review of distribution arrangement ...... 339
Division 7—Miscellaneous 340
135ZZF Rights of copyright owners ............................................................ 340
135ZZG Copyright not to vest in copier ...................................................... 340
135ZZH Unauthorised use of copies ............................................................ 340
Part VC—Retransmission of free-to-air broadcasts 342
Division 1—Preliminary 342
135ZZI Definitions ..................................................................................... 342
135ZZJ Operation of collecting society rules ............................................. 343
135ZZJAApplication of Part ........................................................................ 343
Division 2—Retransmission of free-to-air broadcasts 344
135ZZK Retransmission of free-to-air broadcasts ....................................... 344
135ZZL Remuneration notices .................................................................... 344
135ZZM Amount of equitable remuneration ................................................ 345
135ZZN Record system ............................................................................... 345
135ZZP Inspection of records etc. ............................................................... 346
135ZZQ Identity cards ................................................................................. 347
135ZZR Revocation of remuneration notice ................................................ 347
135ZZS Request for payment of equitable remuneration ............................ 348
Division 3—Collecting societies 349
135ZZT Collecting societies ........................................................................ 349
135ZZU Revocation of declaration .............................................................. 351
135ZZV Annual report and accounts ........................................................... 351
135ZZW Amendment of rules ...................................................................... 352
135ZZWAApplying to Tribunal for review of distribution arrangement ................................................................................... 352
Division 4—Interim retransmissions 353
135ZZX Appointment of notice holder ........................................................ 353
135ZZY Retransmitting before declaration of collecting society ................. 353
135ZZZ Notices by retransmitters ............................................................... 353
135ZZZARecord keeping requirements ....................................................... 354
135ZZZBEffect of declaration of collecting society .................................... 354
Division 5—Miscellaneous 356
135ZZZCRelevant copyright owner may authorise retransmitting .............. 356
135ZZZDCopyright not to vest under this Part ............................................ 356
135ZZZELicence to retransmit does not authorise copyright infringements ................................................................................. 356
Part VD—Re-broadcasts by satellite BSA licensees 357
Division 1—Preliminary 357
135ZZZFDefinitions .................................................................................... 357
135ZZZGEligible program and original broadcaster .................................... 358
135ZZZHOperation of collecting society rules ............................................ 358
Division 2—Re-broadcasts by satellite BSA licensees 359
135ZZZI Re-broadcasts by satellite BSA licensees ...................................... 359
135ZZZJRemuneration notices .................................................................... 361
135ZZZKAmount of equitable remuneration ............................................... 362
135ZZZLRecord system ............................................................................... 362
135ZZZMRevocation of remuneration notice .............................................. 363
135ZZZNRequest for payment of equitable remuneration ........................... 363
Division 3—Collecting societies 364
135ZZZOCollecting societies....................................................................... 364
135ZZZPRevocation of declaration ............................................................. 366
135ZZZQAnnual report and accounts .......................................................... 366
135ZZZRAmendment of rules ..................................................................... 367
135ZZZSApplying to Tribunal for review of distribution arrangement ....... 368
Division 4—Interim re-broadcasts 369
135ZZZTAppointment of notice holder ....................................................... 369
135ZZZURe-broadcast before declaration of collecting society .................. 369
135ZZZVNotices by satellite BSA licensees ............................................... 369
135ZZZWRecord keeping requirements ...................................................... 370
135ZZZXEffect of declaration of collecting society .................................... 370
Division 5—Miscellaneous 372
135ZZZYRelevant copyright owner may authorise re-broadcast ................. 372
135ZZZZCopyright not to vest under this Part ............................................. 372
135ZZZZALicence to re-broadcast does not authorise copyright infringements ................................................................................. 372
Part VI—Copyright Tribunal of Australia 373
Division 1—Preliminary 373
136 Interpretation ................................................................................. 373
137 Cases to which licence schemes apply........................................... 375
Division 2—Constitution of the Tribunal 376
138 Constitution of Tribunal ................................................................ 376
139 Appointment of members of Tribunal ........................................... 376
140 Qualifications of members ............................................................. 376
141 Tenure of office ............................................................................. 377
141A Seniority of Deputy Presidents ...................................................... 377
142 Acting President ............................................................................ 377
143 Remuneration and allowances ....................................................... 378
144 Oath or affirmation of office.......................................................... 378
144A Disclosure of interests by members ............................................... 378
144B Removal from office for failure to disclose interest ...................... 379
145 Resignation .................................................................................... 379
146 Sittings of the Tribunal .................................................................. 379
147 President to arrange business of Tribunal ...................................... 380
Division 3—Applications and references to the Tribunal 381
Subdivision A—Preliminary 381
148 Interpretation ................................................................................. 381
Subdivision B—Applications relating to Parts III and IV 381
149 Applications to Tribunal for determination of remuneration payable for making recording or film of a work ............................ 381
149A Applications to Tribunal under section 47A .................................. 381
150 Applications to Tribunal for determination of remuneration payable to owner of copyright in recording for making of a copy of the sound recording .......................................................... 382
151 Applications to Tribunal for determination of remuneration payable to owner of copyright in recording in respect of public playing of the recording ...................................................... 382
152 Applications to Tribunal for determination of amounts payable for broadcasting published sound recordings ................... 383
152A Applications to Tribunal for determination of amount of royalty payable for recording musical works ................................. 389
152B Applications to Tribunal for determination of manner of paying royalty ................................................................................ 390
153 Applications to Tribunal for apportionment of royalty in respect of a record ......................................................................... 391
Subdivision C—Applications and references relating to Part VA 391
153A Applications to Tribunal under section 135H, subsection 135J(1) or subsection 135JA(1) ..................................................... 391
153B Applications to Tribunal under subsection 135J(3) ....................... 392
153BAAAApplication to the Tribunal under subsection 135JAA(2) ........... 393
153BA Application to the Tribunal under subsection 135JA(3) ................ 393
153BAAApplication to the Tribunal under subsection 135K(2A) ............... 393
153BAB References relating to declaration of collecting society................. 394
153BAC References relating to revocation of declaration of collecting society............................................................................................ 395
153BADReview of collecting society‟s distribution arrangement................ 395
Subdivision D—Applications and references relating to Part VB 396
153BB Application to the Tribunal under subsection 135ZME(3) ............ 396
153C Applications to the Tribunal under section 135ZV or subsection 135ZW(1) or 135ZWA(1) ............................................ 397
153D Applications to Tribunal under subsection 135ZW(3) ................... 397
153DAAApplication to the Tribunal under subsection 135ZWAA(2) ......... 398
153DA Applications to the Tribunal under subsection 135ZWA(2) .......... 398
153DB Application to the Tribunal under subsection 135ZX(2A) ............ 399
153DC References relating to declaration of collecting society................. 399
153DD References relating to revocation of declaration of collecting society............................................................................................ 400
153DE Review of collecting society‟s distribution arrangement ............... 401
Subdivision E—Applications relating to Part VII 401
153E Applications to Tribunal under subsection 183(5) ......................... 401
153F Applications to Tribunal to declare collecting society for government copies ......................................................................... 402
153G Applications to Tribunal to revoke a declaration of a collecting society ........................................................................... 403
153H Time limit for deciding applications under section 153F or 153G .............................................................................................. 405
153J Amendment and revocation of a declaration on the declaration of another collecting society ....................................... 405
153K Applications to Tribunal for method of working out payment for government copies ................................................................... 406
153KA Review of collecting society‟s distribution arrangement ............... 406
Subdivision F—Applications relating to declarations of institutions 407
153L Applications to Tribunal for review of declarations of certain educational institutions .................................................................. 407
Subdivision G—Applications and references relating to Part VC 408
153M Applications to the Tribunal under subsection 135ZZM(1) ........... 408
153N Applications to Tribunal under subsection 135ZZN(3) ................. 409
153P References relating to declaration of collecting society................. 409
153Q References relating to revocation of declaration of collecting society............................................................................................ 410
153R Review of collecting society‟s distribution arrangement ............... 410
Subdivision GA—Applications and references relating to Part VD 411
153RA Application to the Tribunal to determine amount payable to owner of copyright in a broadcast.................................................. 411
153S Applications to the Tribunal under paragraph 135ZZZK(1)(b)—equitable remuneration ..................................... 412
153T Applications to Tribunal under paragraph 135ZZZL(3)(b)—record system ................................................................................. 413
153U References relating to declaration of collecting society................. 413
153V References relating to revocation of declaration of collecting society............................................................................................ 414
153W Review of collecting society‟s distribution arrangement ............... 415
Subdivision H—References and applications relating to licences and licence schemes 415
154 Reference of proposed licence schemes to Tribunal ...................... 415
155 Reference of existing licence schemes to Tribunal ........................ 417
156 Further reference of licence schemes to Tribunal .......................... 419
157 Application to Tribunal in relation to licences............................... 420
157A Tribunal must have regard to ACCC guidelines on request ........... 423
157B Tribunal may make ACCC party to reference or application ........ 424
158 Effect of licence scheme being continued in operation pending order of the Tribunal ........................................................ 424
159 Effect of order of Tribunal in relation to licences .......................... 425
Subdivision I—General provisions 427
160 Interim orders ................................................................................ 427
161 Reference of questions of law to Federal Court of Australia ......... 428
162 Agreements or awards not affected ............................................... 429
Division 4—Procedure and evidence 430
163 Proceedings to be in public except in special circumstances ......... 430
163A Application may be made to Tribunal by the agent of the copyright owner ............................................................................. 430
164 Procedure ....................................................................................... 430
165 Mistakes or errors in orders of the Tribunal .................................. 431
166 Regulations as to procedure ........................................................... 431
167 Power to take evidence on oath ..................................................... 432
168 Evidence in form of written statement ........................................... 432
169 Representation ............................................................................... 432
Division 4A—Alternative dispute resolution processes 433
169A Referral of proceeding for alternative dispute resolution process ........................................................................................... 433
169B Directions by President or Deputy President ................................. 434
169C Agreement about the terms of a decision etc. ................................ 434
169D Evidence not admissible ................................................................ 435
169E Eligibility of person conducting alternative dispute resolution process to sit as a member of the Tribunal .................... 436
169F Participation by telephone etc. ....................................................... 436
169G Engagement of persons to conduct alternative dispute resolution processes ....................................................................... 436
Division 5—Miscellaneous 438
170 Registrar ........................................................................................ 438
170A Other staff of the Tribunal ............................................................. 439
171 Protecting persons connected with Tribunal proceedings .............. 439
172 Offences by witnesses ................................................................... 440
173 Offences relating to the Tribunal ................................................... 441
174 Costs of proceedings ...................................................................... 443
175 Proof of orders of Tribunal ............................................................ 443
Part VII—The Crown 444
Division 1—Crown copyright 444
176 Crown copyright in original works made under direction of Crown ............................................................................................ 444
177 Crown copyright in original works first published in Australia under direction of Crown ............................................... 444
178 Crown copyright in recordings and films made under direction of Crown ......................................................................... 444
179 Provisions relating to ownership of copyright may be modified by agreement .................................................................. 445
180 Duration of Crown copyright in original works ............................. 445
181 Duration of Crown copyright in recordings and films ................... 446
182 Application of Parts III and IV to copyright subsisting by virtue of this Part ........................................................................... 446
182A Copyright in statutory instruments and judgments etc. .................. 446
Division 2—Use of copyright material for the Crown 448
182B Definitions ..................................................................................... 448
182C Relevant collecting society ............................................................ 448
183 Use of copyright material for the services of the Crown ............... 449
183A Special arrangements for copying for services of government ...... 450
183B Payment and recovery of equitable remuneration payable for government copies ......................................................................... 451
183C Powers of collecting society to carry out sampling ....................... 452
183D Annual report and accounts of collecting society .......................... 453
183E Alteration of rules of collecting society ......................................... 454
183F Applying to Tribunal for review of distribution arrangement ........ 454
Part VIII—Extension or restriction of operation of Act 455
184 Application of Act to countries other than Australia ..................... 455
185 Denial of copyright to citizens of countries not giving adequate protection to Australian works ........................................ 457
186 Application of Act to international organizations .......................... 458
187 Original works made or first published by international organizations ................................................................................. 458
188 Subject-matter, other than original works, made or first published by international organizations ....................................... 459
Part IX—Moral rights of performers and of authors of literary, dramatic, musical or artistic works and cinematograph films 461
Division 1—Preliminary 461
189 Definitions ..................................................................................... 461
190 Moral rights conferred on individuals ........................................... 465
191 Director, producer and screenwriter of cinematograph film .......... 465
191A Staging a performance ................................................................... 466
191B Conductor to be treated as a performer .......................................... 466
192 Rights to be additional to other rights ............................................ 467
Division 2—Right of attribution of authorship 468
193 Author‟s right of attribution of authorship ..................................... 468
194 Acts giving rise to right of attribution of authorship ...................... 468
195 Nature of the identification of author ............................................ 469
195AA Identification of author to be clear and reasonably prominent ....... 469
195AB What is a reasonably prominent identification .............................. 469
Division 2A—Right of attribution of performership 470
195ABAPerformer‟s right of attribution of performership ........................... 470
195ABB Acts giving rise to right of attribution of performership ................ 470
195ABC Nature of the identification of performer ....................................... 470
195ABDIdentification of performer to be clear and reasonably prominent or audible ...................................................................... 471
195ABE What is a reasonably prominent identification .............................. 471
Division 3—Right not to have authorship of a work falsely attributed 472
195AC Author‟s right not to have authorship falsely attributed ................ 472
195AD Acts of false attribution of authorship of a literary, dramatic or musical work ............................................................................. 472
195AE Acts of false attribution of authorship of artistic work .................. 473
195AF Acts of false attribution of authorship of cinematograph film ....... 473
195AG Acts of false attribution of authorship of altered literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work.................................................. 474
195AH Act of false attribution of authorship of altered cinematograph film ........................................................................ 474
Division 3A—Right not to have performership falsely attributed 475
195AHAPerformer‟s right not to have performership falsely attributed ...... 475
195AHBActs of false attribution of performership ...................................... 475
195AHCAct of false attribution of performership of altered recorded performance ................................................................................... 477
Division 4—Right of integrity of authorship of a work 479
195AI Author‟s right of integrity of authorship ........................................ 479
195AJ Derogatory treatment of literary, dramatic or musical work .......... 479
195AK Derogatory treatment of artistic work ............................................ 479
195AL Derogatory treatment of cinematograph film................................. 480
Division 4A—Right of integrity of performership 481
195ALA Performer‟s right of integrity of performership ............................. 481
195ALB Derogatory treatment of performance ............................................ 481
Division 5—Duration and exercise of moral rights 482
Subdivision A—Duration and exercise of moral rights of authors 482
195AM Duration of author‟s moral rights .................................................. 482
195AN Exercise of author‟s moral rights ................................................... 482
Subdivision B—Duration and exercise of moral rights of performers 483
195ANADuration of performer‟s moral rights for recorded performances ................................................................................. 483
195ANBExercise of performer‟s moral rights .............................................. 483
Division 6—Infringement of moral rights 485
Subdivision A—Infringement of moral rights of authors 485
195AO Infringement of right of attribution of authorship .......................... 485
195AP Infringement of right not to have authorship falsely attributed ........................................................................................ 485
195AQ Infringement of right of integrity of authorship ............................. 485
195AR No infringement of right of attribution of authorship if it was reasonable not to identify the author .............................................. 486
195AS No infringement of right of integrity of authorship if derogatory treatment or other action was reasonable ..................... 488
195AT Certain treatment of works not to constitute an infringement of the author‟s right of integrity of authorship ............................... 489
195AU Infringement by importation for sale or other dealing ................... 493
195AV Infringement by sale and other dealings ........................................ 493
195AVAMatters to be taken into account .................................................... 493
195AVBCommunication by use of certain facilities .................................... 494
195AW Author‟s consent to act or omission—films or works in films ...... 494
195AWAAuthor‟s consent to act or omission—work that is not a film or included in a film ...................................................................... 495
195AWBConsent invalidated by duress or false or misleading statements ...................................................................................... 496
195AX Acts or omissions outside Australia............................................... 496
Subdivision B—Infringement of moral rights of performers 496
195AXAInfringement of right of attribution of performership .................... 496
195AXBInfringement of right not to have performership falsely attributed ........................................................................................ 497
195AXCInfringement of right of integrity of performership ........................ 497
195AXDNo infringement of right of attribution of performership if it was reasonable not to identify the performer ................................. 497
195AXE No infringement of right of integrity of performership if derogatory treatment or other action was reasonable ..................... 498
195AXF Infringement by importation for sale or other dealing ................... 499
195AXGInfringement by sale and other dealings ........................................ 500
195AXHMatters to be taken into account .................................................... 500
195AXI Communication by use of certain facilities ................................... 500
195AXJ Performer‟s consent to act or omission .......................................... 501
195AXKConsent invalidated by duress or false or misleading statements ...................................................................................... 501
195AXL Acts or omissions outside Australia............................................... 502
Division 7—Remedies for infringements of moral rights 503
Subdivision A—Remedies for infringement of moral rights of authors 503
195AY Definition etc. ................................................................................ 503
195AZ Actions for infringement of author‟s moral rights ......................... 503
195AZA Remedies for infringements of author‟s moral rights .................... 503
195AZD Presumption as to subsistence of copyright ................................... 505
195AZE Presumption as to subsistence of author‟s moral rights ................. 505
195AZF Presumptions in relation to authorship of work ............................. 506
195AZG Other presumptions in relation to literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work ............................................................................... 506
Subdivision B—Remedies for infringement of moral rights of performers 506
195AZGADefinition etc. .............................................................................. 506
195AZGBActions for infringement of performer‟s moral rights .................. 506
195AZGCRemedies for infringements of performer‟s moral rights ............. 507
195AZGDPresumption as to subsistence of copyright ................................. 508
195AZGEPresumption as to subsistence of performer‟s moral rights .......... 508
195AZGFPresumptions in relation to performership ................................... 508
Subdivision C—Miscellaneous 509
195AZGGSaving of other rights and remedies ............................................ 509
195AZGHJurisdiction of courts ................................................................... 509
Division 8—Miscellaneous 510
Subdivision A—Miscellaneous provisions about moral rights of authors 510
195AZH Parts of works ................................................................................ 510
195AZI Works of joint authorship .............................................................. 510
195AZJ Cinematograph films that have more than one principal director .......................................................................................... 510
195AZK Cinematograph films that have more than one principal producer ......................................................................................... 511
195AZL Cinematograph films that have more than one principal screenwriter ................................................................................... 511
195AZMApplication—right of attribution of authorship ............................. 512
195AZN Application—right not to have authorship falsely attributed ......... 512
195AZO Application—right of integrity of authorship ................................ 513
Subdivision B—Miscellaneous provisions about moral rights of performers 513
195AZP Parts of performances .................................................................... 513
195AZQ Performances that have more than one performer ......................... 513
195AZR Application .................................................................................... 514
Part X—Miscellaneous 515
195A Interpretation ................................................................................. 515
195B Review of certain decisions ........................................................... 516
196 Assignments and licences in respect of copyright ......................... 517
197 Prospective ownership of copyright .............................................. 518
198 Copyright to pass under will with unpublished work .................... 518
198A Non-infringement of trade mark in relation to the importation of copyright material .................................................. 518
199 Reception of broadcasts ................................................................. 519
200 Use of works and broadcasts for educational purposes ................. 520
200AAAProxy web caching by educational institutions .............................. 521
200AA Use of broadcasts by institutions assisting persons with an intellectual disability ..................................................................... 522
200AB Use of works and other subject-matter for certain purposes .......... 522
201 Delivery of library material to the National Library ...................... 525
202 Groundless threats of legal proceedings in relation to copyright infringement .................................................................. 526
202A Groundless threats of legal proceedings in relation to technological protection measures ................................................. 527
203 Limitation on power of courts to grant relief in proceedings under this Act ................................................................................ 528
203A Offence—failing to keep declarations relating to copying in library or archives .......................................................................... 528
203D Offence—not arranging declarations chronologically ................... 529
203E Inspection of records and declarations retained by libraries, archives or institutions ................................................................... 530
203F False and misleading declarations ................................................. 532
203G Offence—disposing of or destroying certain declarations ............. 532
203H Notation of certain copies etc. ....................................................... 533
Part XI—Transitional 536
Division 1—Preliminary 536
204 Interpretation ................................................................................. 536
205 References to making of works, recordings and films ................... 537
206 References in other laws or instruments to copyright .................... 537
207 Application .................................................................................... 538
208 Authorship of photographs ............................................................ 538
209 Publication ..................................................................................... 538
Division 2—Original works 540
210 Expired copyright not to revive ..................................................... 540
211 Original works in which copyright subsists ................................... 540
213 Ownership of copyright ................................................................. 540
214 Infringement by importation, sale and other dealings .................... 542
215 Recording of musical works .......................................................... 542
216 Publication of artistic works .......................................................... 542
217 Reconstruction of buildings ........................................................... 543
218 Industrial designs ........................................................................... 543
219 Reproduction of work upon payment of royalties ......................... 543
Division 3—Subject-matter other than works 546
220 Sound recordings ........................................................................... 546
221 Cinematograph films ..................................................................... 546
222 Application of Act to dramatic works and photographs comprised in cinematograph films ................................................. 546
223 Television broadcasts and sound broadcasts .................................. 546
224 Published editions of works ........................................................... 547
225 Infringement by importation, sale and other dealings .................... 547
Division 4—Miscellaneous 548
226 Actions for infringement ............................................................... 548
227 Infringing copies ............................................................................ 548
228 Actions where copyright subject to exclusive licence ................... 548
229 Offences and summary proceedings .............................................. 548
230 Limitation of actions ...................................................................... 548
231 Restriction of importation of printed copies of works ................... 549
232 References and applications to Tribunal in relation to licence schemes ......................................................................................... 549
233 Duration of Crown copyright in photographs ................................ 549
234 Duration of Crown copyright in recordings ................................... 549
235 Crown copyright in films ............................................................... 550
236 Works made or published by international organizations .............. 550
237 Subject-matter, other than original works, made or published by international organizations........................................................ 550
239 Assignments and licences .............................................................. 550
240 Bequests ........................................................................................ 552
241 Delivery of library material to National Library ............................ 553
242 Groundless threats of legal proceedings ........................................ 553
Division 5—Works made before 1 July, 1912 554
243 Interpretation ................................................................................. 554
244 Application .................................................................................... 554
245 Rights conferred by Copyright Act, 1911 ...................................... 554
246 Performing rights ........................................................................... 554
247 Contributions to periodicals ........................................................... 555
248 Assignments and licences .............................................................. 555
Part XIA—Performers’ protection 557
Division 1—Preliminary 557
248A Interpretation ................................................................................. 557
248B Educational purposes ..................................................................... 562
248C Exempt recordings cease to be exempt recordings in certain circumstances ................................................................................ 562
248CA Protection period ........................................................................... 563
248D Private and domestic use ............................................................... 563
248F Application .................................................................................... 564
Division 2—Actions by performers 565
248G What constitutes unauthorised use ................................................. 565
248H Copying sound recordings for broadcasting .................................. 566
248J Actions for unauthorised use ......................................................... 567
248K Exercise of jurisdiction .................................................................. 568
248L Appeals .......................................................................................... 569
248M Jurisdiction of Federal Court ......................................................... 569
248MA Jurisdiction of Federal Magistrates Court ...................................... 569
248N Right to bring an action not assignable .......................................... 569
Division 3—Offences 570
Subdivision A—General offences 570
248P Scope of this Subdivision .............................................................. 570
248PA Unauthorised direct recording during protection period ................ 570
248PB Unauthorised indirect recording during protection period ............. 571
248PC Unauthorised communication to public during 20-year protection period ............................................................................ 572
248PD Playing unauthorised recording publicly during 20-year protection period ............................................................................ 573
248PE Possessing equipment to make or copy unauthorised recording ........................................................................................ 574
248PF Copying unauthorised recording .................................................... 576
248PG Unauthorised copying of exempt recording ................................... 577
248PH Unauthorised copying of authorised sound recording ................... 578
248PI Selling etc. unauthorised recording ............................................... 580
248PJ Distributing unauthorised recording .............................................. 581
248PK Commercial possession or import of unauthorised recording ........ 583
248PL Exhibiting unauthorised recording in public by way of trade ........ 585
248PM Importing unauthorised recording for exhibition by way of trade ............................................................................................... 586
Subdivision B—Acts relating to sound recordings of performances given before 1 July 1995 587
248QA Scope of this Subdivision .............................................................. 587
248QB Possessing equipment for copying unauthorised sound recording ........................................................................................ 588
248QC Copying unauthorised sound recording ......................................... 589
248QD Selling etc. unauthorised sound recording ..................................... 590
248QE Distributing unauthorised sound recording .................................... 591
248QF Commercial possession or import of unauthorised sound recording ........................................................................................ 593
248QG Exhibiting unauthorised sound recording in public by way of trade ............................................................................................... 594
248QH Importing unauthorised sound recording for exhibition by way of trade ................................................................................... 596
Subdivision C—Prosecution and infringement notices 597
248R Courts in which offences may be prosecuted................................. 597
248S Protection against multiple proceedings for same act .................... 597
248SA Infringement notices ...................................................................... 597
Subdivision D—Destruction or delivery up of unauthorised recordings 598
248T Destruction or delivery up of unauthorised recordings .................. 598
Division 4—Extension of protection to foreign countries 599
248U Application to foreign countries .................................................... 599
248V Denial of protection to citizens of countries not giving adequate protection to Australian performances ............................ 600
Part XII—Regulations 601
249 Regulations .................................................................................... 601
The Schedule 603
Notes 605

An Act relating to copyright and the protection of certain performances, and for other purposes

Part I—Preliminary

1 Short title [see Note 1]

This Act may be cited as the Copyright Act 1968.

2 Commencement [see Note 1]

This Act shall come into operation on a date to be fixed by Proclamation.

4 Extension to external Territories

This Act extends to every external Territory.

5 Exclusion of Imperial Copyright Act, 1911

(1) This Act operates to the exclusion of the Copyright Act, 1911. (2) For the purposes of section 8 of the Acts Interpretation Act 1901-1966, the Copyright Act, 1911 shall be deemed to be an Act passed by the Parliament of the Commonwealth and to be repealed by this Act, and the enactment of Part XI shall not be taken to affect the operation of section 8 of the Acts Interpretation Act 1901-1966 as it operates by virtue of this subsection in relation to matters to which that Part does not apply.

6 Repeal of Copyright Acts

The following Acts are repealed: Copyright Act 1912; Copyright Act 1933; Copyright Act 1935; Copyright Act 1963.

7 Act to bind the Crown

Subject to Part VII, this Act binds the Crown but nothing in this Act renders the Crown liable to be prosecuted for an offence.

8 Copyright not to subsist except by virtue of this Act

Subject to section 8A, copyright does not subsist otherwise than by virtue of this Act.

8A Prerogative rights of the Crown in the nature of copyright

(1) Subject to subsection (2), this Act does not affect any prerogative right or privilege of the Crown. (2) Where a right or privilege of the Crown by way of copyright subsists in a work or published edition of a work, a person does not infringe that right or privilege by doing, or authorizing the doing of, an act in relation to the work or edition without the licence of the Crown if, assuming that that right or privilege of the Crown did not subsist in the work or edition, but copyright subsisted under this Act in the work or edition and was owned by a person other than the Crown, the person would not infringe the copyright of that owner in the work or edition by doing, or by authorizing the doing of, that act without the licence of the owner. (3) Nothing in subsection (2) shall be taken to limit the duration of the right or privilege of the Crown by way of copyright in a work or published edition of a work.

9 Operation of other laws

(1) This Act does not affect the right of, or of a person deriving title directly or indirectly from, the Commonwealth or a State to sell, use or otherwise deal with articles that have been, or are, forfeited under a law of the Commonwealth or of the State. (3) This Act does not affect the operation of the law relating to breaches of trust or confidence.

9A Application of the Criminal Code

Chapter 2 of the Criminal Code applies to all offences against this Act. Note: Chapter 2 of the Criminal Code sets out the general principles of criminal responsibility.

Part II—Interpretation

10 Interpretation

(1) In this Act, unless the contrary intention appears: access control technological protection measure means a device, product, technology or component (including a computer program) that: (a) is used in Australia or a qualifying country: (i) by, with the permission of, or on behalf of, the owner or the exclusive licensee of the copyright in a work or other subject-matter; and (ii) in connection with the exercise of the copyright; and (b) in the normal course of its operation, controls access to the work or other subject-matter; but does not include such a device, product, technology or component to the extent that it: (c) if the work or other subject-matter is a cinematograph film or computer program (including a computer game)—controls geographic market segmentation by preventing the playback in Australia of a non-infringing copy of the work or other subject-matter acquired outside Australia; or (d) if the work is a computer program that is embodied in a machine or device—restricts the use of goods (other than the work) or services in relation to the machine or device. For the purposes of this definition, computer program has the same meaning as in section 47AB. accessory, in relation to an article, means one or more of the following: (a) a label affixed to, displayed on, incorporated into the surface of, or accompanying, the article; (b) the packaging or container in which the article is packaged or contained; (c) a label affixed to, displayed on, incorporated into the surface of, or accompanying, the packaging or container in which the article is packaged or contained;

(d) a written instruction, warranty or other information provided with the article; (e) a record embodying an instructional sound recording, or a copy of an instructional cinematograph film, provided with the article; but does not include any label, packaging or container on which the olympic symbol (within the meaning of the Olympic Insignia Protection Act 1987) is reproduced. Note: See also section 10AD for an expanded meaning of accessory in relation to certain imported articles. adaptation means: (a) in relation to a literary work in a non-dramatic form a version of the work (whether in its original language or in a different language) in a dramatic form; (b) in relation to a literary work in a dramatic form a version of the work (whether in its original language or in a different language) in a non-dramatic form; (ba) in relation to a literary work being a computer program—a version of the work (whether or not in the language, code or notation in which the work was originally expressed) not being a reproduction of the work; (c) in relation to a literary work (whether in a non-dramatic form or in a dramatic form): (i) a translation of the work; or (ii) a version of the work in which a story or action is conveyed solely or principally by means of pictures; and (d) in relation to a musical work—an arrangement or transcription of the work. alternative dispute resolution processes means procedures and services for the resolution of disputes, and includes: (a) conferencing; and (b) mediation; and (c) neutral evaluation; and (d) case appraisal; and (e) conciliation; and (f) procedures or services specified in the regulations; but does not include: (g) arbitration; or

(h) court procedures or services. Paragraphs (b) to (f) of this definition do not limit paragraph (a) of this definition. approved label means a label approved under: (a) Part 2 of the Agvet Code of a State or of the Northern Territory; or (b) Part 2 of the Agvet Code of the participating Territories within the meaning of the Agricultural and Veterinary Chemicals Act 1994. archives means: (a) archival material in the custody of: (i) the National Archives of Australia; or (ii) the Archives Office of New South Wales established by the Archives Act 1960 of the State of New South Wales; or (iii) the Public Record Office established by the Public Records Act 1973 of the State of Victoria; or (iv) the Archives Office of Tasmania established by the Archives Act 1965 of the State of Tasmania; or (aa) archival material in the custody of a person (other than the National Archives of Australia) in accordance with an arrangement referred to in section 64 of the Archives Act 1983; or (b) a collection of documents or other material to which this paragraph applies by virtue of subsection (4). artistic work means: (a) a painting, sculpture, drawing, engraving or photograph, whether the work is of artistic quality or not; (b) a building or a model of a building, whether the building or model is of artistic quality or not; or (c) a work of artistic craftsmanship whether or not mentioned in paragraph (a) or (b); but does not include a circuit layout within the meaning of the Circuit Layouts Act 1989. Australia includes the external Territories.

author, in relation to a photograph, means the person who took the photograph. authorized officer, in relation to a library or archives, means the officer in charge of that library or archives or a person authorized by that officer to act on his or her behalf. broadcast means a communication to the public delivered by a broadcasting service within the meaning of the Broadcasting Services Act 1992. For the purposes of the application of this definition to a service provided under a satellite BSA licence, assume that there is no conditional access system that relates to the service. Note: A broadcasting service does not include the following: (a) a service (including a teletext service) that provides only data or only text (with or without associated images); or (b) a service that makes programs available on demand on a point-to-point basis, including a dial-up service. building includes a structure of any kind. calendar year means a period of 12 months commencing on 1 January. carriage service provider has the same meaning as in the Telecommunications Act 1997. carrier has the same meaning as in the Telecommunications Act 1997. chemical product has the same meaning as in the Schedule to the Agricultural and Veterinary Chemicals Code Act 1994. cinematograph film means the aggregate of the visual images embodied in an article or thing so as to be capable by the use of that article or thing: (a) of being shown as a moving picture; or (b) of being embodied in another article or thing by the use of which it can be so shown; and includes the aggregate of the sounds embodied in a sound-track associated with such visual images.

circumvention device for a technological protection measure means a device, component or product (including a computer program) that: (a) is promoted, advertised or marketed as having the purpose or use of circumventing the technological protection measure; or (b) has only a limited commercially significant purpose or use, or no such purpose or use, other than the circumvention of the technological protection measure; or (c) is primarily or solely designed or produced to enable or facilitate the circumvention of the technological protection measure. For the purposes of this definition, computer program has the same meaning as in section 47AB. circumvention service for a technological protection measure means a service that: (a) is promoted, advertised or marketed as having the purpose or use of circumventing the technological protection measure; or (b) has only a limited commercially significant purpose or use, or no such purpose or use, other than the circumvention of the technological protection measure; or (c) is primarily or solely designed or produced to enable or facilitate the circumvention of the technological protection measure. communicate means make available online or electronically transmit (whether over a path, or a combination of paths, provided by a material substance or otherwise) a work or other subject-matter, including a performance or live performance within the meaning of this Act. computer program means a set of statements or instructions to be used directly or indirectly in a computer in order to bring about a certain result. construction includes erection, and reconstruction has a corresponding meaning.

controls access: a device, product, technology or component (including a computer program) controls access to a work or other

subject-matter if it requires the application of information or a process, with the permission of the owner or exclusive licensee of the copyright in the work or other subject-matter, to gain access to the work or other subject-matter. copy, in relation to a cinematograph film, means any article or thing in which the visual images or sounds comprising the film are embodied. device includes a plate. dramatic work includes: (a) a choreographic show or other dumb show; and (b) a scenario or script for a cinematograph film; but does not include a cinematograph film as distinct from the scenario or script for a cinematograph film. drawing includes a diagram, map, chart or plan. educational institution means: (aa) an institution at which education is provided at pre-school or kindergarten standard; (a) a school or similar institution at which full-time primary education or full-time secondary education is provided or both full-time primary education and full-time secondary education are provided; (b) a university, a college of advanced education or a technical and further education institution; (c) an institution that conducts courses of primary, secondary or tertiary education by correspondence or on an external study basis; (d) a school of nursing in relation to which a notice published under subsection 10A(4) is in force; (e) an undertaking within a hospital, being an undertaking: (i) that conducts courses of study or training in the provision of medical services, or in the provision of services incidental to the provision of medical services; and (ii) in relation to which a notice published under subsection 10A(4) is in force; (f) a teacher education centre in relation to which a notice published under subsection 10A(4) is in force;

(g) an institution in relation to which there is in force a notice published under subsection 10A(4) that includes a declaration that the principal function of the institution is the provision of courses of study or training for one of the following purposes: (i) general education; (ii) the preparation of people for a particular occupation or profession; (iii) the continuing education of people engaged in a particular occupation or profession; (iv) the teaching of English to people whose first language is not English; (h) an undertaking within a body administering an educational institution of a kind referred to in a preceding paragraph of this definition in relation to which there is in force a notice published under subsection 10A(4) that includes a declaration that the principal function, or one of the principal functions, of the undertaking is the provision of teacher training to people engaged as instructors in educational institutions of a kind referred to in a preceding paragraph of this definition, or of 2 or more such kinds; or (i) an institution, or an undertaking within a body administering an educational institution of a kind referred to in a preceding paragraph of this definition, in relation to which there is in force a notice published under subsection 10A(4) that includes a declaration that the principal function, or one of the principal functions, of the institution, or undertaking, is the providing of material to educational institutions of a kind referred to in a preceding paragraph of this definition, or to educational institutions of 2 or more such kinds, and that that activity is undertaken for the purpose of helping those institutions in their teaching purposes. electronic literary or music item means: (a) a book in electronic form; or (b) a periodical publication in electronic form; or (c) sheet music in electronic form; regardless of whether there is a printed form.

electronic rights management information, in relation to a work or other subject-matter, means information that: (a) is electronic; and (b) either: (i) is or was attached to, or is or was embodied in, a copy of the work or subject-matter; or (ii) appears or appeared in connection with a communication, or the making available, of the work or subject-matter; and (c) either: (i) identifies the work or subject-matter, and its author or copyright owner (including such information represented as numbers or codes); or (ii) identifies or indicates some or all of the terms and conditions on which the work or subject-matter may be used, or indicates that the use of the work or subject-matter is subject to terms or conditions (including such information represented as numbers or codes). engraving includes an etching, lithograph, product of photogravure, woodcut, print or similar work, not being a photograph. exclusive licence means a licence in writing, signed by or on behalf of the owner or prospective owner of copyright, authorizing the licensee, to the exclusion of all other persons, to do an act that, by virtue of this Act, the owner of the copyright would, but for the licence, have the exclusive right to do, and exclusive licensee has a corresponding meaning. free-to-air broadcast means: (a) a broadcast delivered by a national broadcasting service, commercial broadcasting service or community broadcasting service within the meaning of the Broadcasting Services Act 1992; or (b) a broadcast delivered by a broadcasting service within the meaning of the Broadcasting Services Act 1992 that does no more than transmit program material supplied by National Indigenous TV Limited.

future copyright means copyright to come into existence at a future time or upon the happening of a future event. infringing copy means: (a) in relation to a work—a reproduction of the work, or of an adaptation of the work, not being a copy of a cinematograph film of the work or adaptation; (b) in relation to a sound recording—a copy of the sound recording not being a sound-track associated with visual images forming part of a cinematograph film; (c) in relation to a cinematograph film—a copy of the film; (d) in relation to a television broadcast or a sound broadcast—a copy of a cinematograph film of the broadcast or a record embodying a sound recording of the broadcast; and (e) in relation to a published edition of a work—a facsimile copy of the edition; being an article (which may be an electronic reproduction or copy of the work, recording, film, broadcast or edition) the making of which constituted an infringement of the copyright in the work, recording, film, broadcast or edition or, in the case of an article imported without the licence of the owner of the copyright, would have constituted an infringement of that copyright if the article had been made in Australia by the importer, but does not include: (f) a non-infringing book whose importation does not constitute an infringement of that copyright; or (g) a non-infringing accessory whose importation does not constitute an infringement of that copyright; or (h) a non-infringing copy of a sound recording whose importation does not infringe that copyright; or (i) a non-infringing copy of a computer program whose importation does not infringe that copyright; or (j) a non-infringing copy of an electronic literary or music item whose importation does not infringe that copyright. institution includes an educational institution. institution assisting persons with an intellectual disability means: (a) an educational institution; or

(b) any other institution which has as its principal function, or one or its principal functions, the provision of assistance to

persons with an intellectual disability and in relation to which a declaration under paragraph 10A(1)(d) is in force. institution assisting persons with a print disability means: (a) an educational institution; or (b) any other institution which has as its principal function, or one of its principal functions, the provision of literary or dramatic works to persons with a print disability and in relation to which a declaration under paragraph 10A(1)(c) is in force. international organization to which this Act applies means an organization that is declared by regulations made for the purposes of section 186 to be an international organization to which this Act applies, and includes: (a) an organ of, or office within, an organization that is so declared; and (b) a commission, council or other body established by such an organization or organ. judicial proceeding means a proceeding before a court, tribunal or person having by law power to hear, receive and examine evidence on oath. law of the Commonwealth includes a law of a Territory. literary work includes: (a) a table, or compilation, expressed in words, figures or symbols; and (b) a computer program or compilation of computer programs. manuscript, in relation to a literary, dramatic or musical work, means the document embodying the work as initially prepared by the author, whether the document is in hardcopy form, electronic form or any other form. material form, in relation to a work or an adaptation of a work, includes any form (whether visible or not) of storage of the work or adaptation, or a substantial part of the work or adaptation, (whether or not the work or adaptation, or a substantial part of the work or adaptation, can be reproduced).

non-infringing accessory means an accessory made in: (a) a country that is a party to the International Convention for the Protection of Literary and Artistic Works concluded at Berne on 9 September 1886 as revised from time to time; or (b) a country that is a member of the World Trade Organization and has a law that provides consistently with the TRIPS Agreement for: (i) the ownership and duration of copyright or a related right in works, sound recordings and cinematograph films; and (ii) the owner of the copyright or related right to have rights relating to the reproduction of the work, sound recording or cinematograph film; where: (c) the making of any copy of a work, or any reproduction of a published edition of a work, that is, or is on, or is embodied in, the accessory; or (d) the making of any record embodying a sound recording, or any copy of a cinematograph film, that is the accessory; was authorised by the owner of the copyright in that country in the work, edition, recording or film, as the case may be. non-infringing book means a book made (otherwise than under a compulsory licence) in a country specified in regulations made for the purposes of subsection 184(1), being a book whose making did not constitute an infringement of any copyright subsisting in a work, or in a published edition of a work, under a law of that country. non-infringing copy: (a) in relation to a sound recording, has the meaning given by section 10AA; and (b) in relation to a computer program, has the meaning given by section 10AB; and (c) in relation to an electronic literary or music item, has the meaning given by section 10AC. officer in charge means: (a) in relation to archives—the archivist or other person having, for the time being, immediate care and control of the collection comprising the archives; and

(c) in relation to a library—the librarian or other person having, for the time being, immediate care and control of the collection comprising the library. person with a print disability means: (a) a person without sight; or (b) a person whose sight is severely impaired; or (c) a person unable to hold or manipulate books or to focus or move his or her eyes; or (d) a person with a perceptual disability. photograph means a product of photography or of a process similar to photography, other than an article or thing in which visual images forming part of a cinematograph film have been embodied, and includes a product of xerography, and photographic has a corresponding meaning. plate includes a stereotype, stone, block, mould, matrix, transfer, negative or other similar appliance. private and domestic use means private and domestic use on or off domestic premises. prospective owner means: (a) in relation to a future copyright that is not the subject of an agreement of a kind referred to in subsection 19(1)—the person who will be the owner of the copyright on its coming into existence; or (b) in relation to a future copyright that is the subject of such an agreement—the person in whom, by virtue of that subsection, the copyright will vest on its coming into existence. qualifying country means: (a) a country that is a party to the International Convention for the Protection of Literary and Artistic Works concluded at Berne on 9 September 1886 as revised from time to time; or (b) a country that is a member of the World Trade Organization and has a law that provides consistently with the TRIPS Agreement for: (i) the ownership and duration of copyright or a related right in works, sound recordings and cinematograph films; and

(ii) the owner of the copyright or related right to have rights relating to the reproduction of the work, sound recording or cinematograph film. reception equipment means equipment whose operation, either alone or together with other equipment, enables people to hear or see a work or other subject-matter that is communicated. record includes a disc, tape, paper, electronic file or other device in which sounds are embodied. Registrar means the Registrar of the Tribunal provided for by section 170. retransmission, in relation to a broadcast, means a retransmission of the broadcast, where: (a) the content of the broadcast is unaltered (even if the technique used to achieve retransmission is different to the technique used to achieve the original transmission); and (b) either: (i) in any case—the retransmission is simultaneous with the original transmission; or (ii) if the retransmission is in an area that has, wholly or partly, different local time to the area of the original transmission—the retransmission is delayed until no later than the equivalent local time. satellite BSA licence means a commercial television broadcasting licence allocated under section 38C of the Broadcasting Services Act 1992. satellite BSA licensee means the licensee of a satellite BSA licence. sculpture includes a cast or model made for purposes of sculpture. simulcasting means simultaneously broadcasting a broadcasting service in both analog and digital form in accordance with the requirements of the Broadcasting Services Act 1992 or of any prescribed legislative provisions relating to digital broadcasting. sound broadcast means sounds broadcast otherwise than as part of a television broadcast.

sound recording means the aggregate of the sounds embodied in a record. sound-track, in relation to visual images forming part of a cinematograph film, means: (a) the part of any article or thing, being an article or thing in which those visual images are embodied, in which sounds are embodied; or (b) a disc, tape or other device in which sounds are embodied and which is made available by the maker of the film for use in conjunction with the article or thing in which those visual images are embodied. sufficient acknowledgement, in relation to a work, means an acknowledgement identifying the work by its title or other description and, unless the work is anonymous or pseudonymous or the author has previously agreed or directed that an acknowledgement of his or her name is not to be made, also identifying the author. technological protection measure means: (a) an access control technological protection measure; or (b) a device, product, technology or component (including a computer program) that: (i) is used in Australia or a qualifying country by, with the permission of, or on behalf of, the owner or the exclusive licensee of the copyright in a work or other subject-matter; and (ii) in the normal course of its operation, prevents, inhibits or restricts the doing of an act comprised in the copyright; but does not include such a device, product, technology or component to the extent that it: (iii) if the work or other subject-matter is a cinematograph film or computer program (including a computer game)—controls geographic market segmentation by preventing the playback in Australia of a non-infringing copy of the work or other subject-matter acquired outside Australia; or

(iv) if the work is a computer program that is embodied in a machine or device—restricts the use of goods (other

than the work) or services in relation to the machine or device. For the purposes of this definition, computer program has the same meaning as in section 47AB. television broadcast means visual images broadcast by way of television, together with any sounds broadcast for reception along with those images. the Australian Broadcasting Commission means the Australian Broadcasting Commission that was established under the Broadcasting and Television Act 1942. the Australian Broadcasting Corporation means the Australian Broadcasting Corporation established under the Australian Broadcasting Corporation Act 1983. the Commonwealth includes the Administration of a Territory. the Copyright Act, 1911 means the Imperial Act known as the Copyright Act, 1911. the Copyright Tribunal or the Tribunal means the Copyright Tribunal of Australia provided for by Part VI, and includes a member of that Tribunal exercising powers of that Tribunal. the Crown includes the Crown in right of a State, the Crown in right of the Northern Territory and the Crown in right of Norfolk Island and also includes the Administration of a Territory other than the Northern Territory or Norfolk Island. the National Librarian has the same meaning as in the National Library Act 1960-1967. the National Library means the National Library established under the National Library Act 1960-1967. the Special Broadcasting Service means the Special Broadcasting Service that was referred to in section 5 of the Special Broadcasting Service Act 1991. the Special Broadcasting Service Corporation means the body corporate preserved and continued in existence as the Special Broadcasting Service Corporation under section 5 of the Special Broadcasting Service Act 1991.

to the public means to the public within or outside Australia. TRIPS Agreement means the Agreement on Trade-Related Aspects of Intellectual Property Rights set out in Annex 1C to the Marrakesh Agreement establishing the World Trade Organization, done at Marrakesh on 15 April 1994. Note: The English text of the Marrakesh Agreement establishing the World Trade Organization is set out in Australian Treaty Series 1995 No. 8. will includes a codicil. work means a literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work. work of joint authorship means a work that has been produced by the collaboration of two or more authors and in which the contribution of each author is not separate from the contribution of the other author or the contributions of the other authors. writing means a mode of representing or reproducing words, figures or symbols in a visible form, and written has a corresponding meaning. (1A) Without limiting the meaning of the expression educational purposes in this Act, a copy of the whole or a part of a work or other subject-matter shall be taken, for the purposes of the provision in which the expression appears, to have been made, used or retained, as the case may be, for the educational purposes of an educational institution if: (a) it is made or retained for use, or is used, in connection with a particular course of instruction provided by the institution; or (b) it is made or retained for inclusion, or is included, in the collection of a library of the institution. (2) Without limiting the meaning of the expression reasonable portion in this Act, where a literary, dramatic or musical work (other than a computer program) is contained in a published edition of that work, being an edition of not less than 10 pages, a copy of part of that work, as it appears in that edition, shall be taken to contain only a reasonable portion of that work if the pages that are copied in the edition: (a) do not exceed, in the aggregate, 10% of the number of pages in that edition; or

(b) in a case where the work is divided into chapters exceed, in the aggregate, 10% of the number of pages in that edition but contain only the whole or part of a single chapter of the work. (2A) Without limiting the meaning of the expression reasonable portion in this Act, if a person makes a reproduction of a part of: (a) a published literary work (other than a computer program or an electronic compilation, such as a database); or (b) a published dramatic work; being a work that is in electronic form, the reproduction is taken to contain only a reasonable portion of the work if: (c) the number of words copied does not exceed, in the aggregate, 10% of the number of words in the work; or (d) if the work is divided into chapters—the number of words copied exceeds, in the aggregate, 10% of the number of words in the work, but the reproduction contains only the whole or part of a single chapter of the work. (2B) If a published literary or dramatic work is contained in a published edition of the work and is separately available in electronic form, a reproduction of a part of the work is taken to contain only a reasonable portion of the work if it is taken to do so either under subsection (2) or (2A), whether or not it does so under both of them. (2C) If: (a) a person makes a reproduction of a part of a published literary or dramatic work; and (b) the reproduction is taken to contain only a reasonable portion of the work under subsection (2) or (2A); subsection (2) or (2A) does not apply in relation to any subsequent reproduction made by the person of any other part of the same work. (3) In this Act, unless the contrary intention appears: (a) a reference to the body administering an institution shall be read as: (i) in a case where the institution is a body corporate—a reference to the institution; or

(ii) in any other case—a reference to the body or person (including the Crown) having ultimate responsibility for the administration of the institution; and (b) a reference to the body administering a library or archives is to be read: (i) in the case of archives covered by paragraph (aa) of the definition of archives in subsection (1)—as a reference to the person having the custody of the archives in accordance with the relevant arrangement referred to in that paragraph; or (ii) otherwise—as a reference to the body (whether incorporated or not), or the person (including the Crown), having ultimate responsibility for the administration of the library or archives; and (c) a reference to a copy of a sound recording shall be read as a reference to a record embodying a sound recording or a substantial part of a sound recording being a record derived directly or indirectly from a record produced upon the making of a sound recording; and (e) a reference to the Crown in right of a State shall be read as including a reference to the Crown in right of the Northern Territory and the Crown in right of Norfolk Island; and (f) a reference to the custodian in charge of the copying records of an educational institution, an institution assisting persons with a print disability or an institution assisting persons with an intellectual disability shall be read as a reference to the person having responsibility for the day-to-day administration of the institution; and (g) a reference to the making, by reprographic reproduction, of a copy of a document, or of the whole or a part of a work, shall be read as a reference to the making of a facsimile copy of the document or the whole or that part of the work, being a facsimile copy of any size or form; and (h) a reference to a copy of a work, or of a part of a work, for a person with a print disability is taken to be a reference to:

(i) a record embodying a sound recording of the work, or of the part of the work, being a record made by, or on behalf of, the body administering an institution assisting persons with a print disability and so made for the sole purpose of use in the provision, whether by the

institution or otherwise, of assistance to a person or persons with a print disability; or (ii) a Braille version, large-print version or photographic version of the work, or of the part of the work, being a Braille version, large-print version or photographic version, as the case may be, made by, or on behalf of, the body administering an institution assisting persons with a print disability and so made for the sole purpose of use in the provision, whether by the institution or otherwise, of assistance to a person or persons with a print disability; and (ha) a reference to a copy for a person with an intellectual disability, in relation to the whole or a part of an eligible item within the meaning of Part VB, shall be read as a reference to a copy, within the meaning of that Part, of an eligible item, or of a part of an eligible item, as the case may be, made by, or on behalf of, the body administering an institution assisting persons with an intellectual disability, being a copy that is made for the sole purpose of use in the provision, whether by the institution or otherwise, of assistance to a person or persons with an intellectual disability; and (j) a reference to a microform copy of the whole or a part of a work shall be read as a reference to a copy of the whole or a part of the work produced by miniaturizing the graphic symbols of which the work is composed; and (k) a reference to a periodical publication shall be read as a reference to an issue of a periodical publication and a reference to articles contained in the same periodical publication shall be read as a reference to articles contained in the same issue of that periodical publication; and (l) a reference to a record embodying a sound recording shall be read as a reference to: (i) a record produced upon the making of a sound recording; or (ii) another record embodying the sound recording directly or indirectly derived from a record so produced; and (m) a reference to a relevant record, or a relevant declaration, in relation to the making, in reliance on a particular section (other than section 49): (i) of a copy, or a copy for a person with a print disability, of the whole or a part of a work; or

(ia) of a copy for a person with an intellectual disability of the whole or a part of an eligible item; or (ii) of a copy of a sound recording or a cinematograph film; shall be read as a reference to any record or declaration of a kind referred to in that section that is required by this Act to be made in relation to the making of that copy; and (ma) a reference to a relevant declaration, in relation to the making, in reliance on section 49, of a copy of the whole or a part of a work, shall be read as a reference to: (i) in a case where the copy is made in reliance on subsection 49(2)—a declaration of the kind referred to in subsection 49(1) that is furnished in relation to the making of the copy; or (ii) in a case where the copy is made in reliance on subsection 49(2C)—a declaration of the kind referred to in paragraph 49(2C)(b) that is made in relation to the making of the copy; or (iii) in any case—a declaration of the kind referred to in subsection 49(5) that is made in relation to the making of the copy; and (n) a reference to a State shall be read as including a reference to the Northern Territory and Norfolk Island and a reference to a Territory shall be read as not including a reference to the Northern Territory or Norfolk Island. (3A) For the purposes of this Act, something held in, or forming part of, the collection of any archives covered by paragraph (aa) of the definition of archives in subsection (1) is taken not to be held in, and not to form part of, the collection of the National Archives of Australia. Note: Paragraph (aa) of the definition of archives covers archival material in the custody of a person other than the National Archives of Australia under an arrangement referred to in section 64 of the Archives Act 1983. (4) Where: (a) a collection of documents or other material of historical significance or public interest that is in the custody of a body, whether incorporated or unincorporated, is being maintained by the body for the purpose of conserving and preserving those documents or other material; and

(b) the body does not maintain and operate the collection for the purpose of deriving a profit; paragraph (b) of the definition of archives in subsection (1) applies to that collection. Example: Museums and galleries are examples of bodies that could have collections covered by paragraph (b) of the definition of archives. (5) For the purposes of the definition of copy in subsection (1), such a copy includes any form (whether visible or not) of storage of a cinematograph film, or a substantial part of a cinematograph film, (whether or not the copy of the film, or a substantial part of the film, can be reproduced). (6) For the purposes of paragraph 10(3)(c), a reference to a copy of a sound recording includes any form (whether visible or not) of storage of the sound recording, or a substantial part of the sound recording, (whether or not the copy of the recording, or a substantial part of the recording, can be reproduced).

10AA Non-infringing copy of a sound recording

Minimum requirements (1) A copy of a sound recording is a non-infringing copy only if it is made by or with the consent of: (a) the owner of the copyright or related right in the sound recording in the country (the copy country) in which the copy was made; or (b) the owner of the copyright or related right in the sound recording in the country (the original recording country) in which the sound recording was made, if the law of the copy country did not provide for copyright or a related right in sound recordings when the sound recording was made; or (c) the maker of the sound recording, if neither the law of the copy country nor the law of the original recording country (whether those countries are different or not) provided for copyright or a related right in sound recordings when the sound recording was made.

Extra requirements for copies of recordings of works subject to Australian copyright (2) If the sound recording is of a work that is a literary, dramatic or musical work in which copyright subsists in Australia, the copy is a non-infringing copy only if: (a) copyright subsists in the work under the law of the copy country; and (b) the making of the copy does not infringe the copyright in the work under the law of the copy country; and (c) the copy country meets the requirements of subsection (3). To avoid doubt, the requirements of this subsection are additional to those of subsection (1). Requirements for copy country (3) The copy country mentioned in subsection (2) must: (a) be a party to the International Convention for the Protection of Literary and Artistic Works concluded at Berne on 9 September 1886 as revised from time to time; or (b) be a member of the World Trade Organization and have a law that provides consistently with the TRIPS Agreement for: (i) the ownership and duration of copyright in literary, dramatic and musical works; and (ii) the owner of the copyright in the work to have rights relating to the reproduction of the work. Australian copyright may result from Act or regulations (4) For the purposes of subsection (2) it does not matter whether the copyright in the work subsists in Australia as a result of this Act or as a result of the regulations made for the purposes of section 184.

10AB Non-infringing copy of a computer program

A copy of a computer program is a non-infringing copy only if: (a) it is made in a qualifying country; and (b) its making did not constitute an infringement of any copyright in a work under a law of that country.

10AC Non-infringing copy of an electronic literary or music item

A copy of an electronic literary or music item is a non-infringing copy only if: (a) it is made in a qualifying country; and (b) its making did not constitute an infringement of any copyright in a work, or in a published edition of a work, under a law of that country.

10AD Accessories to imported articles

Accessories (1) If a person imports into Australia: (a) an article that has embodied in it a copy of a computer program; or (b) an article that has embodied in it a copy of an electronic literary or music item; or (c) an article that has embodied in it a copy of a sound recording; a copy of any work or other subject matter (other than a feature film) that is on, embodied in, or included with, the article on its importation is taken to be an accessory to the article. Note: See also sections 44C and 112C (about the non-infringement of copyright in works or other subject matter that are accessories to imported articles). Definition (2) In this section: feature film means a cinematograph film that: (a) is produced wholly or principally: (i) for exhibition to the public in cinemas or by way of television broadcasting; or (ii) for sale or rental to the public where it is reasonable to assume that the viewing of the film (without electronic interactive involvement with the film) would be the primary object of any such sale or rental; and (b) is more than 20 minutes in duration.

Interpretation (3) This section does not limit the meaning of accessory in subsection 10(1).

10A Declarations and notices relating to certain bodies and institutions

(1) The Attorney-General may, by notice in writing published in the Gazette: (c) declare an institution to be, for the purposes of this Act, an institution assisting persons with a print disability; or (d) declare an institution to be, for the purposes of this Act, an institution assisting persons with an intellectual disability. (2) The Attorney-General may, by notice in writing published in the Gazette, revoke a declaration made under subsection (1). (3) The Attorney-General shall cause a copy of a notice under subsection (1) or (2) to be laid before each House of the Parliament within 15 sitting days of that House after the notice is published in the Gazette. (4) The body administering an institution may cause to be published in the Gazette a notice that: (a) sets out full particulars of the name and address of the institution; and (aa) sets out the principal function or principal functions of the institution or of an undertaking within the body administering the institution; and (b) contains a statement to the effect that the notice is published for the purposes of this subsection. (5) The body administering an institution may cause to be published in the Gazette a notice revoking a notice published under subsection (4) in relation to the institution. (5A) A collecting society may apply to the Copyright Tribunal for review of a declaration included in a notice published under subsection (4) of this section for the purposes of paragraph (g), (h) or (i) of the definition of educational institution in subsection 10(1). Note: For applications to the Tribunal for review see section 153L.

(6) In this section, institution includes a school of nursing, an undertaking within a hospital, a teacher education centre and an undertaking within a body administering an educational institution.

11 Residence in a country not affected by temporary absence

For the purposes of this Act, a person who, at a material time, was ordinarily resident in a country (including Australia) but was temporarily absent from that country shall be treated as if he or she had been resident in that country at that time.

12 References to Parliament

A reference in this Act to a Parliament shall be read as a reference to the Parliament of the Commonwealth or of a State or a legislature of a Territory.

13 Acts comprised in copyright

(1) A reference in this Act to an act comprised in the copyright in a work or other subject-matter shall be read as a reference to any act that, under this Act, the owner of the copyright has the exclusive right to do. (2) For the purposes of this Act, the exclusive right to do an act in relation to a work, an adaptation of a work or any other subject-matter includes the exclusive right to authorize a person to do that act in relation to that work, adaptation or other subject-matter.

14 Acts done in relation to substantial part of work or other subject-matter deemed to be done in relation to the whole

(1) In this Act, unless the contrary intention appears: (a) a reference to the doing of an act in relation to a work or other subject-matter shall be read as including a reference to the doing of that act in relation to a substantial part of the work or other subject-matter; and (b) a reference to a reproduction, adaptation or copy of a work shall be read as including a reference to a reproduction, adaptation or copy of a substantial part of the work, as the case may be.

(2) This section does not affect the interpretation of any reference in sections 32, 177, 180, 187 and 198 to the publication, or absence of publication, of a work.

15 References to acts done with licence of owner of copyright

For the purposes of this Act, an act shall be deemed to have been done with the licence of the owner of a copyright if the doing of the act was authorized by a licence binding the owner of the copyright.

16 References to partial assignment of copyright

A reference in this Act to a partial assignment of copyright shall be read as a reference to an assignment of copyright that is limited in any way.

17 Statutory employment

For the purposes of this Act, the employment of a person, or the employment of a person as an apprentice, under a law of the Commonwealth or of a State but otherwise than under a contract of service or contract of apprenticeship shall be treated as if that employment were employment under a contract of service or employment under a contract of apprenticeship, as the case may be.

18 Libraries established or conducted for profit

For the purposes of this Act, a library shall not be taken to be established or conducted for profit by reason only that the library is owned by a person carrying on business for profit.

19 References to Copyright Act, 1911

A reference in a provision of this Act to the Copyright Act, 1911, in relation to any time before the commencement of this Act, shall, for the purposes of the application of that provision in relation to a State or a Territory, be read as a reference to the Copyright Act, 1911 as it applied in that State or Territory at that time.

20 Names under which work is published

(1) A reference in this Act to the name or names under which a work was published shall be read as a reference to the name or names specified in the work as the name of the author or the names of the authors of the work. (2) For the purposes of this Act, a publication of a work under two or more names shall not be taken to be pseudonymous unless all those names are pseudonyms.

21 Reproduction and copying of works and other subject-matter

(1) For the purposes of this Act, a literary, dramatic or musical work shall be deemed to have been reproduced in a material form if a sound recording or cinematograph film is made of the work, and any record embodying such a recording and any copy of such a film shall be deemed to be a reproduction of the work. (1A) For the purposes of this Act, a work is taken to have been reproduced if it is converted into or from a digital or other electronic machine-readable form, and any article embodying the work in such a form is taken to be a reproduction of the work. Note: The reference to the conversion of a work into a digital or other electronic machine-readable form includes the first digitisation of the work. (2) Subsections (1) and (1A) apply in relation to an adaptation of a work in the same way as they apply in relation to a work. (3) For the purposes of this Act, an artistic work shall be deemed to have been reproduced: (a) in the case of a work in a two-dimensional form—if a version of the work is produced in a three-dimensional form; or (b) in the case of a work in a three-dimensional form—if a version of the work is produced in a two-dimensional form; and the version of the work so produced shall be deemed to be a reproduction of the work. (4) The last preceding subsection has effect subject to Division 7 of Part III. (5) For the purposes of this Act, a computer program is taken to have been reproduced if:

(a) an object code version of the program is derived from the program in source code by any process, including compilation; or (b) a source code version of the program is derived from the program in object code by any process, including decompilation; and any such version is taken to be a reproduction of the program. (6) For the purposes of this Act, a sound recording or cinematograph film is taken to have been copied if it is converted into or from a digital or other electronic machine-readable form, and any article embodying the recording or film in such a form is taken to be a copy of the recording or film. Note: The reference to the conversion of a sound recording or cinematograph film into a digital or other electronic machine-readable form includes the first digitisation of the recording or film.

22 Provisions relating to the making of a work or other subject-matter

Literary, dramatic, musical or artistic works (1) A reference in this Act to the time when, or the period during which, a literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work was made shall be read as a reference to the time when, or the period during which, as the case may be, the work was first reduced to writing or to some other material form. (2) For the purposes of this Act, a literary, dramatic or musical work that exists in the form of sounds embodied in an article or thing shall be deemed to have been reduced to a material form and to have been so reduced at the time when those sounds were embodied in that article or thing. Sound recordings (3) For the purposes of this Act: (a) a sound recording, other than a sound recording of a live performance, shall be deemed to have been made at the time when the first record embodying the recording was produced; and

(b) the maker of the sound recording is the person who owned that record at that time. (3A) For the purposes of this Act, the makers of a sound recording of a live performance are: (a) the person or persons who, at the time of the recording, own the record on which the recording is made; and (b) the performer or performers who performed in the performance (other than a performer who is already covered by paragraph (a)). Note: A performer might be liable to pay compensation under section 116AAA to a person who owns the record on which the recording is made. (3B) If: (a) a sound recording of a live performance is made; and (b) a performer performs in that performance under the terms of his or her employment by another person (the employer) under a contract of service or apprenticeship; then, for the purposes of paragraph (3A)(b), the employer is taken to be a maker instead of that performer. (3C) Subsection (3B) may be excluded or modified by agreement between the performer and the employer. Cinematograph films (4) For the purposes of this Act: (a) a reference to the making of a cinematograph film shall be read as a reference to the doing of the things necessary for the production of the first copy of the film; and (b) the maker of the cinematograph film is the person by whom the arrangements necessary for the making of the film were undertaken. Broadcasts and other communications (5) For the purposes of this Act, a broadcast is taken to have been made by the person who provided the broadcasting service by which the broadcast was delivered.

(6) For the purposes of this Act, a communication other than a broadcast is taken to have been made by the person responsible for determining the content of the communication. (6A) To avoid doubt, for the purposes of subsection (6), a person is not responsible for determining the content of a communication merely because the person takes one or more steps for the purpose of: (a) gaining access to what is made available online by someone else in the communication; or (b) receiving the electronic transmission of which the communication consists. Example: A person is not responsible for determining the content of the communication to the person of a web page merely because the person clicks on a link to gain access to the page. Definitions (7) In this section: live performance means: (a) a performance (including an improvisation) of a dramatic work, or part of such a work, including such a performance given with the use of puppets; or (b) a performance (including an improvisation) of a musical work or part of such a work; or (c) the reading, recitation or delivery of a literary work, or part of such a work, or the recitation or delivery of an improvised literary work; or (d) a performance of a dance; or (e) a performance of a circus act or a variety act or any similar presentation or show; or (f) a performance of an expression of folklore; being a live performance, whether in the presence of an audience or otherwise. performer in a live performance: (a) means each person who contributed to the sounds of the performance; and (b) if the performance includes a performance of a musical work—includes the conductor.

sound recording of a live performance means a sound recording, made at the time of the live performance, consisting of, or including, the sounds of the performance.

23 Sound recordings and records

(1) For the purposes of this Act, sounds embodied in a sound-track associated with visual images forming part of cinematograph film shall be deemed not to be a sound recording. (2) A reference in this Act to a record of a work or other subject-matter shall, unless the contrary intention appears, be read as a reference to a record by means of which the work or other subject-matter can be performed.

24 References to sounds and visual images embodied in an article

For the purposes of this Act, sounds or visual images shall be taken to have been embodied in an article or thing if the article or thing has been so treated in relation to those sounds or visual images that those sounds or visual images are capable, with or without the aid of some other device, of being reproduced from the article or thing.

25 Provisions relating to broadcasting

(1) A reference in this Act to broadcasting shall, unless the contrary intention appears, be read as a reference to broadcasting whether by way of sound broadcasting or of television. (2) A reference in this Act to the doing of an act by the reception of a television broadcast or sound broadcast shall be read as a reference to the doing of that act by means of receiving a broadcast: (a) from the transmission by which the broadcast is made; or (b) from a transmission made otherwise than by way of broadcasting, but simultaneously with the transmission referred to in the last preceding paragraph; whether the reception of the broadcast is directly from the transmission concerned or from a re-transmission made by any person from any place.

(3) Where a record embodying a sound recording or a copy of a cinematograph film is used for the purpose of making a broadcast (in this subsection referred to as the primary broadcast), a person

who makes a broadcast (in this subsection referred to as the secondary broadcast) by receiving and making a retransmission of: (a) the transmission by which the primary broadcast was made; or (b) a transmission made otherwise than by way of broadcasting but simultaneously with the transmission referred to in the last preceding paragraph; shall, for the purposes of this Act, be deemed not to have used the record or copy for the purpose of making the secondary broadcast. (4) In this Act: (a) a reference to a cinematograph film of a television broadcast shall be read as including a reference to a cinematograph film, or a photograph, of any of the visual images comprised in the broadcast; and (b) a reference to a copy of a cinematograph film of a television broadcast shall be read as including a reference to a copy of a cinematograph film, or a reproduction of a photograph, of any of those images.

27 Performance

(1) Subject to this section, a reference in this Act to performance shall: (a) be read as including a reference to any mode of visual or aural presentation, whether the presentation is by the use of reception equipment, by the exhibition of a cinematograph film, by the use of a record or by any other means; and (b) in relation to a lecture, address, speech or sermon—be read as including a reference to delivery; and a reference in this Act to performing a work or an adaptation of a work has a corresponding meaning. (2) For the purposes of this Act, the communication of a work or other subject-matter to the public does not constitute: (a) performance; or (b) causing visual images to be seen or sounds to be heard.

(3) Where visual images or sounds are displayed or emitted by any reception equipment to which they are communicated, the operation of any equipment by which the images or sounds are communicated, directly or indirectly, to the reception equipment

shall be deemed not to constitute performance or to constitute causing visual images to be seen or sounds to be heard but, in so far as the display or emission of the images or sounds constitutes a performance, or causes the images to be seen or the sounds to be heard, the performance, or the causing of the images to be seen or sounds to be heard, as the case may be, shall be deemed to be effected by the operation of the reception equipment. (4) Without prejudice to the last two preceding subsections, where a work or an adaptation of a work is performed or visual images are caused to be seen or sounds to be heard by the operation of any equipment referred to in the last preceding subsection or of any equipment for reproducing sounds by the use of a record, being equipment provided by or with the consent of the occupier of the premises where the equipment is situated, the occupier of those premises shall, for the purposes of this Act, be deemed to be the person giving the performance or causing the images to be seen or the sounds to be heard, whether he or she is the person operating the equipment or not. (5) This section does not apply to a performance within the meaning of Part XIA.

28 Performance and communication of works or other subject-matter in the course of educational instruction

(1) Where a literary, dramatic or musical work: (a) is performed in class, or otherwise in the presence of an audience; and (b) is so performed by a teacher in the course of giving educational instruction, not being instruction given for profit, or by a student in the course of receiving such instruction; the performance shall, for the purposes of this Act, be deemed not to be a performance in public if the audience is limited to persons who are taking part in the instruction or are otherwise directly connected with the place where the instruction is given. (2) For the purposes of this section, educational instruction given by a teacher at a place of education that is not conducted for profit shall not be taken to be given for profit by reason only that the teacher receives remuneration for giving the instruction.

(3) For the purposes of this section, a person shall not be taken to be directly connected with a place where instruction is given by reason only that he or she is a parent or guardian of a student who receives instruction at that place. (4) The last three preceding subsections apply in relation to sound recordings and cinematograph films in like manner as they apply in relation to literary, dramatic and musical works but, in the application of those subsections in relation to such recordings or films, any reference to performance shall be read as a reference to the act of causing the sounds concerned to be heard or the visual images concerned to be seen. (5) A communication of a literary, dramatic or musical work, a sound recording or a cinematograph film is taken for the purposes of this Act not to be a communication to the public if the communication is made merely to facilitate: (a) a performance of the work that, because of this section, is not a performance in public; or (b) an act of causing sounds forming part of the recording to be heard that, because of this section, is not an act of causing the sound recording to be heard in public; or (c) an act of causing visual images or sounds forming part of the cinematograph film to be seen or heard that, because of this section, is not an act of causing the film to be seen or heard in public. (6) A communication of a television broadcast or sound broadcast is taken for the purposes of this Act not to be a communication of the broadcast, or of a work or other subject-matter included in the broadcast, to the public if: (a) the communication is made merely to facilitate the television broadcast being seen and heard, or the sound broadcast being heard, in class or otherwise in the presence of an audience, in the course of educational instruction that: (i) is given by a teacher; and (ii) is not given for profit; and (b) the audience is limited to persons who are taking part in the instruction or are otherwise directly connected with the place where the instruction is given.

(7) A communication of an artistic work is taken for the purposes of this Act not to be a communication of the work to the public if: (a) the communication is made merely to facilitate the work being seen in class or otherwise in the presence of an audience, in the course of educational instruction that: (i) is given by a teacher; and (ii) is not given for profit; and (b) the audience is limited to persons who are taking part in the instruction or are otherwise directly connected with the place where the instruction is given.

29 Publication

(1) Subject to this section, for the purposes of this Act: (a) a literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work, or an edition of such a work, shall be deemed to have been published if, but only if, reproductions of the work or edition have been supplied (whether by sale or otherwise) to the public; (b) a cinematograph film shall be deemed to have been published if, but only if, copies of the film have been sold, let on hire, or offered or exposed for sale or hire, to the public; and (c) a sound recording shall be deemed to have been published if, but only if, records embodying the recording or a part of the recording have been supplied (whether by sale or otherwise) to the public. (2) In determining, for the purposes of paragraph (1)(a), whether reproductions of a work or edition have been supplied to the public, section 14 does not apply. (3) For the purposes of this Act, the performance of a literary, dramatic or musical work, the supplying (whether by sale or otherwise) to the public of records of a literary, dramatic or musical work, the exhibition of an artistic work, the construction of a building or of a model of a building, or the supplying (whether by sale or otherwise) to the public of photographs or engravings of a building, of a model of a building or of a sculpture, does not constitute publication of the work.

(4) A publication that is merely colourable and is not intended to satisfy the reasonable requirements of the public shall be disregarded for the purposes of this Act except in so far as it may

constitute an infringement of copyright or a breach of a duty under Part IX. (5) For the purposes of this Act, a publication in Australia or in any other country shall not be treated as being other than the first publication by reason only of an earlier publication elsewhere, if the two publications took place within a period of not more than thirty days. (6) In determining, for the purposes of any provision of this Act: (a) whether a work or other subject-matter has been published; (b) whether a publication of a work or other subject-matter was the first publication of the work or other subject-matter; or (c) whether a work or other subject-matter was published or otherwise dealt with in the life-time of a person; any unauthorized publication or the doing of any other unauthorized act shall be disregarded. (7) Subject to section 52, a publication or other act shall, for the purposes of the last preceding subsection, be taken to have been unauthorized if, but only if: (a) copyright subsisted in the work or other subject-matter and the act concerned was done otherwise than by, or with the licence of, the owner of the copyright; or (b) copyright did not subsist in the work or other subject-matter and the act concerned was done otherwise than by, or with the licence of: (i) the author or, in the case of a sound recording, cinematograph film or edition of a work, the maker or publisher, as the case may be; or (ii) persons lawfully claiming under the author, maker or publisher. (8) Nothing in either of the last two preceding subsections affects any provisions of this Act relating to the acts comprised in a copyright or to acts constituting infringements of copyrights or any provisions of Part IX.

30 Ownership of copyright for particular purposes

In the case of a copyright of which (whether as a result of a partial assignment or otherwise) different persons are the owners in respect of its application to: (a) the doing of different acts or classes of acts; or (b) the doing of one or more acts or classes of acts in different countries or at different times; the owner of the copyright, for any purpose of this Act, shall be deemed to be the person who is the owner of the copyright in respect of its application to the doing of the particular act or class of acts, or to the doing of the particular act or class of acts in the particular country or at the particular time, as the case may be, that is relevant to that purpose, and a reference in this Act to the prospective owner of a future copyright of which different persons are the prospective owners has a corresponding meaning.

30A Commercial rental arrangement

(1) In this Act, the expression commercial rental arrangement, in relation to a work reproduced in a sound recording, signifies an arrangement that has the following features: (a) however the arrangement is expressed, it is in substance an arrangement under which a copy of the sound recording is made available by a person on terms that it will or may be returned to the person; (b) the arrangement is made in the course of the conduct of a business; (c) the arrangement provides for the copy to be made available: (i) for payment in money or money‟s worth; or (ii) as part of the provision of a service for which payment in money or money‟s worth is to be made. (2) In this Act, the expression commercial rental arrangement, in relation to a sound recording or a computer program, signifies an arrangement that has the following features: (a) however the arrangement is expressed, it is in substance an arrangement under which a copy of the sound recording or computer program is made available by a person on terms that it will or may be returned to the person;

(b) the arrangement is made in the course of the conduct of a business; (c) the arrangement provides for the copy to be made available: (i) for payment in money or money‟s worth; or (ii) as part of the provision of a service for which payment in money or money‟s worth is to be made. (3) It is not the intention of the Parliament that a lending arrangement should be regarded as a commercial rental arrangement for the purposes of subsection (1) or (2). (4) An arrangement is to be regarded as a lending arrangement if, regardless of the way in which the arrangement is expressed, the true nature of the arrangement is that it is an arrangement for the lending of a copy of a sound recording or computer program under which no amount, other than a deposit to secure the return of the copy, is payable.

Part III—Copyright in original literary, dramatic, musical and artistic works

Division 1—Nature, duration and ownership of copyright in works

31 Nature of copyright in original works

(1) For the purposes of this Act, unless the contrary intention appears, copyright, in relation to a work, is the exclusive right: (a) in the case of a literary, dramatic or musical work, to do all or any of the following acts: (i) to reproduce the work in a material form; (ii) to publish the work; (iii) to perform the work in public; (iv) to communicate the work to the public; (vi) to make an adaptation of the work; (vii) to do, in relation to a work that is an adaptation of the first-mentioned work, any of the acts specified in relation to the first-mentioned work in subparagraphs (i) to (iv), inclusive; and (b) in the case of an artistic work, to do all or any of the following acts: (i) to reproduce the work in a material form; (ii) to publish the work; (iii) to communicate the work to the public; and (c) in the case of a literary work (other than a computer program) or a musical or dramatic work, to enter into a commercial rental arrangement in respect of the work reproduced in a sound recording; and (d) in the case of a computer program, to enter into a commercial rental arrangement in respect of the program. (2) The generality of subparagraph (1)(a)(i) is not affected by subparagraph (1)(a)(vi).

(3) Paragraph (1)(d) does not extend to entry into a commercial rental arrangement in respect of a machine or device in which a computer

program is embodied if the program is not able to be copied in the course of the ordinary use of the machine or device. (4) The reference in subsection (3) to a device does not include a device of a kind ordinarily used to store computer programs (for example, a floppy disc, a device of the kind commonly known as a CD ROM, or an integrated circuit). (5) Paragraph (1)(d) does not extend to entry into a commercial rental arrangement if the computer program is not the essential object of the rental. (6) Paragraph (1)(c) does not extend to entry into a commercial rental arrangement if: (a) the copy of the sound recording concerned was purchased by a person (the record owner) before the commencement of Part 2 of the Copyright (World Trade Organization Amendments) Act 1994; and (b) the commercial rental arrangement is entered into in the ordinary course of a business conducted by the record owner; and (c) the record owner was conducting the same business, or another business that consisted of, or included, the making of commercial rental arrangements of the same kind, when the copy was purchased. (7) Paragraph (1)(d) does not extend to entry into a commercial rental arrangement in respect of a computer program if: (a) the copy of the computer program was purchased by a person (the program owner) before the commencement of Part 2 of the Copyright (World Trade Organization Amendments) Act 1994; and (b) the commercial rental arrangement is entered into in the ordinary course of a business conducted by the program owner; and (c) the program owner was conducting the same business, or another business that consisted of, or included, the making of commercial rental arrangements in respect of computer programs, when the copy was purchased.

32 Original works in which copyright subsists

(1) Subject to this Act, copyright subsists in an original literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work that is unpublished and of which the author: (a) was a qualified person at the time when the work was made; or (b) if the making of the work extended over a period—was a qualified person for a substantial part of that period. (2) Subject to this Act, where an original literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work has been published: (a) copyright subsists in the work; or (b) if copyright in the work subsisted immediately before its first publication—copyright continues to subsist in the work; if, but only if: (c) the first publication of the work took place in Australia; (d) the author of the work was a qualified person at the time when the work was first published; or (e) the author died before that time but was a qualified person immediately before his or her death. (3) Notwithstanding the last preceding subsection but subject to the remaining provisions of this Act, copyright subsists in: (a) an original artistic work that is a building situated in Australia; or (b) an original artistic work that is attached to, or forms part of, such a building. (4) In this section, qualified person means an Australian citizen or a person resident in Australia.

33 Duration of copyright in original works

(1) This section has effect subject to subsection 32(2) and to section 34. (2) Subject to this section, copyright that subsists in a literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work by virtue of this Part continues to subsist until the end of 70 years after the end of the calendar year in which the author of the work died.

(3) If, before the death of the author of a literary work (other than a computer program) or a dramatic or musical work: (a) the work had not been published; (b) the work had not been performed in public; (c) the work had not been broadcast; and (d) records of the work had not been offered or exposed for sale to the public; the copyright in the work continues to subsist until the end of 70 years after the end of the calendar year in which the work is first published, performed in public, or broadcast, or records of the work are first offered or exposed for sale to the public, whichever is the earliest of those events to happen. (4) A reference in the last preceding subsection to the doing of an act in relation to a work shall be read as including a reference to the doing of that act in relation to an adaptation of the work. (5) If, before the death of the author of an engraving, the engraving had not been published, the copyright in the engraving continues to subsist until the end of 70 years after the end of the calendar year in which the engraving is first published.

34 Duration of copyright in anonymous and pseudonymous works

(1) Subject to subsection (2), if the first publication of a literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work is anonymous or pseudonymous, any copyright subsisting in the work by virtue of this Part continues to subsist until the end of the period of 70 years after the end of the calendar year in which the work was first published. (2) Subsection (1) does not apply in relation to a work if, at any time before the end of the period referred to in that subsection, the identity of the author of the work is generally known or can be ascertained by reasonable inquiry.

35 Ownership of copyright in original works

(1) This section has effect subject to Parts VII and X. (2) Subject to this section, the author of a literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work is the owner of any copyright subsisting in the work by virtue of this Part.

(3) The operation of any of the next three succeeding subsections in relation to copyright in a particular work may be excluded or modified by agreement. (4) If a literary, dramatic or artistic work: (a) is made by the author under the terms of his or her employment by the proprietor of a newspaper, magazine or similar periodical under a contract of service or apprenticeship; and (b) is so made for the purpose of inclusion in a newspaper, magazine or similar periodical; the following paragraphs apply: (c) the author is the owner of the copyright only in so far as the copyright relates to: (i) reproduction of the work for the purpose of inclusion in a book; or (ii) reproduction of the work in the form of a hard copy facsimile (other than a hard copy facsimile made as part of a process of transmission) made from a paper edition of, or from another hard copy facsimile made from a paper edition of, an issue of the newspaper, magazine or similar periodical, but not including reproduction by the proprietor for a purpose connected with the publication of the newspaper, magazine or similar periodical; (d) except as provided by paragraph (c), the proprietor is the owner of the copyright. (5) Subject to the last preceding subsection, where: (a) a person makes, for valuable consideration, an agreement with another person for the taking of a photograph for a private or domestic purpose, the painting or drawing of a portrait or the making of an engraving by the other person; and (b) the work is made in pursuance of the agreement; the first-mentioned person is the owner of any copyright subsisting in the work by virtue of this Part, but, if at the time the agreement was made that person made known, expressly or by implication, to the author of the work the purpose for which the work was required, the author is entitled to restrain the doing, otherwise than for that purpose, of any act comprised in the copyright in the work.

(6) Where a literary, dramatic or artistic work to which neither of the last two preceding subsections applies, or a musical work, is made by the author in pursuance of the terms of his or her employment by another person under a contract of service or apprenticeship, that other person is the owner of any copyright subsisting in the work by virtue of this Part. (7) In this section: hard copy facsimile, in relation to a literary, dramatic or artistic work, means a facsimile which is in a material form and from which the work is visible to a human being without the use of any device. private or domestic purpose includes a portrait of family members, a wedding party or children.

Division 2—Infringement of copyright in works

36 Infringement by doing acts comprised in the copyright

(1) Subject to this Act, the copyright in a literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work is infringed by a person who, not being the owner of the copyright, and without the licence of the owner of the copyright, does in Australia, or authorizes the doing in Australia of, any act comprised in the copyright. (1A) In determining, for the purposes of subsection (1), whether or not a person has authorised the doing in Australia of any act comprised in the copyright in a work, without the licence of the owner of the copyright, the matters that must be taken into account include the following: (a) the extent (if any) of the person‟s power to prevent the doing of the act concerned; (b) the nature of any relationship existing between the person and the person who did the act concerned; (c) whether the person took any reasonable steps to prevent or avoid the doing of the act, including whether the person complied with any relevant industry codes of practice. (2) The next three succeeding sections do not affect the generality of this section.

37 Infringement by importation for sale or hire

(1) Subject to Division 3, the copyright in a literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work is infringed by a person who, without the licence of the owner of the copyright, imports an article into Australia for the purpose of: (a) selling, letting for hire, or by way of trade offering or exposing for sale or hire, the article; (b) distributing the article: (i) for the purpose of trade; or (ii) for any other purpose to an extent that will affect prejudicially the owner of the copyright; or

(c) by way of trade exhibiting the article in public; if the importer knew, or ought reasonably to have known, that the making of the article would, if the article had been made in Australia by the importer, have constituted an infringement of the copyright. (2) In relation to an accessory to an article that is or includes a copy of a work, being a copy that was made without the licence of the owner of the copyright in the work in the country in which the copy was made, subsection (1) has effect as if the words “the importer knew, or ought reasonably to have known, that” were omitted.

38 Infringement by sale and other dealings

(1) Subject to Division 3, the copyright in a literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work is infringed by a person who, in Australia, and without the licence of the owner of the copyright: (a) sells, lets for hire, or by way of trade offers or exposes for sale or hire, an article; or (b) by way of trade exhibits an article in public; if the person knew, or ought reasonably to have known, that the making of the article constituted an infringement of the copyright or, in the case of an imported article, would, if the article had been made in Australia by the importer, have constituted such an infringement. (2) For the purposes of the last preceding subsection, the distribution of any articles: (a) for the purpose of trade; or (b) for any other purpose to an extent that affects prejudicially the owner of the copyright concerned; shall be taken to be the sale of those articles. (3) In this section: article includes a reproduction or copy of a work or other subject-matter, being a reproduction or copy in electronic form.

39 Infringement by permitting place of public entertainment to be used for performance of work

(1) The copyright in a literary, dramatic or musical work is infringed by a person who permits a place of public entertainment to be used for the performance in public of the work, where the performance constitutes an infringement of the copyright in the work. (2) This section does not apply where the person permitting the place to be so used establishes: (a) that he or she was not aware, and had no reasonable grounds for suspecting, that the performance would be an infringement of the copyright; or (b) that he or she gave the permission gratuitously, or for a consideration that was only nominal or, if more than nominal, did not exceed a reasonable estimate of the expenses to be incurred by him or her by reason of the use of the place for the performance. (3) In this section, place of public entertainment includes any premises that are occupied principally for purposes other than public entertainment but are from time to time made available for hire for purposes of public entertainment.

39A Infringing copies made on machines installed in libraries and archives

Where: (a) a person makes an infringing copy of, or of part of, a work on a machine (including a computer), being a machine installed by or with the approval of the body administering a library or archives on the premises of the library or archives, or outside those premises for the convenience of persons using the library or archives; and (b) there is affixed to, or in close proximity to, the machine, in a place readily visible to persons using the machine, a notice of the prescribed dimensions and in accordance with the prescribed form; neither the body administering the library or archives nor the officer in charge of the library or archives shall be taken to have authorized the making of the infringing copy by reason only that the copy was made on that machine.

39B Communication by use of certain facilities

A person (including a carrier or carriage service provider) who provides facilities for making, or facilitating the making of, a communication is not taken to have authorised any infringement of copyright in a work merely because another person uses the facilities so provided to do something the right to do which is included in the copyright.

Division 3—Acts not constituting infringements of copyright in works

40 Fair dealing for purpose of research or study

(1) A fair dealing with a literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work, or with an adaptation of a literary, dramatic or musical work, for the purpose of research or study does not constitute an infringement of the copyright in the work. (1A) A fair dealing with a literary work (other than lecture notes) does not constitute an infringement of the copyright in the work if it is for the purpose of, or associated with, an approved course of study or research by an enrolled external student of an educational institution. (1B) In subsection (1A) the expression lecture notes means any literary work produced for the purpose of the course of study or research by a person lecturing or teaching in or in connection with the course of study or research. (2) For the purposes of this Act, the matters to which regard shall be had, in determining whether a dealing with a literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work or with an adaptation of a literary, dramatic or musical work, being a dealing by way of reproducing the whole or a part of the work or adaptation, constitutes a fair dealing with the work or adaptation for the purpose of research or study include: (a) the purpose and character of the dealing; (b) the nature of the work or adaptation; (c) the possibility of obtaining the work or adaptation within a reasonable time at an ordinary commercial price; (d) the effect of the dealing upon the potential market for, or value of, the work or adaptation; and (e) in a case where part only of the work or adaptation is reproduced—the amount and substantiality of the part copied taken in relation to the whole work or adaptation.

(3) Despite subsection (2), a reproduction, for the purpose of research or study, of all or part of a literary, dramatic or musical work, or of an adaptation of such a work, contained in an article in a periodical publication is taken to be a fair dealing with the work or adaptation for the purpose of research or study. (4) Subsection (3) does not apply if another article in the publication is also reproduced for the purpose of different research or a different course of study. (5) Despite subsection (2), a reproduction, for the purpose of research or study, of not more than a reasonable portion of a work or adaptation that is described in an item of the table and is not contained in an article in a periodical publication is taken to be a fair dealing with the work or adaptation for the purpose of research or study. For this purpose, reasonable portion means the amount described in the item.

Works, adaptations and reasonable portions

Item

Work or adaptation

Amount that is reasonable portion

1

A literary, dramatic or musical work (except a computer program), or an adaptation of such a work, that is contained in a published edition of at least 10 pages

(a) 10% of the number of pages in the edition; or (b) if the work or adaptation is divided into chapters—a single chapter

2

A published literary work in electronic form (except a computer program or an electronic compilation, such as a database), a published dramatic work in electronic form or an adaptation published in electronic form of such a literary or dramatic work

(a) 10% of the number of words in the work or adaptation; or (b) if the work or adaptation is divided into chapters—a single chapter

(6) Subsection (5) applies to a reproduction of a work or adaptation described in both items of the table in that subsection even if the amount of the work or adaptation reproduced is not more than a reasonable portion (as defined in that subsection) on the basis of only one of those items.

(7) If: (a) a person makes a reproduction of a part of a published literary or dramatic work or published adaptation of a literary or dramatic work; and (b) the reproduction is of not more than a reasonable portion (as defined in subsection (5)) of the work or adaptation; subsection (5) does not apply in relation to any subsequent reproduction made by the person of any other part of the same work or adaptation. (8) Subsections 10(2), (2A), (2B) and (2C) do not affect subsection (5), (6) or (7) of this section.

41 Fair dealing for purpose of criticism or review

A fair dealing with a literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work, or with an adaptation of a literary, dramatic or musical work, does not constitute an infringement of the copyright in the work if it is for the purpose of criticism or review, whether of that work or of another work, and a sufficient acknowledgement of the work is made.

41A Fair dealing for purpose of parody or satire

A fair dealing with a literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work, or with an adaptation of a literary, dramatic or musical work, does not constitute an infringement of the copyright in the work if it is for the purpose of parody or satire.

42 Fair dealing for purpose of reporting news

(1) A fair dealing with a literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work, or with an adaptation of a literary, dramatic or musical work, does not constitute an infringement of the copyright in the work if: (a) it is for the purpose of, or is associated with, the reporting of news in a newspaper, magazine or similar periodical and a sufficient acknowledgement of the work is made; or (b) it is for the purpose of, or is associated with, the reporting of news by means of a communication or in a cinematograph film.

(2) The playing of a musical work in the course of reporting news by means of a communication or in a cinematograph film is not a fair dealing with the work for the purposes of this section if the playing of the work does not form part of the news being reported.

43 Reproduction for purpose of judicial proceedings or professional advice

(1) The copyright in a literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work is not infringed by anything done for the purposes of a judicial proceeding or of a report of a judicial proceeding. (2) A fair dealing with a literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work does not constitute an infringement of the copyright in the work if it is for the purpose of the giving of professional advice by: (a) a legal practitioner; or (b) a person registered as a patent attorney under the Patents Act 1990; or (c) a person registered as a trade marks attorney under the Trade Marks Act 1995.

43A Temporary reproductions made in the course of communication

(1) The copyright in a work, or an adaptation of a work, is not infringed by making a temporary reproduction of the work or adaptation as part of the technical process of making or receiving a communication. (2) Subsection (1) does not apply in relation to the making of a temporary reproduction of a work, or an adaptation of a work, as part of the technical process of making a communication if the making of the communication is an infringement of copyright.

43B Temporary reproductions of works as part of a technical process of use

(1) Subject to subsection (2), the copyright in a work is not infringed by the making of a temporary reproduction of the work if the reproduction is incidentally made as a necessary part of a technical process of using a copy of the work.

(2) Subsection (1) does not apply to: (a) the making of a temporary reproduction of a work if the reproduction is made from: (i) an infringing copy of the work; or (ii) a copy of the work where the copy is made in another country and would be an infringing copy of the work if the person who made the copy had done so in Australia; or (b) the making of a temporary reproduction of a work as a necessary part of a technical process of using a copy of the work if that use constitutes an infringement of the copyright in the work. (3) Subsection (1) does not apply to any subsequent use of a temporary reproduction of a work other than as a part of the technical process in which the temporary reproduction was made.

43C Reproducing works in books, newspapers and periodical publications in different form for private use

(1) This section applies if: (a) the owner of a book, newspaper or periodical publication makes from it a reproduction (the main copy) of a work contained in the book, newspaper or periodical publication; and (b) the main copy is made for his or her private and domestic use instead of the work as contained in the book, newspaper or periodical publication; and (c) the main copy embodies the work in a form different from the form in which the work is embodied in the book, newspaper or periodical publication; and (d) the book, newspaper or periodical publication itself is not an infringing copy of either the work or a published edition of the work; and (e) at the time the owner makes the main copy, he or she has not made, and is not making, another copy that embodies the work in a form substantially identical to the form of the main copy. For this purpose, disregard a temporary reproduction of the work incidentally made as a necessary part of the technical process of making the main copy.

(2) The making of the main copy is not an infringement of copyright in the work or a published edition of the work. Dealing with main copy may make it an infringing copy (3) Subsection (2) is taken never to have applied if the main copy is: (a) sold; or (b) let for hire; or (c) by way of trade offered or exposed for sale or hire; or (d) distributed for the purpose of trade or otherwise. Note: If the main copy is dealt with as described in subsection (3), then copyright may be infringed not only by the making of the main copy but also by the dealing with the main copy. (4) To avoid doubt, paragraph (3)(d) does not apply to a loan of the main copy by the lender to a member of the lender‟s family or household for the member‟s private and domestic use. Reproducing work from main copy may infringe copyright (5) Subsection (2) does not prevent the main copy from being an infringing copy for the purpose of working out whether this section applies again in relation to the making of another reproduction of the work from the main copy. Disposal of book etc. may make the main copy an infringing copy (6) Subsection (2) is taken never to have applied if the owner of the book, newspaper or periodical publication disposes of it (in the form from which the main copy was made) to another person. Status of temporary reproduction (7) If subsection (2) applies to the making of the main copy only as a result of disregarding the incidental making of a temporary reproduction of the work as a necessary part of the technical process of making the main copy, then: (a) if the temporary reproduction is destroyed at the first practicable time during or after the making of the main copy—the making of the temporary reproduction does not infringe copyright in the work or a published edition of the work; or

(b) if the temporary reproduction is not destroyed at that time—the making of the temporary reproduction is taken always to have infringed copyright (if any) subsisting in the work and the published edition of the work from which the main copy was made.

44 Inclusion of works in collections for use by places of education

(1) The copyright in a published literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work is not infringed by the inclusion of a short extract from the work, or, in the case of a published literary, dramatic or musical work, from an adaptation of the work, in a collection of literary, dramatic, musical or artistic works contained in a book, sound recording or cinematograph film and intended for use by places of education if: (a) the collection is described in an appropriate place in the book, on the label of each record embodying the recording or of its container, or in the film, as being intended for use by places of education; (b) the work or adaptation was not published for the purpose of being used by places of education; (c) the collection consists principally of matter in which copyright does not subsist; and (d) a sufficient acknowledgement of the work or adaptation is made. (2) The last preceding subsection does not apply in relation to the copyright in a work if, in addition to the extract concerned, 2 or more other extracts from, or from adaptations of, works (being works in which copyright subsists at the time when the collection is published) by the author of the first-mentioned work are contained in that collection, or are contained in that collection taken together with every similar collection, if any, of works intended for use by places of education and published by the same publisher within the period of 5 years immediately preceding the publication of the first-mentioned collection.

44A Importation etc. of books

(1) The copyright in an overseas work first published on or after the commencing day is not infringed by a person who, without the licence of the owner of the copyright, imports a non-infringing

book into Australia for a purpose mentioned in paragraph 37(1)(a), (b) or (c). (2) Subject to this section, the copyright in: (a) an overseas work first published before the commencing day; or (b) a work first published in Australia, whether before, on or after the commencing day; is not infringed by a person who, without the licence of the owner of the copyright, imports a copy (in this subsection called the imported copy) of a hardback or paperback version of a non-infringing book into Australia for a purpose mentioned in paragraph 37(1)(a), (b) or (c) if: (c) the person had ordered in writing from the copyright owner, or the owner‟s licensee or agent, one or more copies of that version of the book (not being second-hand copies or more copies than were needed to satisfy the person‟s reasonable requirements); and (d) when the person ordered the imported copy, the original order mentioned in paragraph (c) had not been withdrawn or cancelled by, or with the consent of, the person and: (i) at least 7 days had elapsed since the person placed the original order and the copyright owner, licensee or agent had not notified the person in writing that the original order would be filled within 90 days after it was placed; or (ii) at least 90 days had elapsed since the person placed the original order and the copyright owner, licensee or agent had not filled the order. (3) The copyright in a published work (whether first published before, on or after the commencing day) is not infringed by a person who, without the licence of the owner of the copyright, imports a single copy of a non-infringing book into Australia if the importation is for the purpose of filling a written order, or a verifiable telephone order, by a customer of the person and: (a) in the case of a written order, the order contains a statement, signed by the customer; or

(b) in the case of a telephone order, the customer makes a verifiable statement; to the effect that the customer does not intend to use the book for a purpose mentioned in paragraph 37(1)(a), (b) or (c). (4) The copyright in a published work (whether first published before, on or after the commencing day) is not infringed by a person who, without the licence of the owner of the copyright, imports 2 or more copies of a non-infringing book into Australia if: (a) the importation is for the purpose of filling a written order, or a verifiable telephone order, placed with the person by or on behalf of a library, other than a library conducted for the profit (direct or indirect) of a person or organisation; and (b) in the case of a written order—the order contains a statement, signed by the person placing the order, to the effect that the library does not intend to use any of the books for a purpose mentioned in paragraph 37(1)(a), (b) or (c); and (c) in the case of a telephone order—the person placing the order makes a verifiable statement to the effect referred to in paragraph (b); and (d) the number of copies so imported is not more than the number of copies so ordered. (5) Without limiting the ways in which a telephone order under subsection (3) or (4), or a statement under paragraph (3)(b) or (4)(c) relating to such an order, may be verified, such an order or statement is, for the purposes of this section, taken to be verifiable if the person who takes the order, or to whom the statement is made, makes a written note of the details of the order or statement when, or immediately after, the order is placed, or the statement is made, as the case may be. (6) Where: (a) a book is imported into Australia for a purpose mentioned in paragraph 37(1)(a), (b) or (c); and (b) the importation does not, under this section, constitute an infringement of copyright in a published work; the use of the book for any such purpose does not constitute an infringement of the copyright in the work and subsection 38(1) does not apply to the book.

(7) Subsection (2) does not apply to the importation of a copy of a hardback version of a non-infringing book into Australia if the copyright owner, or his or her licensee or agent, is able to supply in Australia enough copies of a paperback version of the book to fill any reasonable order. (8) For the purposes of paragraph (2)(d), a copyright owner, licensee or agent is not taken to have filled an order by a person for one or more copies of a version of a book unless and until the copyright owner, licensee or agent sends the copy, or all of the copies, as the case requires, to the person. (9) In this section: book does not include: (a) a book whose main content is one or more musical works, with or without any related literary, dramatic or artistic work; or (b) a manual sold with computer software for use in connection with that software; or (c) a periodical publication. commencing day means the day on which the Copyright Amendment Act 1991 commences. overseas work means a work: (a) that was first published in a country other than Australia; and (b) that was not published in Australia within 30 days after its first publication in that other country. Note: A work may, for the purposes of this Act, be first published in Australia if it is published in Australia within 30 days of an earlier publication elsewhere. For the meaning of first publication, see section 29 and, in particular, subsection 29(5).

44B Reproduction of writing on approved label for containers for chemical product

The reproduction on a label on a container for a chemical product of any writing appearing on an approved label is not an infringement of any copyright subsisting under this Part in relation to that writing.

44BA Acts done in relation to certain medicine

(1) The following acts are not an infringement of any copyright subsisting under this Part in a work that is product information approved under section 25AA of the Therapeutic Goods Act 1989 in relation to medicine: (a) an act that is done under that Act and that is in respect of product information in relation to: (i) restricted medicine; or (ii) medicine in respect of which the applicant for the registration of that medicine under that Act has been given a notice of the kind referred to in subparagraph 25(1)(da)(ii) of that Act; or (iii) medicine in respect of which subsection 25AA(2) or (3) of that Act applies; (b) an act that is ancillary or incidental to an act referred to in paragraph (a). (2) The following acts are not an infringement of any copyright subsisting under this Part in a work that is product information approved under section 25AA of the Therapeutic Goods Act 1989 in relation to medicine: (a) supplying, in Australia, some or all of any product information that is approved under that section in relation to medicine; (b) reproducing, in Australia, some or all of the information referred to in paragraph (a); (c) publishing, in Australia, some or all of the information referred to in paragraph (a); (d) communicating, in Australia, some or all of the information referred to in paragraph (a); (e) adapting, in Australia, some or all of the information referred to in paragraph (a); to the extent that the supply, reproduction, publication, communication or adaptation is for a purpose related to the safe and effective use of the medicine referred to in paragraph (a). (3) An act done in Australia that is ancillary or incidental to a supply, reproduction, publication, communication or adaptation referred to in subsection (2) is not an infringement of any copyright subsisting under this Part in the work referred to in subsection (2).

(4) For the purposes of this section, medicine, product information and restricted medicine have the same meanings as in the Therapeutic Goods Act 1989.

44C Copyright subsisting in accessories etc. to imported articles

(1) The copyright in a work a copy of which is, or is on, or embodied in, a non-infringing accessory to an article is not infringed by importing the accessory with the article. Note: See the definition of accessory in subsection 10(1) and see also section 10AD for an expanded meaning of accessory in relation to certain imported articles. (2) Section 38 does not apply to a copy of a work, being a copy that is, or is on, or embodied in, a non-infringing accessory to an article, if the importation of the accessory is not an infringement of copyright in the work.

44D Import of non-infringing copy of sound recording does not infringe copyright in works recorded

(1) The copyright in a literary, dramatic or musical work is not infringed by a person who: (a) imports into Australia a non-infringing copy of a sound recording of the work; or (b) does an act described in section 38 involving an article that is a non-infringing copy of a sound recording of the work and has been imported into Australia by anyone. Note: In a civil action for infringement of copyright, a copy of a sound recording is presumed not to be a non-infringing copy of the sound recording unless the defendant proves it is. See section 130A. (2) This section applies to a copy of a sound recording only if, when the copy is imported into Australia, the sound recording has been published: (a) in Australia; or (b) in another country (the publication country) by or with the consent of: (i) the owner of the copyright or related right in the sound recording in the publication country; or

(ii) the owner of the copyright or related right in the sound recording in the country (the original recording

country) in which the sound recording was made, if the law of the publication country did not provide for copyright or a related right in sound recordings when publication occurred; or (iii) the maker of the sound recording, if neither the law of the publication country nor the law of the original recording country (whether those countries are different or not) provided for copyright or a related right in sound recordings when publication occurred. Note: Subsection 29(6) deals with unauthorised publication. (3) In subsection (2): owner of the copyright or related right in the sound recording means the owner at the time publication of the sound recording occurred. (4) The definition of article in section 38 does not affect this section.

44E Importation and sale etc. of copies of computer programs

(1) The copyright in a literary work: (a) that is a computer program; and (b) that has been published in Australia or a qualifying country; is not infringed by a person who: (c) imports into Australia an article that has embodied in it a non-infringing copy of the program; or (d) does an act mentioned in section 38 involving an article that has embodied in it a non-infringing copy of the program and that has been imported into Australia by anyone. Note: Section 130B deals with the burden of proof a defendant bears in a civil action for infringement of copyright. (2) The definition of article in section 38 does not affect this section.

44F Importation and sale etc. of copies of electronic literary or music items

(1) The copyright in a work: (a) that is, or is part of, an electronic literary or music item; and (b) that has been published in Australia or a qualifying country;

is not infringed by a person who: (c) imports into Australia an article that has embodied in it a non-infringing copy of the electronic literary or music item; or (d) does an act mentioned in section 38 involving an article that has embodied in it a non-infringing copy of the electronic literary or music item and that has been imported into Australia by anyone. Note: Section 130C deals with the burden of proof a defendant bears in a civil action for infringement of copyright. (2) The definition of article in section 38 does not affect this section.

Division 4—Acts not constituting infringements of copyright in literary, dramatic and musical works

45 Reading or recitation in public or for a broadcast

The reading or recitation in public, or the inclusion in a sound broadcast or television broadcast of a reading or recitation, of an extract of reasonable length from a published literary or dramatic work, or from an adaptation of such a work, does not constitute an infringement of the copyright in the work if a sufficient acknowledgement of the work is made.

46 Performance at premises where persons reside or sleep

Where a literary, dramatic or musical work, or an adaptation of such a work, is performed in public, by the operation of reception equipment or by the use of a record, at premises where persons reside or sleep, as part of the amenities provided exclusively for residents or inmates of the premises or for those residents or inmates and their guests, the performance does not constitute an infringement of the copyright in the work.

47 Reproduction for purpose of broadcasting

(1) Where the broadcasting by a person of a literary, dramatic or musical work, or of an adaptation of such a work, would not (whether by reason of an assignment or licence or of the operation of a provision of this Act) constitute an infringement of the copyright in the work, but the making by the person of a sound recording or a cinematograph film of the work or adaptation would, apart from this subsection, constitute such an infringement, the copyright in the work is not infringed by the making by the person of such a recording or film solely for the purpose of the broadcasting of the work or adaptation. (2) The last preceding subsection does not apply in relation to a recording or film if a record embodying the recording or a copy of the film is used for a purpose other than:

(a) the broadcasting of the work or adaptation in circumstances that do not (whether by reason of an assignment or licence or

of the operation of a provision of this Act) constitute an infringement of the copyright in the work; or (b) the making of further records embodying the recording or further copies of the film for the purpose of the broadcasting of the work or adaptation in such circumstances. (3) Subsection (1) does not apply in relation to a recording or film where a record embodying the recording or a copy of the film is used for the purpose of the broadcasting of the work or adaptation by a person who is not the maker of the recording or film unless the maker has paid to the owner of the copyright in the work such amount as they agree or, in default of agreement, has given an undertaking in writing to the owner to pay to the owner such amount as is determined by the Copyright Tribunal, on the application of either of them, to be equitable remuneration to the owner for the making of the recording or film. (4) A person who has given an undertaking referred to in the last preceding subsection is liable, when the Copyright Tribunal has determined the amount to which the undertaking relates, to pay that amount to the owner of the copyright in the work and the owner may recover that amount in a court of competent jurisdiction from the person as a debt due to the owner. (5) Subsection (1) of this section does not apply in relation to a recording or film unless, before the expiration of the period of 12 months commencing on the day on which any of the records embodying the recording or any of the copies of the film is first used for broadcasting the work or adaptation in accordance with that subsection, or before the expiration of such further period, if any, as is agreed between the maker of the recording or film and the owner of the copyright in the work, all the records embodying the recording or all the copies of the film are destroyed or are transferred, with the consent of the Director-General of the National Archives of Australia, to the care (within the meaning of the Archives Act 1983) of the National Archives of Australia. (6) The Director-General of the National Archives of Australia must not consent to the transfer to the care of the National Archives of Australia in accordance with subsection (5) of a record embodying a recording or of a copy of a film unless he or she has certified that the recording or film is of an exceptional documentary character.

(7) In this section: broadcasting does not include simulcasting.

47AA Reproduction for the purpose of simulcasting

(1) If the broadcasting of a literary, dramatic or musical work, or of an adaptation of such a work, would not for any reason constitute an infringement of the copyright in the work, but the making of a sound recording or a cinematograph film of the work or adaptation would, apart from this subsection, constitute such an infringement, the copyright in the work is not infringed by the making of such a recording or film solely for the purpose of simulcasting the work or adaptation in digital form. (2) Subsection (1) does not apply in relation to a recording or film if a record embodying the recording or a copy of the film is used for a purpose other than: (a) the simulcasting of the work or adaptation in circumstances that do not for any reason constitute an infringement of the copyright in the work; or (b) the making of further records embodying the recording or further copies of the film for the purpose of simulcasting the work or adaptation in such circumstances. (3) Subsection (1) does not apply in relation to a recording or film unless all records embodying the recording, or all copies of the film, made under that subsection are destroyed on or before the relevant date specified in the regulations. (4) For the purposes of subsection (3), the regulations may specify different dates in relation to different classes of sound recordings or cinematograph films.

47A Sound broadcasts by holders of print disability radio licences

(1) The making of a sound broadcast of, or of an adaptation of, a published literary or dramatic work does not constitute an infringement of copyright in the work if: (a) the broadcast is made by a person being the holder of a print disability radio licence and is made under the licence; and

(b) there is made by or on behalf of the person, as soon as practicable after the making of the broadcast, a record of the making of the broadcast that: (i) sets out the time and date of the making of the broadcast; (ii) identifies the work; and (iii) contains particulars of such other matters in relation to the work or in relation to the broadcast as are prescribed. (2) For the purposes of paragraph (1)(b), a record of the making of a broadcast: (a) may be made in writing or in any other manner prescribed by the regulations; and (b) if it is made in writing, shall be in accordance with the form prescribed by the regulations. (3) Where, at any time before the expiration of the prescribed retention period after the making by a person of a sound broadcast of a literary or dramatic work in reliance on subsection (1), a record made for the purposes of paragraph (1)(b) in relation to the making of the sound broadcast is not retained by the person, the person is guilty of an offence punishable, upon conviction, by a fine not exceeding $500. (3A) Subsection (3) is an offence of strict liability. Note: For strict liability, see section 6.1 of the Criminal Code. (4) It is a defence to a prosecution of a person under subsection (3) in relation to the retention of a record if the person satisfies the court that he or she took all reasonable precautions, and exercised due diligence, to ensure the retention of the record. (5) A person is not liable to be convicted twice of an offence against subsection (3) in relation to the retention of the same record. (6) The owner of the copyright in a literary or dramatic work, or the agent of such an owner, may notify in writing a person who holds or held a print disability radio licence that the owner or agent wishes to inspect: (a) all the records of the person made by or on behalf of the person for the purposes of paragraph (1)(b); or

(b) such of those records as relate to the works of a specified author; on a day specified in the notice, being a day (other than a Saturday, Sunday or public holiday) not less than 7 days after the day on which the notice is given. (7) Where a person who receives a notice under subsection (6) does not allow the owner or agent to inspect the records to which the notice relates during business hours on the day specified in the notice, the person is guilty of an offence punishable, upon conviction, by a fine not exceeding $500. (7A) Subsection (7) is an offence of strict liability. Note: For strict liability, see section 6.1 of the Criminal Code. (7B) Subsection (7) does not apply if the person has a reasonable excuse. Note: A defendant bears an evidential burden in relation to the matter in subsection (7B) (see subsection 13.3(3) of the Criminal Code). (8) Where: (a) a sound broadcast of, or of an adaptation of, a literary or dramatic work is made by a person (in this subsection referred to as the licence holder) being the holder of a print disability radio licence; (b) by virtue of subsection (1), the making of the sound broadcast does not infringe copyright in the work; and (c) the owner of the copyright in the work makes a request in writing at any time during the prescribed retention period after the making of the sound broadcast for payment for the making of the sound broadcast; the licence holder shall pay to the owner of the copyright such an amount by way of equitable remuneration for the making of the sound broadcast as is agreed upon between the owner of the copyright and the licence holder or, in default of agreement, as is determined by the Copyright Tribunal on the application of either the owner of the copyright or the licence holder.

(9) Where the Copyright Tribunal has under subsection (8) determined the amount of equitable remuneration payable by a person to the owner of the copyright in a work, the owner of the copyright may

recover that amount from the person in a court of competent jurisdiction as a debt due to the owner of the copyright. (10) Nothing in this section affects the right of the owner of the copyright in a literary or dramatic work to grant a licence authorising a person being the holder of a print disability radio licence to make sound broadcasts of, or of adaptations of, the work without infringement of that copyright. (11) In this section: (a) prescribed retention period means the period prescribed by the regulations for the purposes of this paragraph; and (b) print disability radio licence means a licence in force under the Broadcasting Services Act 1992 or the Radiocommunications Act 1992, being a licence that was granted for the purpose of authorising the making of sound broadcasts to persons who by reason of old age, disability or literacy problems are unable to handle books or newspapers or to read or comprehend written material.

Division 4A—Acts not constituting infringements of copyright in computer programs

47AB Meaning of computer program

In this Division: computer program includes any literary work that is: (a) incorporated in, or associated with, a computer program; and (b) essential to the effective operation of a function of that computer program.

47B Reproduction for normal use or study of computer programs

(1) Subject to subsection (2), the copyright in a literary work that is a computer program is not infringed by the making of a reproduction of the work if: (a) the reproduction is incidentally and automatically made as part of the technical process of running a copy of the program for the purposes for which the program was designed; and (b) the running of the copy is done by, or on behalf of, the owner or licensee of the copy. (2) Subsection (1) does not apply to the making of a reproduction of a computer program: (a) from an infringing copy of the computer program; or (b) contrary to an express direction or licence given by, or on behalf of, the owner of the copyright in the computer program to the owner or licensee of the copy from which the reproduction is made when the owner or licensee of that copy acquired it. (3) Subject to subsection (4), the copyright in a literary work that is a computer program is not infringed by the making of a reproduction of the work if:

(a) the reproduction is incidentally and automatically made as part of the technical process of running a copy of the program for the purpose of studying the ideas behind the program and the way in which it functions; and (b) the running of the copy is done by, or on behalf of, the owner or licensee of the copy. (4) Subsection (3) does not apply to the making of a reproduction of a computer program from an infringing copy of the computer program. (5) In this section: reproduction, in relation to a computer program, does not include a version of the program of the kind referred to in paragraph 21(5)(b).

47C Back-up copy of computer programs

(1) Subject to subsection (4), the copyright in a literary work that is a computer program is not infringed by the making of a reproduction of the work if: (a) the reproduction is made by, or on behalf of, the owner or licensee of the copy (the original copy) from which the reproduction is made; and (b) the reproduction is made for use only by, or on behalf of, the owner or licensee of the original copy; and (c) the reproduction is made for any of the following purposes: (i) to enable the owner or licensee of the original copy to use the reproduction in lieu of the original copy and to store the original copy; (ii) to enable the owner or licensee of the original copy to store the reproduction for use in lieu of the original copy if the original copy is lost, destroyed or rendered unusable; (iii) to enable the owner or licensee of the original copy to use the reproduction in lieu of the original copy, or of another reproduction made under this subsection, if the original copy, or the other reproduction, is lost, destroyed or rendered unusable.

(2) Subject to subsection (4), the copyright in a literary work that is a computer program, and in any work or other subject-matter held together with the program on the same computer system, is not infringed by the making of a reproduction of the program, or of such a work or other subject-matter if: (a) the reproduction is made by, or on behalf of, the owner or licensee of the copy (the original copy) from which the reproduction is made; and (b) the making of the reproduction is part of the normal back-up copying of data for security purposes. (3) Subsection (1) applies in relation to a reproduction of a work made for a purpose referred to in subparagraph (1)(c)(iii) whether or not other reproductions of the work have previously been made for the same purpose from the same copy. (4) Subsections (1) and (2) do not apply to the making of a reproduction of a computer program: (a) from an infringing copy of the computer program; or (b) if the owner of the copyright in the computer program has so designed the program that copies of it cannot be made without modifying the program; or (c) if a licence to use the original copy, given by, or on behalf of, the owner of the copyright in the computer program to the owner of the original copy when the owner of that copy acquired it, has expired or been terminated. (5) For the purposes of this section, a reference to a copy of a computer program is a reference to any article in which the computer program is reproduced in a material form. (6) In this section: reproduction, in relation to a computer program, does not include a version of the program of the kind referred to in paragraph 21(5)(b).

47D Reproducing computer programs to make interoperable products

(1) Subject to this Division, the copyright in a literary work that is a computer program is not infringed by the making of a reproduction or adaptation of the work if:

(a) the reproduction or adaptation is made by, or on behalf of, the owner or licensee of the copy of the program (the original program) used for making the reproduction or adaptation; and (b) the reproduction or adaptation is made for the purpose of obtaining information necessary to enable the owner or licensee, or a person acting on behalf of the owner or licensee, to make independently another program (the new program), or an article, to connect to and be used together with, or otherwise to interoperate with, the original program or any other program; and (c) the reproduction or adaptation is made only to the extent reasonably necessary to obtain the information referred to in paragraph (b); and (d) to the extent that the new program reproduces or adapts the original program, it does so only to the extent necessary to enable the new program to connect to and be used together with, or otherwise to interoperate with, the original program or the other program; and (e) the information referred to in paragraph (b) is not readily available to the owner or licensee from another source when the reproduction or adaptation is made. (2) Subsection (1) does not apply to the making of a reproduction or adaptation of a computer program from an infringing copy of the computer program.

47E Reproducing computer programs to correct errors

(1) Subject to this Division, the copyright in a literary work that is a computer program is not infringed by the making, on or after 23 February 1999, of a reproduction or adaptation of the work if: (a) the reproduction or adaptation is made by, or on behalf of, the owner or licensee of the copy of the program (the original copy) used for making the reproduction or adaptation; and (b) the reproduction or adaptation is made for the purpose of correcting an error in the original copy that prevents it from operating (including in conjunction with other programs or with hardware): (i) as intended by its author; or

(ii) in accordance with any specifications or other documentation supplied with the original copy; and (c) the reproduction or adaptation is made only to the extent reasonably necessary to correct the error referred to in paragraph (b); and (d) when the reproduction or adaptation is made, another copy of the program that does operate as mentioned in paragraph (b) is not available to the owner or licensee within a reasonable time at an ordinary commercial price. (2) Subsection (1) does not apply to the making of a reproduction or adaptation of a computer program from an infringing copy of the computer program.

47F Reproducing computer programs for security testing

(1) Subject to this Division, the copyright in a literary work that is a computer program is not infringed by the making of a reproduction or adaptation of the work if: (a) the reproduction or adaptation is made by, or on behalf of, the owner or licensee of the copy of the program (the original copy) used for making the reproduction or adaptation; and (b) the reproduction or adaptation is made for the purpose of: (i) testing in good faith the security of the original copy, or of a computer system or network of which the original copy is a part; or (ii) investigating, or correcting, in good faith a security flaw in, or the vulnerability to unauthorised access of, the original copy, or of a computer system or network of which the original copy is a part; and (c) the reproduction or adaptation is made only to the extent reasonably necessary to achieve a purpose referred to in paragraph (b); and (d) the information resulting from the making of the reproduction or adaptation is not readily available to the owner or licensee from another source when the reproduction or adaptation is made.

(2) Subsection (1) does not apply to the making of a reproduction or adaptation of a computer program from an infringing copy of the computer program.

47G Unauthorised use of copies or information

(1) If: (a) a reproduction or adaptation of a literary work that is a computer program is made under a prescribed provision; and (b) the reproduction or adaptation, or any information derived from it, is, without the consent of the owner of the copyright in the computer program, used, or sold or otherwise supplied to a person, for a purpose other than a purpose specified in the prescribed provision; the prescribed provision does not apply, and is taken never to have applied, to the making of the reproduction or adaptation. (2) For the purposes of this section, sections 47B, 47C, 47D, 47E and 47F are prescribed provisions.

47H Agreements excluding operation of certain provisions

An agreement, or a provision of an agreement, that excludes or limits, or has the effect of excluding or limiting, the operation of subsection 47B(3), or section 47C, 47D, 47E or 47F, has no effect.

Division 4B—Acts not constituting infringements of copyright in artistic works

47J Reproducing photograph in different format for private use

(1) This section applies if: (a) the owner of a photograph (the original photograph) makes a reproduction (the main copy) of it for his or her private and domestic use instead of the original photograph; and (b) the original photograph itself is not an infringing copy of a work or published edition of a work; and (c) either: (i) the original photograph is in hardcopy form and the main copy is in electronic form; or (ii) the original photograph is in electronic form and the main copy is in hardcopy form; and (d) at the time the owner makes the main copy, he or she has not made, and is not making, another reproduction of the original photograph that embodies the original photograph in a form substantially identical to the form of the main copy. For this purpose, disregard a temporary reproduction of the original photograph incidentally made as a necessary part of the technical process of making the main copy. (2) The making of the main copy is not an infringement of copyright: (a) in the original photograph; or (b) in a work, or published edition of a work, included in the original photograph. Dealing with main copy may make it an infringing copy (3) Subsection (2) is taken never to have applied if the main copy is: (a) sold; or (b) let for hire; or (c) by way of trade offered or exposed for sale or hire; or (d) distributed for the purpose of trade or otherwise. Note: If the main copy is dealt with as described in subsection (3), then copyright may be infringed not only by the making of the main copy but also by the dealing with the main copy.

(4) To avoid doubt, paragraph (3)(d) does not apply to a loan of the main copy by the lender to a member of the lender‟s family or household for the member‟s private and domestic use. Reproducing main copy may infringe copyright (5) Subsection (2) does not prevent the main copy from being an infringing copy for the purpose of working out whether this section applies again in relation to the making of a reproduction of the main copy. Disposal of original may make the main copy an infringing copy (6) Subsection (2) is taken never to have applied if the owner of the original photograph disposes of it to another person. Status of temporary reproduction (7) If subsection (2) applies to the making of the main copy only as a result of disregarding the incidental making of a temporary reproduction of the original photograph as a necessary part of the technical process of making the main copy, then: (a) if the temporary reproduction is destroyed at the first practicable time during or after the making of the main copy—the making of the temporary reproduction does not infringe copyright in the original photograph or a work, or published edition of a work, included in the original photograph; or (b) if the temporary reproduction is not destroyed at that time—the making of the temporary reproduction is taken always to have infringed copyright (if any) subsisting in the original photograph or a work, or published edition of a work, included in the original photograph.

Division 5—Copying of works in libraries or archives

48 Interpretation

In this Division, a reference to an article contained in a periodical publication shall be read as a reference to anything (other than an artistic work) appearing in such a publication.

48A Copying by Parliamentary libraries for members of Parliament

The copyright in a work is not infringed by anything done, for the sole purpose of assisting a person who is a member of a Parliament in the performance of the person‟s duties as such a member, by an authorized officer of a library, being a library the principal purpose of which is to provide library services for members of that Parliament.

49 Reproducing and communicating works by libraries and archives for users

(1) A person may furnish to the officer in charge of a library or archives: (a) a request in writing to be supplied with a reproduction of an article, or a part of an article, contained in a periodical publication or of the whole or a part of a published work other than an article contained in a periodical publication, being a periodical publication or a published work held in the collection of a library or archives; and (b) a declaration signed by him or her stating: (i) that he or she requires the reproduction for the purpose of research or study and will not use it for any other purpose; and (ii) that he or she has not previously been supplied with a reproduction of the same article or other work, or the same part of the article or other work, as the case may be, by an authorized officer of the library or archives.

(2) Subject to this section, where a request and declaration referred to in subsection (1) are furnished to the officer in charge of a library or archives, an authorized officer of the library or archives may, unless the declaration contains a statement that to his or her knowledge is untrue in a material particular, make, or cause to be made, the reproduction to which the request relates and supply the reproduction to the person who made the request. Note: The reproduction could be made from another reproduction of the article or published work in the collection of the library or archives that was made without infringing copyright because of subsection 51A(1), to replace the article or published work because it was damaged, had deteriorated or had been lost or stolen. (2A) A person may make to an authorized officer of a library or archives: (a) a request to be supplied with a reproduction of an article, or part of an article, contained in a periodical publication, or of the whole or a part of a published work other than an article contained in a periodical publication, being a periodical publication or a published work held in the collection of a library or archives; and (b) a declaration to the effect that: (i) the person requires the reproduction for the purpose of research or study and will not use it for any other purpose; (ii) the person has not previously been supplied with a reproduction of the same article or other work, or the same part of the article or other work, as the case may be, by an authorized officer of the library or archives; and (iii) by reason of the remoteness of the person‟s location, the person cannot conveniently furnish to the officer in charge of the library or archives a request and declaration referred to in subsection (1) in relation to the reproduction soon enough to enable the reproduction to be supplied to the person before the time by which the person requires it. (2B) A request or declaration referred to in subsection (2A) is not required to be made in writing.

(2C) Subject to this section, where: (a) a request and declaration referred to in subsection (2A) are made by a person to an authorized officer of a library or archives; and (b) the authorized officer makes a declaration setting out particulars of the request and declaration made by the person and stating that: (i) the declaration made by the person, so far as it relates to the matters specified in subparagraphs (2A)(b)(i) and (ii), does not contain a statement that, to the knowledge of the authorized officer, is untrue in a material particular; and (ii) the authorized officer is satisfied that the declaration made by the person is true so far as it relates to the matter specified in subparagraph (2A)(b)(iii); an authorized officer of the library or archives may make, or cause to be made, the reproduction to which the request relates and supply the reproduction to the person. Note: The reproduction could be made from another reproduction of the article or published work in the collection of the library or archives that was made without infringing copyright because of subsection 51A(1), to replace the article or published work because it was damaged, had deteriorated or had been lost or stolen. (3) Where a charge is made for making and supplying a reproduction to which a request under subsection (1) or (2A) relates, subsection (2) or (2C), as the case may be, does not apply in relation to the request if the amount of the charge exceeds the cost of making and supplying the reproduction. (4) Subsection (2) or (2C) does not apply in relation to a request for a reproduction of, or parts of, 2 or more articles contained in the same periodical publication unless the articles are requested for the same research or course of study. (5) Subsection (2) or (2C) does not apply to a request for a reproduction of the whole of a work (other than an article contained in a periodical publication), or to a reproduction of a part of such a work that contains more than a reasonable portion of the work unless: (a) the work forms part of the library or archives collection; and

(b) before the reproduction is made, an authorized officer has, after reasonable investigation, made a declaration stating that he or she is satisfied that a reproduction (not being a second-hand reproduction) of the work cannot be obtained within a reasonable time at an ordinary commercial price. (5AA) For the purposes of subsection (5), if the characteristics of the work are such that subsection 10(2) or (2A) is relevant to the question whether the reproduction contains only a reasonable portion of the work, then that question is to be determined solely by reference to subsection 10(2) or (2A) and not by reference to the ordinary meaning of reasonable portion. (5AB) For the purposes of paragraph (5)(b), in determining whether a reproduction (not being a second-hand reproduction) of the work cannot be obtained within a reasonable time at an ordinary commercial price, the authorized officer must take into account: (a) the time by which the person requesting the reproduction requires it; and (b) the time within which a reproduction (not being a second-hand reproduction) of the work at an ordinary commercial price could be delivered to the person; and (c) whether an electronic reproduction of the work can be obtained within a reasonable time at an ordinary commercial price. (5A) If an article contained in a periodical publication, or a published work (other than an article contained in a periodical publication) is acquired, in electronic form, as part of a library or archives collection, the officer in charge of the library or archives may make it available online within the premises of the library or archives in such a manner that users cannot, by using any equipment supplied by the library or archives: (a) make an electronic reproduction of the article or work; or (b) communicate the article or work. (6) The copyright in an article contained in a periodical publication is not infringed by the making, in relation to a request under subsection (1) or (2A), of a reproduction of the article, or of a part of the article, in accordance with subsection (2) or (2C), as the case may be, unless the reproduction is supplied to a person other than the person who made the request.

(7) The copyright in a published work other than an article contained in a periodical publication is not infringed by the making, in relation to a request under subsection (1) or (2A), of a reproduction of the work, or of a part of the work, in accordance with subsection (2) or (2C), as the case may be, unless the reproduction is supplied to a person other than the person who made the request. (7A) Subsections (6) and (7) do not apply to the making under subsection (2) or (2C) of an electronic reproduction of: (a) an article, or a part of an article, contained in a periodical publication; or (b) the whole or part of a published work, other than such an article; in relation to a request under this section for communication to the person who made the request unless: (c) before or when the reproduction is communicated to the person, the person is notified in accordance with the regulations: (i) that the reproduction has been made under this section and that the article or work might be subject to copyright protection under this Act; and (ii) about such other matters (if any) as are prescribed; and (d) as soon as practicable after the reproduction is communicated to the person, the reproduction made under subsection (2) or (2C) and held by the library or archives is destroyed. (7B) It is not an infringement of copyright in an article contained in a periodical publication, or of copyright in a published work, to communicate it in accordance with subsection (2), (2C) or (5A). (8) The regulations may exclude the application of subsection (6) or (7) in such cases as are specified in the regulations. (9) In this section: archives means an archives all or part of whose collection is accessible to members of the public. library means a library all or part of whose collection is accessible to members of the public directly or through interlibrary loans. supply includes supply by way of a communication.

Note: Under section 203F, it is an offence to make a false or misleading declaration for the purposes of this section. Sections 203A, 203D and 203G create offences relating to the keeping of declarations made for the purposes of this section.

50 Reproducing and communicating works by libraries or archives for other libraries or archives

(1) The officer in charge of a library may request, or cause another person to request, the officer in charge of another library to supply the officer in charge of the first-mentioned library with a reproduction of an article, or a part of an article, contained in a periodical publication, or of the whole or a part of a published work other than an article contained in a periodical publication, being a periodical publication or a published work held in the collection of a library: (a) for the purpose of including the reproduction in the collection of the first-mentioned library; (aa) in a case where the principal purpose of the first-mentioned library is to provide library services for members of a Parliament—for the purpose of assisting a person who is a member of that Parliament in the performance of the person‟s duties as such a member; or (b) for the purpose of supplying the reproduction to a person who has made a request for the reproduction under section 49. (2) Subject to this section, where a request is made by or on behalf of the officer in charge of a library to the officer in charge of another library under subsection (1), an authorized officer of the last-mentioned library may make, or cause to be made, the reproduction to which the request relates and supply the reproduction to the officer in charge of the first-mentioned library. Note: The reproduction could be made from another reproduction of the article or published work in the collection of the other library that was made without infringing copyright because of subsection 51A(1), to replace the article or published work because it was damaged, had deteriorated or had been lost or stolen. (3) Where, under subsection (2), an authorized officer of a library makes, or causes to be made, a reproduction of the whole or part of a work (including an article contained in a periodical publication) and supplies it to the officer in charge of another library in accordance with a request made under subsection (1):

(a) the reproduction shall, for all purposes of this Act, be deemed to have been made on behalf of an authorized officer of the other library for the purpose for which the reproduction was requested; and (b) an action shall not be brought against the body administering that first-mentioned library, or against any officer or employee of that library, for infringement of copyright by reason of the making or supplying of that reproduction. (4) Subject to this section, if a reproduction of the whole or a part of an article contained in a periodical publication, or of any other published work, is, by virtue of subsection (3), taken to have been made on behalf of an authorised officer of a library, the copyright in the article or other work is not infringed: (a) by the making of the reproduction; or (b) if the work is supplied under subsection (2) by way of a communication—by the making of the communication. (5) The regulations may exclude the application of subsection (4) in such cases as are specified in the regulations. (6) Where a charge is made for making and supplying a reproduction to which a request under subsection (1) relates, subsection (3) does not apply in relation to the request if the amount of the charge exceeds the cost of making and supplying the reproduction. (7) Where: (a) a reproduction (in this subsection referred to as the relevant reproduction) of, or of a part of, an article, or of the whole or a part of another work, is supplied under subsection (2) to the officer in charge of a library; and (b) a reproduction of the same article or other work, or of the same part of the article or other work, as the case may be, has previously been supplied under subsection (2) for the purpose of inclusion in the collection of the library; subsection (4) does not apply to or in relation to the relevant reproduction unless, as soon as practicable after the request under subsection (1) relating to the relevant reproduction is made, an authorized officer of the library makes a declaration: (c) setting out particulars of the request (including the purpose for which the relevant reproduction was requested); and

(d) stating that the reproduction referred to in paragraph (b) has been lost, destroyed or damaged, as the case requires. (7A) If: (a) a reproduction is made of the whole of a work (other than an article contained in a periodical publication) or of a part of such a work, being a part that contains more than a reasonable portion of the work; and (b) the work from which the reproduction is made is in hardcopy form; and (c) the reproduction is supplied under subsection (2) to the officer in charge of a library; subsection (4) does not apply in relation to the reproduction unless: (d) in a case where the principal purpose of the library is to provide library services for members of a Parliament—the reproduction is so supplied for the purpose of assisting a person who is a member of that Parliament in the performance of the person‟s duties as such a member; or (e) as soon as practicable after the request under subsection (1) relating to the reproduction is made, an authorized officer of the library makes a declaration: (i) setting out particulars of the request (including the purpose for which the reproduction was requested); and (ii) stating that, after reasonable investigation, the authorized officer is satisfied that a copy (not being a second-hand copy) of the work cannot be obtained within a reasonable time at an ordinary commercial price. (7B) If: (a) a reproduction is made of the whole of a work (including an article contained in a periodical publication) or of a part of such a work, whether or not the part contains more than a reasonable portion of the work; and (b) the work from which the reproduction is made is in electronic form; and (c) the reproduction is supplied under subsection (2) to the officer in charge of a library; subsection (4) does not apply in relation to the reproduction unless:

(d) in a case where the principal purpose of the library is to provide library services for members of a Parliament—the reproduction is so supplied for the purpose of assisting a person who is a member of that Parliament in the performance of the person‟s duties as such a member; or (e) as soon as practicable after the request under subsection (1) relating to the reproduction is made, an authorized officer of the library makes a declaration: (i) setting out particulars of the request (including the purpose for which the reproduction was requested); and (ii) if the reproduction is of the whole, or of more than a reasonable portion, of a work other than an article—stating that, after reasonable investigation, the authorised officer is satisfied that the work cannot be obtained in electronic form within a reasonable time at an ordinary commercial price; and (iii) if the reproduction is of a reasonable portion, or less than a reasonable portion, of a work other than an article—stating that, after reasonable investigation, the authorised officer is satisfied that the portion cannot be obtained in electronic form, either separately or together with a reasonable amount of other material, within a reasonable time at an ordinary commercial price; and (iv) if the reproduction is of the whole or of a part of an article—stating that, after reasonable investigation, the authorised officer is satisfied that the article cannot be obtained on its own in electronic form within a reasonable time at an ordinary commercial price. (7BA) For the purposes of subsections (7A) and (7B), if the characteristics of the work are such that subsection 10(2) or (2A) is relevant to the question whether the reproduction contains only a reasonable portion of the work, then that question is to be determined solely by reference to subsection 10(2) or (2A) and not by reference to the ordinary meaning of reasonable portion. (7BB) For the purposes of subparagraphs (7A)(e)(ii) and (7B)(e)(ii), (iii) and (iv), in determining whether a copy of the work, the work, the portion of the work or the article (as appropriate) cannot be obtained within a reasonable time at an ordinary commercial price, the authorized officer must take into account:

(a) the time by which the person requesting the reproduction under section 49 requires the reproduction; and (b) the time within which a reproduction (not being a second-hand reproduction) of the work at an ordinary commercial price could be delivered to the person; and (c) whether the copy, work, portion or article can be obtained in electronic form within a reasonable time at an ordinary commercial price. (7C) If: (a) a reproduction is made in electronic form by or on behalf of an authorised officer of a library of the whole of a work (including an article contained in a periodical publication) or of a part of such a work; and (b) the reproduction is supplied under subsection (2) to the officer in charge of another library; subsection (3) does not apply in relation to the reproduction unless, as soon as practicable after the reproduction is supplied to the other library the reproduction made for the purpose of the supply and held by the first-mentioned library is destroyed. (8) Subsection (4) does not apply to a reproduction or communication of all or part of 2 or more articles that are contained in the same periodical publication and that have been requested for the same purpose unless: (a) the purpose is the one described in paragraph (1)(aa) (assisting a member of a Parliament perform his or her duties); or (b) the purpose is the one described in paragraph (1)(b) (supplying a reproduction to a person requesting it under section 49 for research or study) and the reproduction of the articles was requested under section 49 for the same research or course of study. (10) In this section: library means: (a) a library all or part of whose collection is accessible to members of the public directly or through interlibrary loans; or (b) a library whose principal purpose is to provide library services for members of a Parliament; or

(c) an archives all or part of whose collection is accessible to members of the public. supply includes supply by way of a communication. Note: Under section 203F, it is an offence to make a false or misleading declaration for the purposes of this section. Sections 203A, 203D and 203G create offences relating to the keeping of declarations made for the purposes of this section.

51 Reproducing and communicating unpublished works in libraries or archives

(1) Where, at a time more than 50 years after the end of the calendar year in which the author of a literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work died, copyright subsists in the work but: (a) the work has not been published; and (b) a reproduction of the work, or, in the case of a literary, dramatic or musical work, the manuscript of the work, is kept in the collection of a library or archives where it is, subject to any regulations governing that collection, open to public inspection; the copyright in the work is not infringed: (c) by the making or communication of a reproduction of the work by a person for the purposes of research or study or with a view to publication; or (d) by the making or communication of a reproduction of the work by, or on behalf of, the officer in charge of the library or archives if the reproduction is supplied (whether by way of communication or otherwise) to a person who satisfies the officer in charge of the library or archives that the person requires the reproduction for the purposes of research or study, or with a view to publication, and that the person will not use it for any other purpose.

(2) If the manuscript, or a reproduction, of an unpublished thesis or other similar literary work is kept in a library of a university or other similar institution, or in an archives, the copyright in the thesis or other work is not infringed by the making or communication of a reproduction of the thesis or other work by or on behalf of the officer in charge of the library or archives if the reproduction is supplied (whether by communication or otherwise) to a person who satisfies an authorized officer of the library or

archives that he or she requires the reproduction for the purposes of research or study.

51AA Reproducing and communicating works in care of National Archives of Australia

(1) The copyright in a work that is kept in the collection of an archives covered by subparagraph (a)(i) or paragraph (aa) of the definition of archives in subsection 10(1), where it is open to public inspection, is not infringed by the making or communication by, or on behalf of, the officer in charge of the archives: (a) of a single working copy of the work; or (b) of a single reference copy of the work for supply to the central office of the National Archives of Australia; or (c) on the written request for a reference copy of the work by an officer of the National Archives of Australia in a regional office of the Archives, where the officer in charge is satisfied that a reference copy of the work has not been previously supplied to that regional office—of a single reference copy of the work for supply to that regional office; or (d) where the officer in charge is satisfied that a reference copy of the work supplied to a regional office of the National Archives of Australia is lost, damaged or destroyed and an officer of the Archives in that regional office makes a written request for a replacement copy of the work—of a single replacement copy of the work for supply to that regional office; or (e) where the officer in charge is satisfied that a reference copy of the work supplied to the central office of the National Archives of Australia is lost, damaged or destroyed—of a single replacement copy of the work for supply to that central office. (2) In this section: reference copy, in relation to a work, means a reproduction of the work made from a working copy for supply to the central office, or to a regional office, of the National Archives of Australia for use by that office in providing access to the work to members of the public.

replacement copy, in relation to a work, means a reproduction of the work made from a working copy for the purpose of replacing a reference copy of the work that is lost, damaged or destroyed. working copy, in relation to a work, means a reproduction of the work made for the purpose of enabling the National Archives of Australia to retain the copy and use it for making reference copies and replacement copies of the work.

51A Reproducing and communicating works for preservation and other purposes

(1) Subject to subsection (4), the copyright in a work that forms, or formed, part of the collection of a library or archives is not infringed by the making or communicating, by or on behalf of the officer in charge of the library or archives, of a reproduction of the work: (a) if the work is held in manuscript form or is an original artistic work—for the purpose of preserving the manuscript or original artistic work, as the case may be, against loss or deterioration or for the purpose of research that is being, or is to be, carried out at the library or archives in which the work is held or at another library or other archives; (b) if the work is held in the collection in a published form but has been damaged or has deteriorated—for the purpose of replacing the work; or (c) if the work has been held in the collection in a published form but has been lost or stolen—for the purpose of replacing the work. (2) The copyright in a work that is held in the collection of a library or archives is not infringed by the making, by or on behalf of the officer in charge of the library or archives, of a reproduction of the work for administrative purposes.

(3) The copyright in a work that is held in the collection of a library or archives is not infringed by the communication, by or on behalf of the officer in charge of the library or archives, of a reproduction of the work made under subsection (2) to officers of the library or archives by making it available online to be accessed through the use of a computer terminal installed within the premises of the

library or archives with the approval of the body administering the library or archives. (3A) The copyright in an original artistic work that is held in the collection of a library or archives is not infringed in the circumstances described in subsection (3B) by the communication, by or on behalf of the officer in charge of the library or archives, of a preservation reproduction of the work by making it available online to be accessed through the use of a computer terminal: (a) that is installed within the premises of the library or archives; and (b) that cannot be used by a person accessing the work to make an electronic copy or a hardcopy of the reproduction, or to communicate the reproduction. (3B) The circumstances in which the copyright in the original artistic work is not infringed because of subsection (3A) are that either: (a) the work has been lost, or has deteriorated, since the preservation reproduction of the work was made; or (b) the work has become so unstable that it cannot be displayed without risk of significant deterioration. (4) Subsection (1) does not apply in relation to a work held in published form in the collection of a library or archives unless an authorized officer of the library or archives has, after reasonable investigation, made a declaration: (a) stating that he or she is satisfied that a copy (not being a second-hand copy) of the work, or of the edition in which the work is held in the collection, cannot be obtained within a reasonable time at an ordinary commercial price; and (b) if he or she is satisfied that a copy (not being a second-hand copy) of another edition of the work can be obtained within a reasonable time at an ordinary commercial price—stating why the reproduction should be made from the copy of the work held in the collection. Note: Under section 203F, it is an offence to make a false or misleading declaration for the purposes of this section. Sections 203A, 203D and 203G create offences relating to the keeping of declarations made for the purposes of this section.

(5) Where a reproduction of an unpublished work is made under subsection (1) by or on behalf of the officer in charge of a library or archives for the purpose of research that is being, or is to be,

carried out at another library or archives, the supply or communication of the reproduction by or on behalf of the officer to the other library or archives does not, for any purpose of this Act, constitute the publication of the work. (6) In this section: administrative purposes means purposes directly related to the care or control of the collection. officers of the library or archives includes volunteers assisting with the care or control of the collection. preservation reproduction, in relation to an artistic work, means a reproduction of the work made under subsection (1) for the purpose of preserving the work against loss or deterioration.

51B Making preservation copies of significant works in key cultural institutions’ collections

(1) This section applies in relation to a work held in the collection of a library or archives if: (a) the body administering the library or archives: (i) has, under a law of the Commonwealth or a State or Territory, the function of developing and maintaining the collection; or (ii) is prescribed by the regulations for the purposes of this subparagraph; and (b) an authorized officer of the library or archives is satisfied that the work is of historical or cultural significance to Australia. Manuscript (2) If the work is held in the form of a manuscript, the copyright in the work is not infringed by an authorized officer of the library or archives making up to 3 reproductions of the work from the manuscript for the purpose of preserving it against loss or deterioration. Original artistic work

(3) If the work is held in the form of an original artistic work, the copyright in the work is not infringed by an authorized officer of

the library or archives making up to 3 comprehensive photographic reproductions of the work from the original artistic work for the purpose of preserving it against loss or deterioration if the officer is satisfied that a photographic reproduction (not being a second-hand reproduction) of the work cannot be obtained within a reasonable time at an ordinary commercial price. Published work (4) If the work is held in published form, the copyright in the work is not infringed by an authorized officer of the library or archives making up to 3 reproductions of the work from the copy held in the collection, for the purpose of preserving the work against loss or deterioration, if the officer is satisfied that: (a) a copy (not being a second-hand copy) of the work, or of the edition in which the work is held in the collection, cannot be obtained within a reasonable time at an ordinary commercial price; and (b) if the officer is satisfied that a copy (not being a second-hand copy) of another edition of the work can be obtained within a reasonable time at an ordinary commercial price—it is appropriate that the reproduction should be made from the copy of the work held in the collection. Electronic copies and commercial availability (5) In determining for the purposes of subsection (3) or (4) whether a reproduction or copy (not being a second-hand reproduction or copy) of the work, or of a particular edition of the work, cannot be obtained within a reasonable time at an ordinary commercial price, the authorized officer must take into account whether an electronic copy of the work or edition can be obtained within a reasonable time at an ordinary commercial price. Relationship with the rest of this Division (6) This section does not limit the rest of this Division. The rest of this Division does not limit this section.

52 Publication of unpublished works kept in libraries or archives

(1) Where: (a) a published literary, dramatic or musical work (in this section referred to as the new work) incorporates the whole or a part of a work (in this section referred to as the old work) to which subsection 51(1) applied immediately before the new work was published; (b) before the new work was published, the prescribed notice of the intended publication of the work had been given; and (c) immediately before the new work was published, the identity of the owner of the copyright in the old work was not known to the publishers of the new work; then, for the purposes of this Act, the first publication of the new work, and any subsequent publication of the new work whether in the same or in an altered form, shall, in so far as it constitutes a publication of the old work, be deemed not to be an infringement of the copyright in the old work or an unauthorized publication of the old work. (2) The last preceding subsection does not apply to a subsequent publication of the new work incorporating a part of the old work that was not included in the first publication of the new work unless: (a) subsection 51(1) would, but for this section, have applied to that part of the old work immediately before that subsequent publication; (b) before that subsequent publication, the prescribed notice of the intended publication had been given; and (c) immediately before that subsequent publication, the identity of the owner of the copyright in the old work was not known to the publisher of that subsequent publication. (3) If a work, or part of a work, has been published and, because of this section, the publication is taken not to be an infringement of the copyright in the work, the copyright in the work is not infringed by a person who, after the publication took place: (a) broadcasts the work, or that part of the work; or (b) electronically transmits the work, or that part of the work (other than in a broadcast) for a fee payable to the person who made the transmission; or

(c) performs the work, or that part of the work, in public; or (d) makes a record of the work, or that part of the work.

53 Application of Division to illustrations accompanying articles and other works

Where an article, thesis or literary, dramatic or musical work is accompanied by artistic works provided for the purpose of explaining or illustrating the article, thesis or other work (in this section referred to as the illustrations), the preceding sections of this Division apply as if: (a) where any of those sections provides that the copyright in the article, thesis or work is not infringed—the reference to that copyright included a reference to any copyright in the illustrations; (b) a reference in section 49, section 50, section 51 or 51A to a reproduction of the article, thesis or work included a reference to a reproduction of the article, thesis or work together with a reproduction of the illustrations; (c) a reference in section 49 or section 50 to a reproduction of a part of the article or work included a reference to a reproduction of that part of the article or work together with a reproduction of the illustrations that were provided for the purpose of explaining or illustrating that part; and (d) a reference in section 51A or section 52 to the doing of any act in relation to the work included a reference to the doing of that act in relation to the work together with the illustrations.

Division 6—Recording of musical works

54 Interpretation

(1A) In this Division: record means a disc, tape, paper or other device in which sounds are embodied. (1) For the purposes of this Division: (a) a reference to a musical work shall be read as a reference to the work in its original form or to an adaptation of the work; (b) a reference to the owner of the copyright in a literary, dramatic or musical work shall, unless the contrary intention appears, be read as a reference to the person who is entitled to authorize the making in, and the importation into, Australia of records of the work; and (c) a reference to sale of a record by retail or to retail sale of a record shall be read as not including a reference to: (i) sale for a consideration not consisting wholly of money; or (ii) sale by a person not ordinarily carrying on the business of making or selling records. (2) For the purposes of this Division, where a musical work is comprised partly in one record and partly in another record or other records, all the records shall be treated as if they constituted a single record. (3) A reference in this Division to a record of a musical work does not include a reference to a sound-track associated with visual images forming part of a cinematograph film. (4) Subject to subsection (5), this Division applies to a record of a part of a musical work as it applies to a record of the whole work. (5) Section 55: (a) does not apply to a record of a whole work unless the previous record referred to in paragraph 55(1)(a) was a record of the whole work; and

(b) does not apply to a record of a part of a work unless that previous record was a record of that part of the work.

55 Conditions upon which manufacturer may make records of musical work

(1) Subject to this Division, the copyright in a musical work is not infringed by a person (in this section referred to as the manufacturer) who makes, in Australia, a record of the work if: (a) a record of the work: (i) has previously been made in, or imported into, Australia for the purpose of retail sale and was so made or imported by, or with the licence of, the owner of the copyright in the work; (ii) has previously been made in Australia for use in making other records for the purpose of retail sale and was so made by, or with the licence of, the owner of the copyright in the work; (iii) has previously been made in, or imported into, a country other than Australia for the purpose of retail sale, being a country that, at the time of the previous making or importation, was specified in the regulations to be a country in relation to which this Division applies, and was so made or imported by, or with the licence of, the person who was, under the law of that country, the owner of the copyright in the work; or (iv) has previously been made in a country other than Australia for use in making other records for the purpose of retail sale, being a country that, at the time of the previous making, was specified in the regulations to be a country in relation to which this Division applies, and was so made by, or with the licence of, the person who was, under the law of that country, the owner of the copyright in the work; (b) before the making of the record, the prescribed notice of the intended making of the record was given to the owner of the copyright; (c) the manufacturer intends to sell the record by retail, or to supply it for the purpose of its being sold by retail by a person other than the manufacturer, or intends to use it for making other records that are to be so sold or supplied; and

(d) where the record is so sold or supplied by the manufacturer: (i) the sale or supply is made with the licence of the owner of the copyright; and (ii) the prescribed royalty is paid to the owner of the copyright in the manner agreed between the manufacturer and the owner of the copyright or, failing such agreement, determined by the Copyright Tribunal under section 152B. (3) Subparagraph (1)(d)(i) does not apply in relation to a record of a work (other than a work that was made for the purpose of being performed, or has been performed, in association with a dramatic work or has been included in a cinematograph film) if the sale or supply is made after the expiration of the prescribed period after the earliest of the following dates: (a) the date of the first making in, or the date of the first importation into, Australia of a previous record of the work in circumstances referred to in subparagraph (1)(a)(i) or (ii); (b) the date of the first supplying (whether by sale or otherwise) to the public in a country referred to in subparagraph (1)(a)(iii) or (iv) of a previous record of the work made in, or imported into, that country in circumstances referred to in that subparagraph. (4) Regulations prescribing a period for the purposes of the last preceding subsection may prescribe different periods in relation to different classes of records. (5) If, apart from this subsection, the amount of royalty payable in respect of a record under this section would be less than one cent, that amount of royalty is one cent. (6) In this section: prescribed royalty, in relation to a record of a musical work, means: (a) such amount of royalty as is agreed between the manufacturer and the owner of the copyright in the work or, failing such agreement, as is determined by the Copyright Tribunal under section 152A; or (b) if no such agreement or determination is in force—an amount equal to 6.25% of the retail selling price of the record.

57 Provisions relating to royalty where 2 or more works are on the one record

Where a record comprises 2 or more musical works, whether or not there is any other matter comprised in the record: (a) if the record includes a work in which copyright does not subsist or works in which copyrights do not subsist the royalty payable in respect of the record is, subject to the next succeeding paragraph, the amount that bears to the amount that, but for this section, would be the amount of the royalty the same proportion as the number of works in the record in which copyrights subsist bears to the total number of works in the record; and (b) if the record includes 2 or more works in which copyrights subsist: (i) subject to this Division, the royalty payable in respect of the record shall not be less than One cent in respect of each work in the record in which copyright subsists; and (ii) if the owners of the copyrights in the works in the record in which copyrights subsist are different persons there shall be paid to the owner of the copyright in each work, in respect of that work, an amount ascertained by dividing the amount of the royalty payable in respect of the record by the number of works in the record in which copyrights subsist.

59 Conditions upon which manufacturer may include part of a literary or dramatic work in a record of a musical work

(1) Where: (a) a person makes in Australia a record comprising the performance of a musical work in which words are sung, or are spoken incidentally to or in association with the music, whether or not there is any other matter comprised in the record; (b) copyright does not subsist in that work or, if copyright so subsists, the requirements specified in subsection 55(1) are complied with in relation to that copyright; (c) the words consist or form part of a literary or dramatic work in which copyright subsists;

(d) a record of the musical work in which those words, or words substantially the same as those words, were sung, or were spoken incidentally to or in association with the music: (i) has previously been made in, or imported into, Australia for the purpose of retail sale and was so made or imported by, or with the licence of, the owner of the copyright in the literary or dramatic work; (ii) has previously been made in Australia for use in making other records for the purpose of retail sale and was so made by, or with the licence of, the owner of the copyright in the literary or dramatic work; (iii) has previously been made in, or imported into, a country other than Australia for the purpose of retail sale, being a country that, at the time of the previous making or importation, was specified in the regulations to be a country in relation to which this Division applies, and was so made or imported by, or with the licence of, the person who was, under the law of that country, the owner of the copyright in the literary or dramatic work; or (iv) has previously been made in a country other than Australia for use in making other records for the purpose of retail sale, being a country that, at the time of the previous making, was specified in the regulations to be a country in relation to which this Division applies, and was so made by, or with the licence of, the person who was, under the law of that country, the owner of the copyright in the literary or dramatic work; and (e) the like notice was given to the owner of the copyright in the literary or dramatic work as is required by paragraph 55(1)(b) to be given to the owner of the copyright (if any) in the musical work and there is paid to the owner of the copyright in the literary or dramatic work such amount (if any) as is ascertained in accordance with this section; the making of the record does not constitute an infringement of the copyright in the literary or dramatic work.

(2) Where copyright does not subsist in the musical work, the amount to be paid in respect of the literary or dramatic work is an amount equal to the royalty that, but for this section, would have been

payable in respect of the musical work if copyright had subsisted in the musical work. (3) Where copyright subsists in the musical work as well as in the literary or dramatic work: (a) if the copyrights in those works are owned by the same person—an amount is not payable in respect of the literary or dramatic work; or (b) if the copyrights in those works are owned by different persons—the royalty that, but for this section, would have been payable in respect of the musical work shall be apportioned between them in such manner as they agree, or, in default of the agreement, as is determined by the Copyright Tribunal on the application of either of them. (4) Where the owner of the copyright in a musical work and the owner of the copyright in a literary or dramatic work do not agree on the manner in which an amount is to be apportioned between them but the person who made the record gives an undertaking in writing to each owner to pay to him or her the portion of that amount that the Tribunal determines to be payable to him or her, then: (a) paragraph 55(1)(d) and paragraph (1)(e) of this section have effect as if the payments referred to in those paragraphs had been made; and (b) the person who made the record is liable, when the amount to which an undertaking relates is determined, to pay that amount to the owner of the copyright to whom the undertaking was given and the owner may recover that amount in a court of competent jurisdiction from that person as a debt due to the owner.

60 Records made partly for retail sale and partly for gratuitous disposal

Where a person makes, in Australia, a number of records embodying the same sound recording, being a recording of a musical work or of a musical work and of words consisting or forming part of a literary or dramatic work, with the intention of: (a) selling by retail, or supplying for sale by retail by another person, a substantial proportion of the records (in this section referred to as the records made for retail sale); and

(b) disposing gratuitously of the remainder of the records or supplying the remainder of the records for gratuitous disposal by another person; this Division applies in relation to the records other than the records made for retail sale as if: (c) those records had been made with the intention of selling them by retail or of supplying them for sale by retail by another person; (d) the gratuitous disposal of those records by the maker of the records, or the supplying of those records by the maker of the records for gratuitous disposal by another person, were a sale of the records by retail; and (e) the retail selling price of those records were the same as the retail selling price of the records made for retail sale.

61 Making inquiries in relation to previous records

Where: (a) a person makes inquiries, as prescribed, for the purpose of ascertaining whether a record of a musical work, or a record of a musical work in which words consisting or forming part of a literary or dramatic work were sung or spoken, has previously been made in, or imported into, Australia by, or with the licence of, the owner of the copyright in the musical work or in the literary or dramatic work, as the case may be, for the purpose of retail sale or for use in making other records for the purpose of retail sale; and (b) an answer to those inquiries is not received within the prescribed period; a record of that musical work, or a record of that work in which those words were sung or spoken, as the case may be, shall, for the purposes of the application of this Division: (c) in relation to the person who made the inquiries; or (d) in relation to a person who makes records of the musical work, or records of that work in which those words or substantially the same words are sung or spoken, for the purpose of supplying those records to the person who made the inquiries in pursuance of an agreement entered into between those persons for the making of the records;

be taken to have been previously made in, or imported into, Australia with the licence of the owner of that copyright for the purpose of retail sale or for use in making other records for the purpose of retail sale, as the case may be.

64 Sections 55 and 59 to be disregarded in determining whether an infringement has been committed by the importation of records

For the purpose of any provision of this Act relating to imported articles, in determining whether the making of a record made outside Australia would have constituted an infringement of copyright if the record had been made in Australia by the importer, sections 55 and 59 shall be disregarded.

Division 7—Acts not constituting infringements of copyright in artistic works

65 Sculptures and certain other works in public places

(1) This section applies to sculptures and to works of artistic craftsmanship of the kind referred to in paragraph (c) of the definition of artistic work in section 10. (2) The copyright in a work to which this section applies that is situated, otherwise than temporarily, in a public place, or in premises open to the public, is not infringed by the making of a painting, drawing, engraving or photograph of the work or by the inclusion of the work in a cinematograph film or in a television broadcast.

66 Buildings and models of buildings

The copyright in a building or a model of a building is not infringed by the making of a painting, drawing, engraving or photograph of the building or model or by the inclusion of the building or model in a cinematograph film or in a television broadcast.

67 Incidental filming or televising of artistic works

Without prejudice to the last two preceding sections, the copyright in an artistic work is not infringed by the inclusion of the work in a cinematograph film or in a television broadcast if its inclusion in the film or broadcast is only incidental to the principal matters represented in the film or broadcast.

68 Publication of artistic works

The copyright in an artistic work is not infringed by the publication of a painting, drawing, engraving, photograph or cinematograph film if, by virtue of section 65, section 66 or section 67, the making of that painting, drawing, engraving, photograph or film did not constitute an infringement of the copyright.

70 Reproduction for purpose of including work in television broadcast

(1) Where the inclusion of an artistic work in a television broadcast made by a person would not (whether by reason of an assignment or licence or of the operation of a provision of this Act) constitute an infringement of copyright in the work but the making by the person of a cinematograph film of the work would, apart from this subsection, constitute such an infringement, the copyright in the work is not infringed by the making by the person of such a film solely for the purpose of the inclusion of the work in a television broadcast. (2) The last preceding subsection does not apply in relation to a film if a copy of the film is used for a purpose other than: (a) the inclusion of the work in a television broadcast in circumstances that do not (whether by reason of an assignment or licence or of the operation of a provision of this Act) constitute an infringement of the copyright in the work; or (b) the making of further copies of the film for the purpose of the inclusion of the work in such a broadcast. (3) Subsection (1) does not apply in relation to a film where a copy of the film is used for the purpose of the inclusion of the work in a television broadcast made by a person who is not the maker of the film unless the maker has paid to the owner of the copyright in the work such amount as they agree or, in default of agreement, has given an undertaking in writing to the owner to pay to the owner such amount as is determined by the Copyright Tribunal, on the application of either of them, to be equitable remuneration to the owner for the making of the film. (4) A person who has given an undertaking referred to in the last preceding subsection is liable, when the Copyright Tribunal has determined the amount to which the undertaking relates, to pay that amount to the owner of the copyright in the work and the owner may recover that amount in a court of competent jurisdiction from the person as a debt due to the owner.

(5) Subsection (1) does not apply in relation to a film unless, before the expiration of the period of 12 months commencing on the day on which any of the copies of the film is first used for including the work in a television broadcast in accordance with that subsection, or before the expiration of such further period, if any, as is agreed between the maker of the film and the owner of the copyright in the work, all the copies of the film are destroyed or are transferred, with the consent of the Director-General of the National Archives of Australia, to the care (within the meaning of the Archives Act 1983) of the National Archives of Australia. (6) The Director-General of the National Archives of Australia must not consent to the transfer to the care of the National Archives of Australia in accordance with subsection (5) of a copy of a film unless he or she has certified that the film is of an exceptional documentary character.

72 Reproduction of part of work in later work

(1) The copyright in an artistic work is not infringed by the making of a later artistic work by the same author if, in making the later work, the author does not repeat or imitate the main design of the earlier work. (2) The last preceding subsection has effect notwithstanding that part of the earlier work is reproduced in the later work and that, in reproducing the later work, the author used a mould, cast, sketch, plan, model or study made for the purposes of the earlier work.

73 Reconstruction of buildings

(1) Where copyright subsists in a building, the copyright is not infringed by a reconstruction of that building. (2) Where a building has been constructed in accordance with architectural drawings or plans in which copyright subsists and has been so constructed by, or with the licence of, the owner of that copyright, that copyright is not infringed by a later reconstruction of the building by reference to those drawings or plans.

Division 8—Designs

74 Corresponding design

(1) In this Division: corresponding design, in relation to an artistic work, means visual features of shape or configuration which, when embodied in a product, result in a reproduction of that work, whether or not the visual features constitute a design that is capable of being registered under the Designs Act 2003. (2) For the purposes of subsection (1): embodied in, in relation to a product, includes woven into, impressed on or worked into the product.

75 Copyright protection where corresponding design registered

Subject to section 76, where copyright subsists in an artistic work (whether made before the commencement of this section or otherwise) and a corresponding design is or has been registered under the Designs Act 1906 or the Designs Act 2003 on or after that commencement, it is not an infringement of that copyright to reproduce the work by embodying that, or any other, corresponding design in a product.

76 False registration of industrial designs under the Designs Act 2003

(1) This section applies if: (a) proceedings (copyright proceedings) are brought under this Act in relation to an artistic work in which copyright subsists; and (b) a corresponding design was registered under the Designs Act 2003; and (c) the exclusive right in the design had not expired by effluxion of time before the copyright proceedings began; and

(d) it is established in the copyright proceedings that: (i) none of the persons who are registered owners of the registered design are entitled persons in relation to the design; and (ii) none of those persons were registered with the knowledge of the owner of the copyright in the artistic work. (2) Subject to subsection (3), for the purposes of the copyright proceedings: (a) the design is taken never to have been registered under the Designs Act 2003; and (b) section 75 does not apply in relation to anything done in respect of the design; and (c) nothing in the Designs Act 2003 constitutes a defence. (3) Ignore subsection (2) if it is established in the copyright proceedings that the act to which the proceedings relate was done: (a) by an assignee of, or under a licence granted by, the registered owner of the registered design; and (b) in good faith relying on the registration and without notice of any proceedings (whether or not before a court) to revoke the registration or to rectify the entry in the Register of Designs in relation to the design.

77 Application of artistic works as industrial designs without registration of the designs

(1) This section applies where: (a) copyright subsists in an artistic work (other than a building or a model of a building, or a work of artistic craftsmanship) whether made before the commencement of this section or otherwise; (b) a corresponding design is or has been applied industrially, whether in Australia or elsewhere, and whether before or after the commencement of this section, by or with the licence of the owner of the copyright in the place of industrial application; and

(c) at any time on or after the commencement of this section, products to which the corresponding design has been so applied (the products made to the corresponding design) are sold, let for hire or offered or exposed for sale or hire, whether in Australia or elsewhere; and (d) at that time, the corresponding design is not registrable under the Designs Act 2003 or has not been registered under that Act or under the Designs Act 1906. (1A) This section also applies if: (a) a complete specification that discloses a product made to the corresponding design; or (b) a representation of a product made to the corresponding design and included in a design application; is published in Australia, whether or not paragraphs (1)(b) and (c) are satisfied in relation to the corresponding design. (2) It is not an infringement of the copyright in the artistic work to reproduce the work, on or after the day on which: (a) products made to the corresponding design are first sold, let for hire or offered or exposed for sale or hire; or (b) a complete specification that discloses a product made to the corresponding design is first published in Australia; or (c) a representation of a product made to the corresponding design and included in a design application is first published in Australia; by embodying that, or any other, corresponding design in a product. (3) This section does not apply in relation to any articles or products in respect of which, at the time when they were sold, let for hire or offered or exposed for sale or hire, the corresponding design concerned was excluded from registration by regulations made under the Designs Act 1906 or the Designs Act 2003, and, for the purposes of any proceedings under this Act, a design shall be conclusively presumed to have been so excluded if: (a) before the commencement of the proceedings, an application for the registration of the design under the Designs Act 1906 in respect of those articles, or under the Designs Act 2003 in respect of those products, had been refused;

(b) the reason, or one of the reasons, given for the refusal was that the design was excluded from registration under that Act by regulations made under that Act; and (c) when the proceedings were commenced, no appeal against the refusal had been allowed or was pending. (4) The regulations may specify the circumstances in which a design is, for the purposes of this section, to be taken to be applied industrially. (5) In this section: building or model of a building does not include a portable building such as a shed, a pre-constructed swimming pool, a demountable building or similar portable building. complete specification has the same meaning as in the Patents Act 1990. design application has the same meaning as in the Designs Act 2003. representation, in relation to a design, has the same meaning as in the Designs Act 2003.

77A Certain reproductions of an artistic work do not infringe copyright

(1) It is not an infringement of copyright in an artistic work to reproduce the artistic work, or communicate that reproduction, if: (a) the reproduction is derived from a three-dimensional product that embodies a corresponding design in relation to the artistic work; and (b) the reproduction is in the course of, or incidental to: (i) making a product (the non-infringing product), if the making of the product did not, or would not, infringe the copyright in the artistic work because of the operation of this Division; or (ii) selling or letting for hire the non-infringing product, or offering or exposing the non-infringing product for sale or hire.

(2) It is not an infringement of copyright in an artistic work to make a cast or mould embodying a corresponding design in relation to the artistic work, if: (a) the cast or mould is for the purpose of making products; and (b) the making of the products would not infringe copyright because of the operation of this Division.

Division 9—Works of joint authorship

78 References to all of joint authors

Subject to this Division, a reference in this Act to the author of a work shall, unless otherwise expressly provided by this Act, be read, in relation to a work of joint authorship, as a reference to all the authors of the work.

79 References to any one or more of joint authors

The references in section 32, and in subsection 34(2) to the author of a work shall, in relation to a work of joint authorship, be read as references to any one or more of the authors of the work.

80 References to whichever of joint authors died last

The references in sections 33 and 51 to the author of a work shall, in relation to a work of joint authorship other than a work to which the next succeeding section applies, be read as references to the author who died last.

81 Works of joint authorship published under pseudonyms

(1) This section applies to a work of joint authorship that was first published under 2 or more names of which one was a pseudonym or 2 or more (but not all) were pseudonyms. (2) This section also applies to a work of joint authorship that was first published under 2 or more names all of which were pseudonyms if, at any time within 70 years after the end of the calendar year in which the work was first published, the identity of one or more (but not all) of the authors was generally known or could be ascertained by reasonable inquiry. (3) The references in section 33 to the author of a work shall, in relation to a work to which this section applies, be read as references to the author whose identity was disclosed or, if the identity of 2 or more of the authors was disclosed, as references to whichever of those authors died last.

(4) For the purposes of this section, the identity of an author shall be deemed to have been disclosed if: (a) one of the names under which the work was published was the name of that author; or (b) the identity of that author is generally known or can be ascertained by reasonable inquiry.

82 Copyright to subsist in joint works without regard to any author who is an unqualified person

(1) Subsection 35(2) has effect, in relation to a work of joint authorship of which one of the authors is an unqualified person, or 2 or more (but not all) of the authors are unqualified persons, as if the author or authors, other than unqualified persons, had alone been the author or authors, as the case may be, of the work. (2) For the purposes of the last preceding subsection, a person is an unqualified person in relation to a work where, if he or she had alone been the author of the work, copyright would not have subsisted in the work by virtue of this Part.

83 Inclusion of joint works in collections for use in places of education

The reference in subsection 44(2) to other extracts from, or from adaptations of, works by the author of the extract concerned: (a) shall be read as including a reference to extracts from, or from adaptations of, works by the author of the extract concerned in collaboration with any other person; or (b) if the extract concerned is from, or from an adaptation of, a work of joint authorship shall be read as including a reference to extracts from, or from adaptations of, works by any one or more of the authors of the extract concerned, or by any one or more of those authors in collaboration with any other person.

Part IV—Copyright in subject-matter other than works

Division 1—Preliminary

84 Definitions

In this Part: live performance means: (a) a performance (including an improvisation) of a dramatic work, or part of such a work, including such a performance given with the use of puppets; or (b) a performance (including an improvisation) of a musical work or part of such a work; or (c) the reading, recitation or delivery of a literary work, or part of such a work, or the recitation or delivery of an improvised literary work; or (d) a performance of a dance; or (e) a performance of a circus act or a variety act or any similar presentation or show; or (f) a performance of an expression of folklore; being a live performance, whether in the presence of an audience or otherwise. performer in a live performance: (a) means each person who contributed to the sounds of the performance; and (b) if the performance includes a performance of a musical work—includes the conductor. qualified person means: (a) an Australian citizen or a person (other than a body corporate) resident in Australia; or (b) a body corporate incorporated under a law of the Commonwealth or of a State.

sound recording of a live performance means a sound recording, made at the time of the live performance, consisting of, or including, the sounds of the performance.

Division 2—Nature of copyright in subject-matter other than works

85 Nature of copyright in sound recordings

(1) For the purposes of this Act, unless the contrary intention appears, copyright, in relation to a sound recording, is the exclusive right to do all or any of the following acts: (a) to make a copy of the sound recording; (b) to cause the recording to be heard in public; (c) to communicate the recording to the public; (d) to enter into a commercial rental arrangement in respect of the recording. (2) Paragraph (1)(d) does not extend to entry into a commercial rental arrangement in respect of a sound recording if: (a) the copy of the sound recording was purchased by a person (the record owner) before the commencement of Part 2 of the Copyright (World Trade Organization Amendments) Act 1994; and (b) the commercial rental arrangement is entered into in the ordinary course of a business conducted by the record owner; and (c) the record owner was conducting the same business, or another business that consisted of, or included, the making of commercial rental arrangements in respect of copies of sound recordings, when the copy was purchased.

86 Nature of copyright in cinematograph films

For the purposes of this Act, unless the contrary intention appears, copyright, in relation to a cinematograph film, is the exclusive right to do all or any of the following acts: (a) to make a copy of the film; (b) to cause the film, in so far as it consists of visual images, to be seen in public, or, in so far as it consists of sounds, to be heard in public; (c) to communicate the film to the public.

87 Nature of copyright in television broadcasts and sound broadcasts

For the purposes of this Act, unless the contrary intention appears, copyright, in relation to a television broadcast or sound broadcast, is the exclusive right: (a) in the case of a television broadcast in so far as it consists of visual images—to make a cinematograph film of the broadcast, or a copy of such a film; (b) in the case of a sound broadcast, or of a television broadcast in so far as it consists of sounds—to make a sound recording of the broadcast, or a copy of such a sound recording; and (c) in the case of a television broadcast or of a sound broadcast—to re-broadcast it or communicate it to the public otherwise than by broadcasting it.

88 Nature of copyright in published editions of works

For the purposes of this Act, unless the contrary intention appears, copyright, in relation to a published edition of a literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work or of two or more literary, dramatic, musical or artistic works, is the exclusive right to make a facsimile copy of the edition.

Division 3—Subject-matter, other than works, in which copyright subsists

89 Sound recordings in which copyright subsists

(1) Subject to this Act, copyright subsists in a sound recording of which the maker was a qualified person at the time when the recording was made. (2) Without prejudice to the last preceding subsection, copyright subsists, subject to this Act, in a sound recording if the recording was made in Australia. (3) Without prejudice to the last two preceding subsections, copyright subsists, subject to this Act, in a published sound recording if the first publication of the recording took place in Australia.

90 Cinematograph films in which copyright subsists

(1) Subject to this Act, copyright subsists in a cinematograph film of which the maker was a qualified person for the whole or a substantial part of the period during which the film was made. (2) Without prejudice to the last preceding subsection, copyright subsists, subject to this Act, in a cinematograph film if the film was made in Australia. (3) Without prejudice to the last two preceding subsections, copyright subsists, subject to this Act, in a published cinematograph film if the first publication of the film took place in Australia.

91 Television broadcasts and sound broadcasts in which copyright subsists

Subject to this Act, copyright subsists in a television broadcast or sound broadcast made from a place in Australia: (a) under the authority of a licence or a class licence under the Broadcasting Services Act 1992; or (b) by the Australian Broadcasting Corporation or the Special Broadcasting Service Corporation.

92 Published editions of works in which copyright subsists

(1) Subject to this Act, copyright subsists in a published edition of a literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work, or of 2 or more literary, dramatic, musical or artistic works, where: (a) the first publication of the edition took place in Australia; or (b) the publisher of the edition was a qualified person at the date of the first publication of the edition. (2) The last preceding subsection does not apply to an edition that reproduces a previous edition of the same work or works.

Division 4—Duration of copyright in subject-matter other than works

93 Duration of copyright in sound recordings

Copyright subsisting in a sound recording by virtue of this Part continues to subsist until the end of 70 years after the end of the calendar year in which the recording is first published.

94 Duration of copyright in cinematograph films

(1) Copyright subsisting in a cinematograph film by virtue of subsection 90(1) or (2) continues to subsist until the film is published and, after the publication of the film, until the end of 70 years after the end of the calendar year in which the film was first published. (2) Copyright subsisting in a cinematograph film by virtue only of subsection 90(3) continues to subsist until the end of 70 years after the end of the calendar year in which the film was first published.

95 Duration of copyright in television broadcasts and sound broadcasts

(1) Copyright subsisting in a television broadcast or sound broadcast by virtue of this Part continues to subsist until the expiration of 50 years after the expiration of the calendar year in which the broadcast was made. (2) In so far as a television broadcast or sound broadcast is a repetition (whether the first or a subsequent repetition) of a previous television broadcast or sound broadcast to which section 91 applies, and is made by broadcasting visual images or sounds embodied in any article or thing: (a) if it is made before the expiration of the period of 50 years after the expiration of the calendar year in which the previous broadcast was made—any copyright subsisting in it expires at the expiration of that period; and (b) if it is made after the expiration of that period—copyright does not subsist in it by virtue of this Part.

96 Duration of copyright in published editions of works

Copyright subsisting in a published edition of a work or works by virtue of this Part continues to subsist until the expiration of 25 years after the expiration of the calendar year in which the edition was first published.

Division 5—Ownership of copyright in subject-matter other than works

Subdivision A—Ownership of copyright in subject-matter other than works

97 Ownership of copyright in sound recordings

(1) This section has effect subject to Parts VII and X. (2) Subject to subsection (3), the maker of a sound recording is the owner of any copyright subsisting in the recording by virtue of this Part. (2A) If there is more than one owner of the copyright in a sound recording of a live performance, the owners own the copyright as tenants in common in equal shares. (3) Where: (a) a person makes, for valuable consideration, an agreement with another person for the making of a sound recording by the other person; and (b) the recording is made in pursuance of the agreement; the first-mentioned person is, in the absence of any agreement to the contrary, the owner of any copyright subsisting in the recording by virtue of this Part.

98 Ownership of copyright in cinematograph films

(1) This section has effect subject to Parts VII and X. (2) Subject to the next succeeding subsection, the maker of a cinematograph film is the owner of any copyright subsisting in the film by virtue of this Part. (3) Where: (a) a person makes, for valuable consideration, an agreement with another person for the making of a cinematograph film by the other person; and

(b) the film is made in pursuance of the agreement; the first-mentioned person is, in the absence of any agreement to the contrary, the owner of any copyright subsisting in the film by virtue of this Part. (4) If the film is not a commissioned film, then the reference in subsection (2) to the maker of the film includes a reference to each director of the film. (5) If a director directed the film under the terms of his or her employment under a contract of service or apprenticeship with another person (the employer), then, in the absence of any agreement to the contrary, the employer is to be substituted for the director for the purposes of subsection (4). (6) If a person becomes an owner of the copyright: (a) because of the operation of subsection (4); or (b) because of the operation of subsections (4) and (5); then the person becomes the owner of the copyright only so far as the copyright consists of the right to include the film in a retransmission of a free-to-air broadcast. (7) In this section: commissioned film means a film made as mentioned in paragraphs (3)(a) and (b). director has the same meaning as in Part IX. retransmission means a retransmission (as defined in section 10) to which Part VC applies.

99 Ownership of copyright in television broadcasts and sound broadcasts

Subject to Parts VII and X, the maker of a television broadcast or sound broadcast is the owner of any copyright subsisting in the broadcast.

100 Ownership of copyright in published editions of works

Subject to Parts VII and X, the publisher of an edition of a work or works is the owner of any copyright subsisting in the edition by virtue of this Part.

Subdivision B—Specific provisions relating to the ownership of copyright in pre-commencement sound recordings of live performances

100AA Application

This Subdivision applies to a sound recording of a live performance if: (a) copyright subsists in the recording on the day on which this section commences; and (b) at least one person would become a maker of the recording under paragraph 100AD(1)(b) or subsection 100AD(2).

100AB Definitions

In this Subdivision: former owner of the copyright in a sound recording of a live performance means a person mentioned in paragraph 100AD(1)(a). new owner of the copyright in a sound recording of a live performance means the following people: (a) a person who becomes a maker of a sound recording under paragraph 100AD(1)(b); (b) if subsection 100AD(2) applies—an employer who becomes a maker of a sound recording under that subsection. Note: Other expressions used in this Subdivision are defined in section 84.

100AC Application of sections 100AD and 100AE

Sections 100AD and 100AE have effect subject to Parts VII and X.

100AD Makers of pre-commencement sound recordings of live performances

(1) For the purpose of section 100AE, the makers of a sound recording of a live performance are: (a) the person or persons who, immediately before the commencement of this section, owned the copyright subsisting in the recording; and (b) the performer or performers who performed in the performance (other than a performer who is already covered by paragraph (a)). Employer may be a maker of the sound recording (2) If: (a) a sound recording of a live performance was made; and (b) a performer performed in that performance under the terms of his or her employment by another person (the employer) under a contract of service or apprenticeship; then, for the purposes of paragraph (1)(b), the employer is taken to be a maker instead of that performer. (3) Subsection (2) may be excluded or modified by an agreement (whether made before or after the live performance) between the performer and the employer.

100AE Ownership of pre-commencement copyright in sound recordings of live performances

Ownership of the copyright (1) On and after the day on which this section commences, all makers of a sound recording of a live performance are owners of any copyright subsisting in the recording by virtue of this Part. Division of the ownership of the copyright (2) The former owners of the copyright and the new owners of the copyright each own half of the copyright as tenants in common in 2 equal shares.

(3) The former owners own their half of the copyright in the same proportions as the whole copyright was owned by them immediately before the commencement of this section. (4) The new owners own their half of the copyright as tenants in common in equal shares. (5) Subsections (3) and (4) do not limit section 196. (6) Subsection (3) does not otherwise affect the terms on which the former owners own their half of the copyright. Copyright to devolve if a new owner is not alive (7) If a new owner is not alive on the day on which this section commences, then, for the purposes of subsections (2) and (4), that owner is replaced by the person to whom the copyright would have devolved if the new owner had owned the copyright immediately before his or her death. If the copyright would have devolved to more than one person, those persons are to be treated as a single new owner for the purposes of subsections (2) and (4).

100AF Former owners may continue to do any act in relation to the copyright

(1) On and after the day on which this section commences, a former owner of the copyright in a sound recording of a live performance may: (a) do an act comprised in the copyright; or (b) do any other act in relation to the copyright; as if each new owner of the copyright had granted a licence or permission (however described) to the former owner to do the act. Note: However, the former owner may still need to obtain the consent of other former owners of the copyright before doing the act. (2) Subsection (1) applies to: (a) the former owner‟s licensees and successors in title; and (b) any persons who are authorised by the former owner; and (c) any persons who are authorised by the former owner‟s licensees or successors in title; in the same way as it applies to the former owner.

(3) Subsections (1) and (2) may be excluded or modified by an agreement (whether made before or after this section commences) between the former owner and a new owner.

100AG Actions by new owners of copyright

If a new owner of the copyright in a sound recording of a live performance brings an action under this Act in respect of the copyright, the new owner is not entitled to the remedies listed in the table.

Actions under this Act

Item

In this case...

the new owner is not entitled to:

1

the action is for an infringement of the copyright under section 115

(a) damages (other than additional damages); or (b) an account of profits

2

the action is for conversion or detention under section 116

(a) damages (other than additional damages); or (b) an account of profits; or (c) any other pecuniary remedy (other than costs); or (d) delivery up of an infringing copy

2A

the action is brought under section 116AN, 116AO or 116AP

(a) damages (other than additional damages); or (b) an account of profits; or (c) destruction or delivery up of a circumvention device

3

the action is brought under section 116B or 116C

(a) damages (other than additional damages); or (b) an account of profits

100AH References to the owner of the copyright in a sound recording

A new owner of the copyright in a sound recording of a live performance is taken not to be the owner of the copyright for the purposes of the following provisions: (a) sections 107, 108 and 109 (in Part IV); (b) sections 119 and 133 (in Part V);

(c) the definitions of licence and licensor in subsection 136(1), and sections 150, 151, 152, 153E, 153F, 153G, 159 and 163A (in Part VI); (d) section 183 (in Part VII). Note: A new owner of the copyright in a sound recording of a live performance is not a relevant right holder under section 135A, nor a relevant copyright owner under section 135ZB, 135ZZI or 135ZZZF.

Division 6—Infringement of copyright in subject-matter other than works

100A Interpretation

In this Division, audio-visual item means a sound recording, a cinematograph film, a sound broadcast or a television broadcast.

101 Infringement by doing acts comprised in copyright

(1) Subject to this Act, a copyright subsisting by virtue of this Part is infringed by a person who, not being the owner of the copyright, and without the licence of the owner of the copyright, does in Australia, or authorizes the doing in Australia of, any act comprised in the copyright. (1A) In determining, for the purposes of subsection (1), whether or not a person has authorised the doing in Australia of any act comprised in a copyright subsisting by virtue of this Part without the licence of the owner of the copyright, the matters that must be taken into account include the following: (a) the extent (if any) of the person‟s power to prevent the doing of the act concerned; (b) the nature of any relationship existing between the person and the person who did the act concerned; (c) whether the person took any other reasonable steps to prevent or avoid the doing of the act, including whether the person complied with any relevant industry codes of practice. (2) The next two succeeding sections do not affect the generality of the last preceding subsection. (3) Subsection (1) applies in relation to an act done in relation to a sound recording whether the act is done by directly or indirectly making use of a record embodying the recording.

(4) Subsection (1) applies in relation to an act done in relation to a television broadcast or a sound broadcast whether the act is done by the reception of the broadcast or by making use of any article or thing in which the visual images and sounds comprised in the broadcast have been embodied.

102 Infringement by importation for sale or hire

(1) Subject to sections 112A, 112C, 112D and 112DA, a copyright subsisting by virtue of this Part is infringed by a person who, without the licence of the owner of the copyright, imports an article into Australia for the purpose of: (a) selling, letting for hire, or by way of trade offering or exposing for sale or hire, the article; (b) distributing the article: (i) for the purpose of trade; or (ii) for any other purpose to an extent that will affect prejudicially the owner of the copyright; or (c) by way of trade exhibiting the article in public; if the importer knew, or ought reasonably to have known, that the making of the article would, if the article had been made in Australia by the importer, have constituted an infringement of the copyright. (2) In relation to an accessory to an article that is or includes a copy of subject-matter in which copyright subsists by virtue of this Part, being a copy that was made without the licence of the owner of the copyright in the country in which the copy was made, subsection (1) has effect as if the words “the importer knew, or ought reasonably to have known, that” were omitted.

103 Infringement by sale and other dealings

(1) Subject to sections 112A, 112C, 112D and 112DA, a copyright subsisting by virtue of this Part is infringed by a person who, in Australia, and without the licence of the owner of the copyright: (a) sells, lets for hire, or by way of trade offers or exposes for sale or hire, an article; or (b) by way of trade exhibits an article in public;

if the person knew, or ought reasonably to have known, that the making of the article constituted an infringement of the copyright

or, in the case of an imported article, would, if the article had been made in Australia by the importer, have constituted an infringement of the copyright. (2) For the purposes of the last preceding subsection, the distribution of any articles: (a) for the purpose of trade; or (b) for any other purpose to an extent that affects prejudicially the owner of the copyright concerned; shall be taken to be the sale of those articles. (3) In this section: article includes a reproduction or copy of a work or other subject-matter, being a reproduction or copy in electronic form.

103A Fair dealing for purpose of criticism or review

A fair dealing with an audio-visual item does not constitute an infringement of the copyright in the item or in any work or other audio-visual item included in the item if it is for the purpose of criticism or review, whether of the first-mentioned audio-visual item, another audio-visual item or a work, and a sufficient acknowledgement of the first-mentioned audio-visual item is made.

103AA Fair dealing for purpose of parody or satire

A fair dealing with an audio-visual item does not constitute an infringement of the copyright in the item or in any work or other audio-visual item included in the item if it is for the purpose of parody or satire.

103B Fair dealing for purpose of reporting news

(1) A fair dealing with an audio-visual item does not constitute an infringement of the copyright in the item or in any work or other audio-visual item included in the item if: (a) it is for the purpose of, or is associated with, the reporting of news in a newspaper, magazine or similar periodical and a sufficient acknowledgement of the first-mentioned audio-visual item is made; or

(b) it is for the purpose of, or is associated with, the reporting of news by means of a communication or in a cinematograph film.

103C Fair dealing for purpose of research or study

(1) A fair dealing with an audio-visual item does not constitute an infringement of the copyright in the item or in any work or other audio-visual item included in the item if it is for the purpose of research or study. (2) For the purposes of this Act, the matters to which regard shall be had in determining whether a dealing with an audio-visual item constitutes a fair dealing for the purpose of research or study include: (a) the purpose and character of the dealing; (b) the nature of the audio-visual item; (c) the possibility of obtaining the audio-visual item within a reasonable time at an ordinary commercial price; (d) the effect of the dealing upon the potential market for, or value of, the audio-visual item; and (e) in a case where part only of the audio-visual item is copied—the amount and substantiality of the part copied taken in relation to the whole item.

104 Acts done for purposes of judicial proceeding

A copyright subsisting by virtue of this Part is not infringed by anything done: (a) for the purpose of a judicial proceeding or a report of a judicial proceeding; or (b) for the purpose of seeking professional advice from: (i) a legal practitioner; or (ii) a person registered as a patent attorney under the Patents Act 1990; or (iii) a person registered as a trade marks attorney under the Trade Marks Act 1995; or (c) for the purpose of, or in the course of, the giving of professional advice by: (i) a legal practitioner; or

(ii) a person registered as a patent attorney under the Patents Act 1990; or (iii) a person registered as a trade marks attorney under the Trade Marks Act 1995.

104A Acts done by Parliamentary libraries for members of Parliament

A copyright subsisting by virtue of this Part is not infringed by anything done, for the sole purpose of assisting a person who is a member of a Parliament in the performance of the person‟s duties as such a member, by an authorized officer of a library, being a library the principal purpose of which is to provide library services for members of that Parliament.

104B Infringing copies made on machines installed in libraries and archives

If: (a) a person makes an infringing copy of, or of part of, an audio-visual item or a published edition of a work on a machine (including a computer), being a machine installed by or with the approval of the body administering a library or archives on the premises of the library or archives, or outside those premises for the convenience of persons using the library or archives; and (b) there is affixed to, or in close proximity to, the machine, in a place readily visible to persons using the machine, a notice of the prescribed dimensions and in accordance with the prescribed form; neither the body administering the library or archives, nor the officer in charge of the library or archives, is taken to have authorised the making of the infringing copy merely because the copy was made on that machine.

105 Copyright in certain recordings not infringed by causing recordings to be heard in public or broadcast

Copyright subsisting in a sound recording by virtue only of subsection 89(3) is not infringed by the causing of the recording to be heard in public or by the broadcasting of the recording.

106 Causing sound recording to be heard at guest house or club

(1) Where a sound recording is caused to be heard in public: (a) at premises where persons reside or sleep, as part of the amenities provided exclusively for residents or inmates of the premises or for those residents or inmates and their guests; or (b) as part of the activities of, or for the benefit of, a club, society or other organization that is not established or conducted for profit and the principal objects of which are charitable or are otherwise concerned with the advancement of religion, education or social welfare; the act of causing the recording to be so heard does not constitute an infringement of the copyright in the recording. (2) The last preceding subsection does not apply: (a) in relation to premises of a kind referred to in paragraph (a) of that subsection, if a specific charge is made for admission to the part of the premises where the recording is to be heard; or (b) in relation to an organization of a kind referred to in paragraph (b) of that subsection, if a charge is made for admission to the place where the recording is to be heard and any of the proceeds of the charge are applied otherwise than for the purposes of the organization. (3) A reference in the last preceding subsection to a specific charge, or a charge, made for admission includes a reference to a specific charge, or a charge, made partly for admission and partly for other purposes.

107 Making of a copy of the sound recording for purpose of broadcasting

(1) Where the broadcasting by a person of a sound recording would not (whether by reason of an assignment or licence or of the operation of a provision of this Act) constitute an infringement of the copyright in the recording but the making by the person of a copy of the sound recording would, apart from this subsection, constitute such an infringement, the copyright in the recording is not infringed by the making by the person of a copy of the sound recording in association with other matter solely for the purpose of

the broadcasting of the recording in association with the other matter. (2) The last preceding subsection does not apply in relation to a copy of a sound recording if the copy is used for a purpose other than: (a) the broadcasting of the recording in circumstances that do not (whether by reason of an assignment or licence or of the operation of a provision of this Act) constitute an infringement of the copyright in the recording; or (b) the making of further copies of the sound recording for the purpose of the broadcasting of the recording in such circumstances. (3) Subsection (1) does not apply in relation to a copy of a sound recording where the copy is used for the purpose of the broadcasting of the recording by a person who is not the maker of the copy unless the maker has paid to the owner of the copyright in the recording such amount as they agree or, in default of agreement, has given an undertaking in writing to the owner to pay to the owner such amount as is determined by the Copyright Tribunal, on the application of either of them, to be equitable remuneration to the owner for the making of the copy. (4) A person who has given an undertaking referred to in the last preceding subsection is liable, when the Copyright Tribunal has determined the amount to which the undertaking relates, to pay that amount to the owner of the copyright in the recording and the owner may recover that amount in a court of competent jurisdiction from the person as a debt due to the owner. (5) Subsection (1) does not apply in relation to a copy of a sound recording unless, before the expiration of the period of 12 months commencing on the day on which any of the copies made in accordance with that subsection is first used for broadcasting the recording in accordance with that subsection, or before the expiration of such further period, if any, as is agreed between the maker of the copy and the owner of the copyright in the recording, all the copies made in accordance with that subsection are destroyed or are transferred, with the consent of the Director-General of the National Archives of Australia, to the care (within the meaning of the Archives Act 1983) of the National Archives of Australia.

(6) The Director-General of the National Archives of Australia must not consent to the transfer to the care of the National Archives of Australia in accordance with subsection (5) of a copy of a sound recording unless he or she has certified that the recording is of an exceptional documentary character. (7) In this section: broadcasting does not include simulcasting.

108 Copyright in published recording not infringed by public performance if equitable remuneration paid

(1) The copyright in a sound recording that has been published is not infringed by a person who causes the recording to be heard in public if: (a) the person has paid to the owner of the copyright in the recording such amount as they agree or, in default of agreement, has given an undertaking in writing to the owner to pay to the owner such amount as is determined by the Copyright Tribunal, on the application of either of them, to be equitable remuneration to the owner for the causing of the recording to be heard in public; and (b) in the case of a recording that was first published outside Australia—the recording has been published in Australia or the prescribed period after the date of the first publication of the recording has expired. (2) A person who has given an undertaking referred to in the last preceding subsection is liable, when the Copyright Tribunal has determined the amount to which the undertaking relates, to pay that amount to the owner of the copyright in the recording and the owner may recover that amount in a court of competent jurisdiction from the person as a debt due to the owner. (3) Regulations prescribing a period for the purposes of paragraph (1)(b) may prescribe different periods in relation to different classes of sound recordings.

109 Copyright in published sound recording not infringed by broadcast in certain circumstances

(1) Subject to this section, the copyright in a published sound recording is not infringed by the making of a broadcast (other than a broadcast transmitted for a fee payable to the person who made the broadcast) of that recording if: (a) where there is no order of the Tribunal in force under section 152 applying to the maker of that broadcast in relation to the time when that broadcast was made—the maker of that broadcast has given an undertaking in writing to the person who is the owner of the copyright in that recording to pay to the owner such amounts (if any) as may be specified in, or determined in accordance with, an order of the Tribunal made under that section in respect of the broadcasting by the maker, during a period within which that broadcast was made, of published sound recordings in which the copyrights are owned by that person and which include that recording; or (b) where there is an order of the Tribunal in force under that section applying to the maker of that broadcast in relation to the time when that broadcast was made: (i) the copyright in that recording is owned by a person who is specified in the order as one of the persons among whom the amount specified in, or determined in accordance with, the order is to be divided and the maker of the broadcast makes payments to the person in accordance with the order; or (ii) the copyright in that recording is owned by a person who is not so specified in the order. (2) The last preceding subsection does not apply in relation to a broadcast of a sound recording if the broadcast was made in accordance with an agreement between the maker of the broadcast and the owner of the copyright in the recording. (3) Subsection (1) does not apply in relation to a broadcast of a sound recording that has not been published in Australia if the broadcast was made before the expiration of the prescribed period after the date of the first publication of the recording.

(4) Regulations prescribing a period for the purposes of the last preceding subsection may prescribe different periods in relation to different classes of sound recordings. (5) Subsection (1) does not apply in relation to a broadcast of a sound recording that has not been published in Australia if: (a) the recording consists of, or includes, a musical work in which copyright subsists; (b) the musical work was made for the purpose of being performed, or has been performed, in association with a dramatic work or has been included in a cinematograph film; and (c) records of the musical work have not been supplied (whether by sale or otherwise) to the public in Australia. (6) For the purposes of paragraph (5)(c), a supplying of records of a musical work shall be disregarded if the supplying was done otherwise than by, or with the licence of, the owner of the copyright in the work.

109A Copying sound recordings for private and domestic use

(1) This section applies if: (a) the owner of a copy (the earlier copy) of a sound recording makes another copy (the later copy) of the sound recording using the earlier copy; and (b) the sole purpose of making the later copy is the owner‟s private and domestic use of the later copy with a device that: (i) is a device that can be used to cause sound recordings to be heard; and (ii) he or she owns; and (c) the earlier copy was not made by downloading over the internet a digital recording of a radio broadcast or similar program; and (d) the earlier copy is not an infringing copy of the sound recording, a broadcast or a literary, dramatic or musical work included in the sound recording. (2) The making of the later copy does not infringe copyright in the sound recording, or in a literary, dramatic or musical work or other subject-matter included in the sound recording.

(3) Subsection (2) is taken never to have applied if the earlier copy or the later copy is: (a) sold; or (b) let for hire; or (c) by way of trade offered or exposed for sale or hire; or (d) distributed for the purpose of trade or otherwise; or (e) used for causing the sound recording to be heard in public; or (f) used for broadcasting the sound recording. Note: If the earlier or later copy is dealt with as described in subsection (3), then copyright may be infringed not only by the making of the later copy but also by a dealing with the later copy. (4) To avoid doubt, paragraph (3)(d) does not apply to a loan of the earlier copy or the later copy by the lender to a member of the lender‟s family or household for the member‟s private and domestic use.

110 Provisions relating to cinematograph films

(1) Where the visual images forming part of a cinematograph film consist wholly or principally of images that, at the time when they were first embodied in an article or thing, were means of communicating news, the copyright in the film is not infringed by the causing of the film to be seen or heard, or to be both seen and heard, in public after the expiration of 50 years after the expiration of the calendar year in which the principal events depicted in the film occurred. (2) Where, by virtue of this Part, copyright has subsisted in a cinematograph film, a person who, after that copyright has expired, causes the film to be seen or heard, or to be seen and heard, in public does not, by so doing, infringe any copyright subsisting by virtue of Part III in a literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work. (3) Where the sounds that are embodied in a sound-track associated with the visual images forming part of a cinematograph film are also embodied in a record, other than such a sound-track or a record derived directly or indirectly from such a sound-track, the copyright in the cinematograph film is not infringed by any use made of that record.

110AA Copying cinematograph film in different format for private use

(1) This section applies if: (a) the owner of videotape embodying a cinematograph film in analog form makes a copy (the main copy) of the film in electronic form for his or her private and domestic use instead of the videotape; and (b) the videotape itself is not an infringing copy of the film or of a broadcast, sound recording, work or published edition of a work; and (c) at the time the owner makes the main copy, he or she has not made, and is not making, another copy that embodies the film in an electronic form substantially identical to the electronic form in which the film is embodied in the main copy. For this purpose, disregard a temporary copy of the film incidentally made as a necessary part of the technical process of making the main copy. (2) The making of the main copy is not an infringement of copyright in the cinematograph film or in a work or other subject-matter included in the film. Dealing with main copy may make it an infringing copy (3) Subsection (2) is taken never to have applied if the main copy is: (a) sold; or (b) let for hire; or (c) by way of trade offered or exposed for sale or hire; or (d) distributed for the purpose of trade or otherwise. Note: If the main copy is dealt with as described in subsection (3), then copyright may be infringed not only by the making of the main copy but also by the dealing with the main copy. (4) To avoid doubt, paragraph (3)(d) does not apply to a loan of the main copy by the lender to a member of the lender‟s family or household for the member‟s private and domestic use. Disposal of videotape may make the main copy an infringing copy (5) Subsection (2) is taken never to have applied if the owner of the videotape disposes of it to another person.

Status of temporary copy (6) If subsection (2) applies to the making of the main copy only as a result of disregarding the incidental making of a temporary copy of the film as a necessary part of the technical process of making the main copy, then: (a) if the temporary copy is destroyed at the first practicable time during or after the making of the main copy—the making of the temporary copy does not infringe copyright in the film or in any work or other subject-matter included in the film; or (b) if the temporary copy is not destroyed at that time—the making of the temporary copy is taken always to have infringed copyright (if any) subsisting in the film and in any work or other subject-matter included in the film.

110A Copying and communicating unpublished sound recordings and cinematograph films in libraries or archives

Where, at a time more than 50 years after the time at which, or the expiration of the period during which, a sound recording or cinematograph film was made, copyright subsists in the sound recording or cinematograph film but: (a) the sound recording or cinematograph film has not been published; and (b) a record embodying the sound recording, or a copy of the cinematograph film, is kept in the collection of a library or archives where it is, subject to any regulations governing that collection, accessible to the public; the copyright in the sound recording or cinematograph film and in any work or other subject-matter included in the sound recording or cinematograph film is not infringed: (c) by the making of a copy or the communication of the sound recording or cinematograph film by a person for the purpose of research or study or with a view to publication; or (d) by the making of a copy or the communication of the sound recording or cinematograph film by, or on behalf of, the officer in charge of the library or archives if the copy is supplied or communicated to a person who satisfies the officer that he or she requires the copy for the purpose of research or study, or with a view to publication and that he or she will not use it for any other purpose.

110B Copying and communicating sound recordings and cinematograph films for preservation and other purposes

(1) Subject to subsection (3), where a copy of a sound recording, being a sound recording that forms, or formed, part of the collection of a library or archives, is made by or on behalf of the officer in charge of the library or archives: (a) if the sound recording is held in the collection in the form of a first record—for the purpose of preserving the record against loss or deterioration or for the purpose of research that is being, or is to be, carried out at the library or archives in which the record is held or at another library or archives; (b) if the sound recording is held in the collection in a published form but has been damaged or has deteriorated—for the purpose of replacing the sound recording; or (c) if the sound recording has been held in the collection in a published form but has been lost or stolen—for the purpose of replacing the sound recording; the making of the copy does not infringe copyright in the sound recording or in any work or other subject-matter included in the sound recording. (2) Subject to subsection (3), where a copy of a cinematograph film, being a cinematograph film that forms, or formed, part of the collection of a library or archives, is made by or on behalf of the officer in charge of the library or archives: (a) if the cinematograph film is held in the collection in the form of a first copy—for the purpose of preserving the copy against loss or deterioration or for the purpose of research that is being, or is to be, carried out at the library or archives in which the copy is held or at another library or archives; (b) if the cinematograph film is held in the collection in a published form but has been damaged or has deteriorated—for the purpose of replacing the cinematograph film; or (c) if the cinematograph film has been held in the collection in a published form but has been lost or stolen—for the purpose of replacing the cinematograph film; the making of the copy does not infringe copyright in the cinematograph film or in any work or other subject-matter included in the cinematograph film.

(2A) The copyright in a sound recording or cinematograph film that forms, or formed, part of the collection of a library or archives, or in any work or other subject-matter included in such a sound recording or film, is not infringed by the communication, by or on behalf of the officer in charge of the library or archives, of a copy of the sound recording or film made under subsection (1) or (2) to officers of the library or archives by making it available online to be accessed through the use of a computer terminal installed within the premises of the library or archives with the approval of the body administering the library or archives. (2B) If: (a) a copy of a sound recording or a cinematograph film is made by or on behalf of the officer in charge of a library or archives under this section; and (b) the copy is made for the purpose of research that is being, or is to be, carried out at another library or archives; the copyright in the sound recording or film, or in any work or other subject-matter included in it, is not infringed by the communication, by or on behalf of the officer in charge, of the copy to the other library or archives by making it available online to be accessed through the use of a computer terminal installed within the premises of the other library or archives with the approval of the body administering the other library or archives. (3) Subsection (1) does not apply in relation to a sound recording, and subsection (2) does not apply in relation to a cinematograph film, held in a published form in the collection of a library or archives unless an authorised officer of the library or archives has, after reasonable investigation, made a declaration stating that he or she is satisfied that a copy (not being a second-hand copy) of the sound recording or cinematograph film, as the case may be, cannot be obtained within a reasonable time at an ordinary commercial price. Note: Under section 203F, it is an offence to make a false or misleading declaration for the purposes of this section. Sections 203A, 203D and 203G create offences relating to the keeping of declarations made for the purposes of this section.

(4) Where a copy of an unpublished sound recording or an unpublished cinematograph film is made under subsection (1) or (2) by or on behalf of the officer in charge of a library or archives for the purpose of research that is being, or is to be, carried out at another library or archives, the supply or communication of the

copy by or on behalf of the officer to the other library or archives does not, for any purpose of this Act, constitute the publication of the sound recording or cinematograph film or of any work or other subject-matter included in the sound recording or cinematograph film.

110BA Making preservation copies of significant recordings and films in key cultural institutions’ collections

(1) This section applies in relation to a sound recording or cinematograph film held in the collection of a library or archives if: (a) the body administering the library or archives: (i) has, under a law of the Commonwealth or a State or Territory, the function of developing and maintaining the collection; or (ii) is prescribed by the regulations for the purposes of this subparagraph; and (b) an authorized officer of the library or archives is satisfied that the recording or film is of historical or cultural significance to Australia. First record, or unpublished record, embodying sound recording (2) If the sound recording is held in the form of the first record, or an unpublished record, embodying the recording, copyright in the recording is not infringed by an authorized officer of the library or archives making up to 3 copies of the recording from the record for the purpose of preserving the recording against loss or deterioration. Published sound recording (3) If the sound recording is held in published form, the copyright in the recording is not infringed by an authorized officer of the library or archives making up to 3 copies of the recording from the published record for the purpose of preserving the recording against loss or deterioration if the officer is satisfied that a copy of the recording (not being a second-hand copy) cannot be obtained within a reasonable time at an ordinary commercial price.

First copy, or unpublished copy, of film (4) If the cinematograph film is held in the form of the first copy, or an unpublished copy, of the film, copyright in the film is not infringed by an authorized officer of the library or archives making up to 3 copies of the film from the first copy or unpublished copy for the purpose of preserving the film against loss or deterioration. Published film (5) If the cinematograph film is held in a published form, copyright in the film is not infringed by an authorized officer of the library or archives making up to 3 copies of the film from the published copy held in the collection, for the purpose of preserving the film against loss or deterioration, if the officer is satisfied that a copy of the film (not being a second-hand copy) cannot be obtained within a reasonable time at an ordinary commercial price. Commercial availability of copy of recording or film (6) For the purposes of subsections (3) and (5), in determining whether a copy (not being a second-hand copy) cannot be obtained within a reasonable time at an ordinary commercial price, the authorized officer must take into account whether an electronic copy can be obtained within a reasonable time at an ordinary commercial price. Work or other subject-matter included in recording or film (7) If under this section, copyright in the sound recording or cinematograph film is not infringed by the making of a copy of the recording or film, the making of that copy does not infringe copyright in any work or other subject-matter included in the recording or film. Relationship with the rest of this Division (8) This section does not limit any of the other provisions of this Division that provide that an act (however described) does not infringe copyright. Those other provisions do not limit this section.

110C Making of a copy of a sound recording or cinematograph film for the purpose of simulcasting

(1) If the broadcasting of a sound recording or a cinematograph film would not for any reason constitute an infringement of the copyright in the recording or film, but the making of a copy of the recording or film would, apart from this section, constitute an infringement of the copyright, the copyright is not infringed by the making of a copy of the recording or film if: (a) the recording or film from which the copy is made is in analog form; and (b) the copy is made solely for the purpose of simulcasting the recording or film in digital form. (2) Subsection (1) does not apply in relation to a copy of a recording or film if the copy is used for a purpose other than: (a) the simulcasting of the recording or film in circumstances that do not for any reason constitute an infringement of the copyright in the recording or film; or (b) the making of further copies of the recording or film for the purpose of simulcasting the recording or film in such circumstances. (3) Subsection (1) does not apply in relation to a copy of a recording or film unless all copies of the recording or film made under that subsection are destroyed on or before the relevant date specified in the regulations. (4) For the purposes of subsection (3), the regulations may specify different dates in relation to different classes of sound recordings or cinematograph films.

111 Recording broadcasts for replaying at more convenient time

(1) This section applies if a person makes a cinematograph film or sound recording of a broadcast solely for private and domestic use by watching or listening to the material broadcast at a time more convenient than the time when the broadcast is made. Note: Subsection 10(1) defines broadcast as a communication to the public delivered by a broadcasting service within the meaning of the Broadcasting Services Act 1992.

Making the film or recording does not infringe copyright (2) The making of the film or recording does not infringe copyright in the broadcast or in any work or other subject-matter included in the broadcast. Note: Even though the making of the film or recording does not infringe that copyright, that copyright may be infringed if a copy of the film or recording is made. Dealing with embodiment of film or recording (3) Subsection (2) is taken never to have applied if an article or thing embodying the film or recording is: (a) sold; or (b) let for hire; or (c) by way of trade offered or exposed for sale or hire; or (d) distributed for the purpose of trade or otherwise; or (e) used for causing the film or recording to be seen or heard in public; or (f) used for broadcasting the film or recording. Note: If the article or thing embodying the film or recording is dealt with as described in subsection (3), then copyright may be infringed not only by the making of the article or thing but also by the dealing with the article or thing. (4) To avoid doubt, paragraph (3)(d) does not apply to a loan of the article or thing by the lender to a member of the lender‟s family or household for the member‟s private and domestic use.

111A Temporary copy made in the course of communication

(1) A copyright subsisting under this Part is not infringed by making a temporary copy of an audio-visual item as part of the technical process of making or receiving a communication. (2) Subsection (1) does not apply in relation to the making of a temporary copy of an audio-visual item as part of the technical process of making a communication if the making of the communication is an infringement of copyright.

111B Temporary copy of subject-matter as part of a technical process of use

(1) Subject to subsection (2), the copyright in a subject-matter is not infringed by the making of a temporary copy of the subject-matter if the temporary copy is incidentally made as a necessary part of a technical process of using a copy of the subject-matter. (2) Subsection (1) does not apply to: (a) the making of a temporary copy of a subject-matter if the temporary copy is made from: (i) an infringing copy of the subject-matter; or (ii) a copy of the subject-matter where the copy is made in another country and would be an infringing copy of the subject-matter if the person who made the copy had done so in Australia; or (b) the making of a temporary copy of a subject-matter as a necessary part of a technical process of using a copy of the subject-matter if that use constitutes an infringement of the copyright in the subject-matter. (3) Subsection (1) does not apply to any subsequent use of a temporary copy of a subject-matter other than as a part of the technical process in which the temporary copy was made.

112 Reproductions of editions of work

The copyright in a published edition of a work or works is not infringed by the making of a reproduction of the whole or a part of that edition if that reproduction is made in the course of: (a) where the edition contains one work only: (i) a dealing with that work, being a dealing that does not, by virtue of section 40, 41, 42, 43 or 44, infringe copyright in that work; or (ii) the making of a copy (including a copy for a person with a print disability or a copy for a person with an intellectual disability) of the whole or a part of that work, being a copy the making of which does not, by virtue of section 49, 50, 51A, 51B, 135ZG, 135ZJ, 135ZK, 135ZL, 135ZM, 135ZN, 135ZP, 135ZQ, 135ZR, 135ZS, 135ZT or 182A, infringe copyright in that work; or

(b) where the edition contains more than one work: (i) a dealing with one of those works or dealings with some or all of those works, being a dealing that does not, or dealings that do not, by virtue of section 40, 41, 42, 43 or 44, infringe copyright in that work or those works; or (ii) the making of a copy (including a copy for a person with a print disability or a copy for a person with an intellectual disability) of the whole or a part of one of those works or the making of copies (including copies for persons with a print disability or copies for persons with an intellectual disability) of the whole or parts of some or all of those works, being a copy the making of which does not, or copies the making of which do not, by virtue of section 49, 50, 51A, 51B, 135ZG, 135ZJ, 135ZK, 135ZL, 135ZM, 135ZN, 135ZP, 135ZQ, 135ZR, 135ZS, 135ZT or 182A, infringe copyright in that work or in those works.

112A Importation and sale etc. of books

(1) The copyright in an overseas edition first published on or after the commencing day, is not infringed by a person who, without the licence of the owner of the copyright, imports a non-infringing book into Australia for a purpose mentioned in paragraph 102(1)(a), (b) or (c). (2) Subject to this section, the copyright in: (a) an overseas edition first published before the commencing day; or (b) a published edition of a work, being an edition first published in Australia, whether before, on or after the commencing day; is not infringed by a person who, without the licence of the owner of the copyright, imports a copy (in this subsection called the imported copy) of a hardback or paperback version of a non-infringing book into Australia for a purpose mentioned in paragraph 102(1)(a), (b) or (c) if:

(c) the person had ordered in writing from the copyright owner, or the owner‟s licensee or agent, one or more copies of that version of the book (not being second-hand copies or more

copies than were needed to satisfy the person‟s reasonable requirements); and (d) when the person ordered the imported copy, the original order mentioned in paragraph (c) had not been withdrawn or cancelled by, or with the consent of, the person and: (i) at least 7 days had elapsed since the person placed the original order and the copyright owner, licensee or agent had not notified the person in writing that the original order would be filled within 90 days after it was placed; or (ii) at least 90 days had elapsed since the person placed the original order and the copyright owner, licensee or agent had not filled the order. (3) The copyright in a published edition of a work (whether the edition was first published before, on or after the commencing day) is not infringed by a person who, without the licence of the owner of the copyright, imports a single copy of a non-infringing book into Australia if the importation is for the purpose of filling a written order, or a verifiable telephone order, by a customer of the person and: (a) in the case of a written order, the order contains a statement, signed by the customer; or (b) in the case of a telephone order, the customer makes a verifiable statement; to the effect that the customer does not intend to use the book for a purpose mentioned in paragraph 102(1)(a), (b) or (c). (4) The copyright in a published edition of a work (whether the edition was first published before, on or after the commencing day) is not infringed by a person who, without the licence of the owner of the copyright, imports 2 or more copies of a non-infringing book into Australia if: (a) the importation is for the purpose of filling a written order, or a verifiable telephone order, placed with the person by or on behalf of a library, other than a library conducted for the profit (direct or indirect) of a person or organisation; and (b) in the case of a written order—the order contains a statement, signed by the person placing the order, to the effect that the library does not intend to use any of the books for a purpose mentioned in paragraph 102(1)(a), (b) or (c); and

(c) in the case of a telephone order—the person placing the order makes a verifiable statement to the effect referred to in paragraph (b); and (d) the number of copies so imported is not more than the number of copies so ordered. (5) Without limiting the ways in which a telephone order under subsection (3) or (4), or a statement under paragraph (3)(b) or (4)(c) relating to such an order, may be verified, such an order or statement is, for the purposes of this section, taken to be verifiable if the person who takes the order, or to whom the statement is made, makes a written note of the details of the order or statement when, or immediately after, the order is placed, or the statement is made, as the case may be. (6) Where: (a) a book is imported into Australia for a purpose mentioned in paragraph 102(1)(a), (b) or (c); and (b) the importation does not, under this section, constitute an infringement of copyright in a published edition of a work; the use of the book for any such purpose does not constitute an infringement of the copyright in the edition and subsection 103(1) does not apply to the book. (7) Subsection (2) does not apply to the importation of a copy of a hardback version of a non-infringing book into Australia if the copyright owner, or his or her licensee or agent, is able to supply in Australia enough copies of a paperback version of the book to fill any reasonable order. (8) For the purposes of paragraph (2)(d), a copyright owner, licensee or agent is not taken to have filled an order by a person for one or more copies of a version of a book unless and until the copyright owner, licensee or agent sends the copy, or all of the copies, as the case requires, to the person. (9) In this section: book does not include: (a) a book whose main content is one or more musical works, with or without any related literary, dramatic or artistic work; or

(b) a manual sold with computer software for use in connection with that software; or (c) a periodical publication. commencing day means the day on which the Copyright Amendment Act 1991 commences. overseas edition means a published edition of a work, being an edition: (a) that was first published in a country other than Australia; and (b) that was not published in Australia within 30 days after its first publication in that other country. Note: An edition of a work may, for the purposes of this Act, be first published in Australia if it is published in Australia within 30 days of an earlier publication elsewhere. For the meaning of first publication, see section 29 and, in particular, subsection 29(5).

112AA Making preservation copies of significant published editions in key cultural institutions’ collections

(1) This section applies in relation to a published edition of one or more works held in the collection of a library or archives if: (a) the body administering the library or archives: (i) has, under a law of the Commonwealth or a State or Territory, the function of developing and maintaining the collection; or (ii) is prescribed by the regulations for the purposes of this subparagraph; and (b) an authorized officer of the library or archives is satisfied that the edition is of historical or cultural significance to Australia. Published editions (2) The copyright in the published edition is not infringed by an authorized officer of the library or archives making up to 3 facsimile copies of the edition from the copy held in the collection, for the purpose of preserving the edition against loss or deterioration, if the officer is satisfied that a copy or facsimile copy of the edition (not being a second-hand copy) cannot be obtained within a reasonable time at an ordinary commercial price.

(3) In determining whether a copy (not being a second-hand copy) cannot be obtained within a reasonable time at an ordinary commercial price, the authorized officer must take into account whether an electronic copy of the edition can be obtained within a reasonable time at an ordinary commercial price. Works in published editions (4) If, under this section, copyright in the published edition is not infringed by the making of a facsimile copy of the edition, the making of that copy does not infringe copyright in any of the works in the published edition. Relationship with the rest of this Division (5) This section does not limit any of the other provisions of this Division that provide that an act (however described) does not infringe copyright. Those other provisions do not limit this section.

112B Reproduction of writing on approved label for containers for chemical product

The reproduction on a label on a container for a chemical product of any writing appearing on an approved label is not an infringement of any copyright subsisting under section 92 in relation to that writing.

112C Copyright subsisting in accessories etc. to imported articles

(1) The copyright in: (a) a published edition of a work a reproduction of which is on, or embodied in, a non-infringing accessory to an article; or (b) a cinematograph film a copy of which is a non-infringing accessory to an article; or (c) a sound recording a record of which is a non-infringing accessory to an article; is not infringed by importing the accessory with the article. Note: See the definition of accessory in subsection 10(1) and see also section 10AD for an expanded meaning of accessory in relation to certain imported articles.

(2) Section 103 does not apply to: (a) a reproduction of a published edition of a work, being a reproduction that is on, or embodied in, a non-infringing accessory to an article; or (b) a copy of a cinematograph film, being a copy that is a non-infringing accessory to an article; or (c) a record embodying a sound recording, being a record that is a non-infringing accessory to an article; if the importation of the accessory is not an infringement of copyright in the edition, film or recording, as the case may be. (3) The definition of article in section 103 does not affect this section.

112D Import of non-infringing copy of a sound recording does not infringe copyright in the sound recording

(1) The copyright in a sound recording is not infringed by a person who: (a) imports into Australia a non-infringing copy of the sound recording; or (b) does an act described in section 103 involving an article that is a non-infringing copy of the sound recording and has been imported into Australia by anyone. Note: In a civil action for infringement of copyright, a copy of a sound recording is presumed not to be a non-infringing copy of the sound recording unless the defendant proves it is. See section 130A. (2) This section applies to a copy of a sound recording only if, when the copy is imported into Australia, the sound recording has been published: (a) in Australia; or (b) in another country (the publication country) by or with the consent of: (i) the owner of the copyright or related right in the sound recording in the publication country; or (ii) the owner of the copyright or related right in the sound recording in the country (the original recording country) in which the sound recording was made, if the law of the publication country did not provide for copyright or a related right in sound recordings when publication occurred; or

(iii) the maker of the sound recording, if neither the law of the publication country nor the law of the original recording country (whether those countries are different or not) provided for copyright or a related right in sound recordings when publication occurred. Note: Subsection 29(6) deals with unauthorised publication. (3) In subsection (2): owner of the copyright or related right in the sound recording means the owner at the time publication of the sound recording occurred. (4) The definition of article in section 103 does not affect this section.

112DA Importation and sale etc. of copies of electronic literary or music items

(1) If, in relation to a published edition of a work: (a) the work is, or is part of, an electronic literary or music item; and (b) the edition has been published in Australia or a qualifying country; then the copyright in the published edition is not infringed by a person who: (c) imports into Australia an article that has embodied in it a non-infringing copy of the electronic literary or music item; or (d) does an act mentioned in section 103 involving an article that has embodied in it a non-infringing copy of the electronic literary or music item and that has been imported into Australia by anyone. Note: Section 130C deals with the burden of proof a defendant bears in a civil action for infringement of copyright. (2) The definition of article in section 103 does not affect this section.

112E Communication by use of certain facilities

A person (including a carrier or carriage service provider) who provides facilities for making, or facilitating the making of, a communication is not taken to have authorised any infringement of

copyright in an audio-visual item merely because another person uses the facilities so provided to do something the right to do which is included in the copyright.

Division 7—Miscellaneous

113 Copyrights to subsist independently

(1) Subject to subsection 110(2), where copyright subsists in any subject-matter by virtue of this Part, nothing in this Part shall be taken to affect the operation of Part III in relation to any literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work from which that subject-matter is wholly or partly derived, and any copyright subsisting by virtue of this Part is in addition to, and independent of, any copyright subsisting by virtue of Part III. (2) The subsistence of copyright under any provision of this Part does not affect the operation of any other provision of this Part under which copyright can subsist.

113A Agents may act on behalf of groups of performers

(1) This section applies in respect of all members of a group of performers who have an interest in the copyright in a sound recording of a live performance. (2) All members of the group are taken to have granted a licence or permission (however described) to a person: (a) to do an act comprised in the copyright; or (b) to do any other act in relation to the copyright; if an agent of the group, acting within the scope of his or her actual or apparent authority, has granted a licence or permission to the person to do the act. Note: The person may still need to obtain the licence or permission of other owners of the copyright before doing the act.

113B Consent to the use of a sound recording of a live performance

A person is taken to have been granted a licence or permission (however described) by a performer to use a sound recording of a live performance if: (a) the performer has given his or her consent to recording the performance for a particular purpose; and

(b) the recording is used for that purpose in accordance with the terms of the consent. Note: The person may still need to obtain the consent of the other owners of the copyright in the sound recording of the live performance before using the sound recording.

113C Use of published sound recordings when owners cannot be found etc.

(1) An owner (the first owner) of the copyright in a sound recording of a live performance that is a published sound recording is taken to have been granted a licence or permission (however described) by another owner of the copyright to do an act comprised in the copyright, or to do any other act in relation to the copyright, if: (a) the first owner has entered into an agreement with another person to do the act; and (b) the first owner, after making reasonable inquiries, cannot discover the identity or location of the other owner or a person representing the other owner. Note: The first owner may still need to obtain a licence or permission from any other owners of the copyright in the sound recording of the live performance. (2) If the first owner does the act, then the first owner must hold the other owner‟s share of any amount received in respect of it on trust for 4 years after the day on which the agreement is entered into (unless the amount is distributed to, or on behalf of, the other owner before then). (3) If during the 4 year period, the other owner is identified and located, the first owner must distribute the amount held on trust to, or on behalf of, the other owner. If at the end of the 4 year period, the other owner remains unidentified or is not located, the first owner may retain the amount. (4) After initially making reasonable inquiries, the first owner is not required to continue making reasonable inquiries during the 4 year period. (5) The other owner cannot prevent the first owner doing the act comprised in the copyright during the term of the agreement if the other owner is identified or located.

Part V—Remedies and offences

Division 1—Preliminary

114 Interpretation

(1) In this Part, action means a proceeding of a civil nature between parties, and includes a counterclaim. (2) In the application of this Part in relation to a counterclaim, references to the plaintiff and to the defendant shall be read as references to the defendant and to the plaintiff, respectively.

Division 2—Actions by owner of copyright

115 Actions for infringement

(1) Subject to this Act, the owner of a copyright may bring an action for an infringement of the copyright. (2) Subject to this Act, the relief that a court may grant in an action for an infringement of copyright includes an injunction (subject to such terms, if any, as the court thinks fit) and either damages or an account of profits. (3) Where, in an action for infringement of copyright, it is established that an infringement was committed but it is also established that, at the time of the infringement, the defendant was not aware, and had no reasonable grounds for suspecting, that the act constituting the infringement was an infringement of the copyright, the plaintiff is not entitled under this section to any damages against the defendant in respect of the infringement, but is entitled to an account of profits in respect of the infringement whether any other relief is granted under this section or not. (4) Where, in an action under this section: (a) an infringement of copyright is established; and (b) the court is satisfied that it is proper to do so, having regard to: (i) the flagrancy of the infringement; and (ia) the need to deter similar infringements of copyright; and (ib) the conduct of the defendant after the act constituting the infringement or, if relevant, after the defendant was informed that the defendant had allegedly infringed the plaintiff‟s copyright; and (ii) whether the infringement involved the conversion of a work or other subject-matter from hardcopy or analog form into a digital or other electronic machine-readable form; and (iii) any benefit shown to have accrued to the defendant by reason of the infringement; and

(iv) all other relevant matters; the court may, in assessing damages for the infringement, award such additional damages as it considers appropriate in the circumstances. Consideration for relief for electronic commercial infringement (5) Subsection (6) applies to a court hearing an action for infringement of copyright if the court is satisfied that: (a) the infringement (the proved infringement) occurred (whether as a result of the doing of an act comprised in the copyright, the authorising of the doing of such an act or the doing of another act); and (b) the proved infringement involved a communication of a work or other subject-matter to the public; and (c) because the work or other subject-matter was communicated to the public, it is likely that there were other infringements (the likely infringements) of the copyright by the defendant that the plaintiff did not prove in the action; and (d) taken together, the proved infringement and likely infringements were on a commercial scale. (6) The court may have regard to the likelihood of the likely infringements (as well as the proved infringement) in deciding what relief to grant in the action. (7) In determining for the purposes of paragraph (5)(d) whether, taken together, the proved infringement and the likely infringements were on a commercial scale, the following matters are to be taken into account: (a) the volume and value of any articles that: (i) are infringing copies that constitute the proved infringement; or (ii) assuming the likely infringements actually occurred, would be infringing copies constituting those infringements; (b) any other relevant matter. (8) In subsection (7): article includes a reproduction or copy of a work or other subject-matter, being a reproduction or copy in electronic form.

116 Rights of owner of copyright in respect of infringing copies

(1) The owner of the copyright in a work or other subject-matter may bring an action for conversion or detention in relation to: (a) an infringing copy; or (b) a device (including a circumvention device) used or intended to be used for making infringing copies. (1A) In an action for conversion or detention, a court may grant to the owner of the copyright all or any of the remedies that are available in such an action as if: (a) the owner of the copyright had been the owner of the infringing copy since the time the copy was made; or (b) the owner of the copyright had been the owner of the device since the time when it was used or intended to be used for making infringing copies. (1B) Any relief granted by a court in an action for conversion or detention is in addition to any relief that the court may grant under section 115. (1C) A court is not to grant any relief to the owner of the copyright in an action for conversion or detention if the relief that the court has granted or proposes to grant under section 115 is, in the opinion of the court, a sufficient remedy. (1D) In deciding whether to grant relief in an action for conversion or detention and in assessing the amount of damages payable, the court may have regard to the following: (a) the expenses incurred by the defendant, being a person who marketed or otherwise dealt with the infringing copy, in manufacturing or acquiring the infringing copy; (b) whether the expenses were incurred before or after the infringing copy was sold or otherwise disposed of by the defendant; (c) any other matter that the court considers relevant. (1E) If the infringing copy is an article of which only part consists of material that infringes copyright, the court, in deciding whether to grant relief and in assessing the amount of damages payable, may also have regard to the following:

(a) the importance to the market value of the article of the material that infringes the copyright; (b) the proportion the material that infringes copyright bears to the article; (c) the extent to which the material that infringes copyright may be separated from the article. (2) A plaintiff is not entitled by virtue of this section to any damages or to any other pecuniary remedy, other than costs, if it is established that, at the time of the conversion or detention: (a) the defendant was not aware, and had no reasonable grounds for suspecting, that copyright subsisted in the work or other subject-matter to which the action relates; (b) where the articles converted or detained were infringing copies—the defendant believed, and had reasonable grounds for believing, that they were not infringing copies; or (c) where an article converted or detained was a device used or intended to be used for making articles—the defendant believed, and had reasonable grounds for believing, that the articles so made or intended to be made were not or would not be, as the case may be, infringing copies.

116AAA Compensation for acquisition of property

(1) This section applies if, apart from this section, subsections 22(3A) and 97(2) and (2A) would result in the acquisition of property from a maker of a sound recording of a live performance by a performer in the performance otherwise than on just terms. (2) There is payable to the maker by the performer such amount of compensation as is agreed on between those persons, or, failing agreement, as is determined by a court of competent jurisdiction. (3) Any damages or compensation recovered or other remedy given in a proceeding that is commenced otherwise than under this section is to be taken into account in assessing compensation payable in a proceeding that is commenced under this section and that arises out of the same event or transaction.

(4) Any compensation payable in a proceeding that is commenced under this section is to be taken into account in assessing any damages or compensation or other remedy to be awarded in a

proceeding that is commenced otherwise than under this section and that arises out of the same event or transaction. (5) In this section: acquisition of property has the same meaning as in paragraph 51(xxxi) of the Constitution. just terms has the same meaning as in paragraph 51(xxxi) of the Constitution. maker of a sound recording of a live performance means a person mentioned in paragraph 22(3A)(a). performer in a live performance means the following people: (a) a person who becomes a maker of a sound recording under paragraph 22(3A)(b); (b) if subsection 22(3B) applies—an employer who becomes a maker of a sound recording under that subsection.

Division 2AA—Limitation on remedies available against carriage service providers

Subdivision A—Preliminary

116AA Purpose of this Division

(1) The purpose of this Division is to limit the remedies that are available against carriage service providers for infringements of copyright that relate to the carrying out of certain online activities by carriage service providers. A carriage service provider must satisfy certain conditions to take advantage of the limitations. Note 1: Subdivision B contains a description of the relevant activities. Note 2: Subdivision C contains details of the limitations on remedies. Note 3: Subdivision D sets out the conditions that must be satisfied for a carriage service provider to take advantage of the limitations. The limitations are automatic if a carriage service provider complies with the relevant conditions. (2) This Division does not limit the operation of provisions of this Act outside this Division in relation to determining whether copyright has been infringed.

116AB Definitions

In this Division: caching means the reproduction of copyright material on a system or network controlled or operated by or for a carriage service provider in response to an action by a user in order to facilitate efficient access to that material by that user or other users. copyright material means: (a) a work; or (b) a published edition of a work; or (c) a sound recording; or (d) a cinematograph film; or (e) a television or sound broadcast; or (f) a work that is included in a sound recording, a cinematograph film or a television or sound broadcast.

industry code means: (a) an industry code that: (i) meets any prescribed requirements; and (ii) is registered under Part 6 of the Telecommunications Act 1997; or (b) an industry code developed in accordance with the regulations.

Subdivision B—Relevant activities

116AC Category A activity

A carriage service provider carries out a Category A activity by providing facilities or services for transmitting, routing or providing connections for copyright material, or the intermediate and transient storage of copyright material in the course of transmission, routing or provision of connections.

116AD Category B activity

A carriage service provider carries out a Category B activity by caching copyright material through an automatic process. The carriage service provider must not manually select the copyright material for caching.

116AE Category C activity

A carriage service provider carries out a Category C activity by storing, at the direction of a user, copyright material on a system or network controlled or operated by or for the carriage service provider.

116AF Category D activity

A carriage service provider carries out a Category D activity by referring users to an online location using information location tools or technology.

Subdivision C—Limitations on remedies

116AG Limitations on remedies

Relevant conditions must be satisfied (1) A carriage service provider must satisfy the relevant conditions set out in Subdivision D before the limitations in this section apply. General limitations (2) For infringements of copyright that occur in the course of carrying out any of the categories of activities set out in Subdivision B, a court must not grant relief against a carriage service provider that consists of: (a) damages or an account of profits; or (b) additional damages; or (c) other monetary relief. Category specific limitations (3) For an infringement of copyright that occurs in the course of the carrying out of a Category A activity, the relief that a court may grant against a carriage service provider is limited to one or more of the following orders: (a) an order requiring the carriage service provider to take reasonable steps to disable access to an online location outside Australia; (b) an order requiring the carriage service provider to terminate a specified account. (4) For an infringement of copyright that occurs in the course of the carrying out of a Category B, C or D activity, the relief that a court may grant against a carriage service provider is limited to one or more of the following orders: (a) an order requiring the carriage service provider to remove or disable access to infringing copyright material, or to a reference to infringing copyright material; (b) an order requiring the carriage service provider to terminate a specified account; (c) some other less burdensome but comparably effective non-monetary order if necessary.

Relevant matters (5) In deciding whether to make an order of a kind referred to in subsection (3) or (4), a court must have regard to: (a) the harm that has been caused to the owner or exclusive licensee of the copyright; and (b) the burden that the making of the order will place on the carriage service provider; and (c) the technical feasibility of complying with the order; and (d) the effectiveness of the order; and (e) whether some other comparably effective order would be less burdensome. The court may have regard to other matters it considers relevant.

Subdivision D—Conditions

116AH Conditions

(1) This table sets out the conditions for each of the categories of activities.

Conditions

Item

Activity

Conditions

1

All categories

1. The carriage service provider must adopt and reasonably implement a policy that provides for termination, in appropriate circumstances, of the accounts of repeat infringers. 2. If there is a relevant industry code in force—the carriage service provider must comply with the relevant provisions of that code relating to accommodating and not interfering with standard technical measures used to protect and identify copyright material.

2

Category A

1. Any transmission of copyright material in carrying out this activity must be initiated by or at the direction of a person other than the carriage service provider. 2. The carriage service provider must not make substantive modifications to copyright material transmitted. This does not apply to modifications made as part of a technical process.

Conditions

Conditions

Conditions

Item

Activity

Conditions

3

Category B

1. If the copyright material that is cached is subject to conditions on user access at the originating site, the carriage service provider must ensure that access to a significant part of the cached copyright material is permitted only to users who have met those conditions. 2. If there is a relevant industry code in force—the carriage service provider must comply with the relevant provisions of that code relating to: (a) updating the cached copyright material; and (b) not interfering with technology used at the originating site to obtain information about the use of the copyright material. 3. The service provider must expeditiously remove or disable access to cached copyright material upon notification in the prescribed form that the material has been removed or access to it has been disabled at the originating site. 4. The carriage service provider must not make substantive modifications to the cached copyright material as it is transmitted to subsequent users. This does not apply to modifications made as part of a technical process.

Item

Activity

Conditions

4

Category C

1. The carriage service provider must not receive a financial benefit that is directly attributable to the infringing activity if the carriage service provider has the right and ability to control the activity. 2. The carriage service provider must expeditiously remove or disable access to copyright material residing on its system or network upon receipt of a notice in the prescribed form that the material has been found to be infringing by a court. 2A. The carriage service provider must act expeditiously to remove or disable access to copyright material residing on its system or network if the carriage service provider: (a) becomes aware that the material is infringing; or (b) becomes aware of facts or circumstances that make it apparent that the material is likely to be infringing. The carriage service provider does not, in an action relating to this Division, bear any onus of proving a matter referred to in paragraph (a) or (b). 3. The carriage service provider must comply with the prescribed procedure in relation to removing or disabling access to copyright material residing on its system or network.

Item

Activity

Conditions

5

Category D

1. The carriage service provider must not receive a financial benefit that is directly attributable to the infringing activity if the carriage service provider has the right and ability to control the activity. 2. The carriage service provider must expeditiously remove or disable access to a reference residing on its system or network upon receipt of a notice in the prescribed form that the copyright material to which it refers has been found to be infringing by a court. 2A. The carriage service provider must act expeditiously to remove or disable access to a reference residing on its system or network if the carriage service provider: (a) becomes aware that the copyright material to which it refers is infringing; or (b) becomes aware of facts or circumstances that make it apparent that the copyright material to which it refers is likely to be infringing. The carriage service provider does not, in an action relating to this Division, bear any onus of proving a matter referred to in paragraph (a) or (b). 3. The carriage service provider must comply with the prescribed procedure in relation to removing or disabling a reference residing on its system or network.

(2) Nothing in the conditions is to be taken to require a carriage service provider to monitor its service or to seek facts to indicate infringing activity except to the extent required by a standard technical measure mentioned in condition 2 in table item 1 in the table in subsection (1). (3) In deciding, for the purposes of condition 1 in table items 4 and 5 in the table in subsection (1), whether a financial benefit is otherwise directly attributable to the infringing activity referred to in that condition, a court must have regard to: (a) industry practice in relation to the charging of services by carriage service providers, including charging based on level of activity; and

(b) whether the financial benefit was greater than the benefit that would usually result from charging in accordance with accepted industry practice. The court may have regard to other matters it considers relevant. (4) An act done by a carriage service provider in complying with the prescribed procedure referred to in condition 3 in table item 4 in the table in subsection (1) does not constitute a failure to satisfy condition 2A in that item.

116AI Evidence of compliance with conditions

If a carriage service provider, in an action relating to this Division, points to evidence, as prescribed, that suggests that the carriage service provider has complied with a condition, the court must presume, in the absence of evidence to the contrary, that the carriage service provider has complied with the condition.

Subdivision E—Regulations

116AJ Regulations

(1) The regulations may provide that a carriage service provider is not liable for damages or any other civil remedy as a result of action taken in good faith to comply with a condition. (2) The regulations may provide civil remedies for conduct by relevant parties in relation to conditions. (3) The regulations may prescribe offences for conduct by persons issuing notices under the regulations, and prescribe penalties for offences against those regulations. The penalties must not exceed 50 penalty units. Note: If a body corporate is convicted of an offence against regulations made under this section, subsection 4B(3) of the Crimes Act 1914 allows a court to impose fines of up to 5 times the penalty stated above.

Division 2A—Actions in relation to technological protection measures and electronic rights management information

Subdivision A—Technological protection measures

116AK Definitions

In this Subdivision, computer program has the same meaning as in section 47AB.

116AL Interaction of this Subdivision with Part VAA

This Subdivision does not apply to encoded broadcasts (within the meaning of Part VAA).

116AM Geographical application

(1) This Subdivision applies to acts done in Australia. (2) This section does not, by implication, affect the interpretation of any other provision of this Act.

116AN Circumventing an access control technological protection measure

(1) An owner or exclusive licensee of the copyright in a work or other subject-matter may bring an action against a person if: (a) the work or other subject-matter is protected by an access control technological protection measure; and (b) the person does an act that results in the circumvention of the access control technological protection measure; and (c) the person knows, or ought reasonably to know, that the act would have that result. Exceptionpermission (2) Subsection (1) does not apply to the person if the person has the permission of the copyright owner or exclusive licensee to circumvent the access control technological protection measure.

Exceptioninteroperability (3) Subsection (1) does not apply to the person if: (a) the person circumvents the access control technological protection measure to enable the person to do an act; and (b) the act: (i) relates to a copy of a computer program (the original program) that is not an infringing copy and that was lawfully obtained; and (ii) will not infringe the copyright in the original program; and (iia) relates to elements of the original program that will not be readily available to the person when the circumvention occurs; and (iii) will be done for the sole purpose of achieving interoperability of an independently created computer program with the original program or any other program. Exceptionencryption research (4) Subsection (1) does not apply to the person if: (a) the person circumvents the access control technological protection measure to enable: (i) the person; or (ii) if the person is a body corporate—an employee of the person; to do an act; and (b) the act: (i) relates to a copy of a work or other subject-matter that is not an infringing copy and that was lawfully obtained; and (ii) will not infringe the copyright in the work or other subject-matter; and (iii) will be done for the sole purpose of identifying and analysing flaws and vulnerabilities of encryption technology; and (c) the person or employee is: (i) engaged in a course of study at an educational institution in the field of encryption technology; or

(ii) employed, trained or experienced in the field of encryption technology; and (d) the person or employee: (i) has obtained permission from the owner or exclusive licensee of the copyright to do the act; or (ii) has made, or will make, a good faith effort to obtain such permission. In this subsection, encryption technology means the scrambling and descrambling of information using mathematical formulas or algorithms. Exceptioncomputer security testing (5) Subsection (1) does not apply to the person if: (a) the person circumvents the access control technological protection measure to enable the person to do an act; and (b) the act: (i) relates to a copy of a computer program that is not an infringing copy; and (ii) will not infringe the copyright in the computer program; and (iii) will be done for the sole purpose of testing, investigating or correcting the security of a computer, computer system or computer network; and (iv) will be done with the permission of the owner of the computer, computer system or computer network. Exceptiononline privacy (6) Subsection (1) does not apply to the person if: (a) the person circumvents the access control technological protection measure to enable the person to do an act; and (b) the act: (i) relates to a copy of a work or other subject-matter that is not an infringing copy; and (ii) will not infringe the copyright in the work or other subject-matter; and

(iii) will be done for the sole purpose of identifying and disabling an undisclosed capability to collect or

disseminate personally identifying information about the online activities of a natural person; and (iv) will not affect the ability of the person or any other person to gain access to the work or other subject-matter or any other work or subject-matter. Exceptionlaw enforcement and national security (7) Subsection (1) does not apply in relation to anything lawfully done for the purposes of: (a) law enforcement; or (b) national security; or (c) performing a statutory function, power or duty; by or on behalf of the Commonwealth, a State or a Territory, or an authority of one of those bodies. Exceptionlibraries etc. (8) Subsection (1) does not apply to the person if: (a) the person circumvents the access control technological protection measure to enable the person to do an act; and (b) the person is: (i) a library (other than a library that is conducted for the profit, direct or indirect, of an individual or individuals); or (ii) a body mentioned in paragraph (a) of the definition of archives in subsection 10(1), or in subsection 10(4); or (iii) an educational institution; and (c) the act will be done for the sole purpose of making an acquisition decision in relation to the work or other subject-matter; and (d) the work or other subject-matter will not be otherwise available to the person when the act is done. Note: A library that is owned by a person conducting a business for profit might not itself be conducted for profit (see section 18). Exceptionprescribed acts (9) Subsection (1) does not apply to the person if: (a) the person circumvents the access control technological protection measure to enable the person to do an act; and

(b) the act will not infringe the copyright in a work or other subject-matter; and (c) the doing of the act by the person is prescribed by the regulations. Note: For the making of regulations prescribing the doing of an act by a person, see section 249. Burden of proof (10) The defendant bears the burden of establishing the matters referred to in subsections (2) to (9).

116AO Manufacturing etc. a circumvention device for a technological protection measure

(1) An owner or exclusive licensee of the copyright in a work or other subject-matter may bring an action against a person if: (a) the person does any of the following acts with a device: (i) manufactures it with the intention of providing it to another person; (ii) imports it into Australia with the intention of providing it to another person; (iii) distributes it to another person; (iv) offers it to the public; (v) provides it to another person; (vi) communicates it to another person; and (b) the person knows, or ought reasonably to know, that the device is a circumvention device for a technological protection measure; and (c) the work or other subject-matter is protected by the technological protection measure. Exception - no promotion, advertising etc. (2) Subsection (1) does not apply to the person if: (a) the device is a circumvention device for the technological protection measure only because it was promoted, advertised or marketed as having the purpose of circumventing the technological protection measure; and

(b) both of the following apply: (i) the person did not do such promoting, advertising or marketing; (ii) the person did not direct or request (expressly or impliedly) another person to do such promoting, advertising or marketing. Exceptioninteroperability (3) Subsection (1) does not apply to the person if: (a) the circumvention device will be used to circumvent the technological protection measure to enable the doing of an act; and (b) the act: (i) relates to a copy of a computer program (the original program) that is not an infringing copy and that was lawfully obtained; and (ii) will not infringe the copyright in the original program; and (iia) relates to elements of the original program that will not be readily available to the person doing the act when the circumvention occurs; and (iii) will be done for the sole purpose of achieving interoperability of an independently created computer program with the original program or any other program. Exceptionencryption research (4) Subsection (1) does not apply to the person if: (a) the technological protection measure is an access control technological protection measure; and (b) the circumvention device will be used to circumvent the access control technological protection measure to enable a person (the researcher) to do an act; and (c) the act: (i) relates to a copy of a work or other subject-matter that is not an infringing copy and that was lawfully obtained; and

(ii) will not infringe the copyright in the work or other subject-matter; and (iii) will be done for the sole purpose of identifying and analysing flaws and vulnerabilities of encryption technology; and (d) the researcher is: (i) engaged in a course of study at an educational institution in the field of encryption technology; or (ii) employed, trained or experienced in the field of encryption technology; and (e) the researcher: (i) has obtained permission from the owner or exclusive licensee of the copyright to do the act; or (ii) has made, or will make, a good faith effort to obtain such permission. In this subsection, encryption technology means the scrambling and descrambling of information using mathematical formulas or algorithms. Exceptioncomputer security testing (5) Subsection (1) does not apply to the person if: (a) the technological protection measure is an access control technological protection measure; and (b) the circumvention device will be used to circumvent the access control technological protection measure to enable the doing of an act; and (c) the act: (i) relates to a copy of a computer program that is not an infringing copy; and (ii) will not infringe the copyright in the computer program; and (iii) will be done for the sole purpose of testing, investigating or correcting the security of a computer, computer system or computer network; and (iv) will be done with the permission of the owner of the computer, computer system or computer network.

Exceptionlaw enforcement and national security (6) Subsection (1) does not apply in relation to anything lawfully done for the purposes of: (a) law enforcement; or (b) national security; or (c) performing a statutory function, power or duty; by or on behalf of the Commonwealth, a State or a Territory, or an authority of one of those bodies. Burden of proof (7) The defendant bears the burden of establishing the matters referred to in subsections (2) to (6).

116AP Providing etc. a circumvention service for a technological protection measure

(1) An owner or exclusive licensee of the copyright in a work or other subject-matter may bring an action against a person if: (a) the person: (i) provides a service to another person; or (ii) offers a service to the public; and (b) the person knows, or ought reasonably to know, that the service is a circumvention service for a technological protection measure; and (c) the work or other subject-matter is protected by the technological protection measure. Exception - no promotion, advertising etc. (2) Subsection (1) does not apply to the person if: (a) the service is a circumvention service for the technological protection measure only because it was promoted, advertised or marketed as having the purpose of circumventing the technological protection measure; and (b) both of the following apply: (i) the person did not do such promoting, advertising or marketing;

(ii) the person did not direct or request (expressly or impliedly) another person to do such promoting, advertising or marketing. Exceptioninteroperability (3) Subsection (1) does not apply to the person if: (a) the circumvention service will be used to circumvent a technological protection measure to enable the doing of an act; and (b) the act: (i) relates to a copy of a computer program (the original program) that is not an infringing copy and that was lawfully obtained; and (ii) will not infringe the copyright in the original program; and (iia) relates to elements of the original program that will not be readily available to the person doing the act when the circumvention occurs; and (iii) will be done for the sole purpose of achieving interoperability of an independently created computer program with the original program or any other program. Exceptionencryption research (4) Subsection (1) does not apply to the person if: (a) the technological protection measure is an access control technological protection measure; and (b) the circumvention service will be used to circumvent the access control technological protection measure to enable a person (the researcher) to do an act; and (c) the act: (i) relates to a copy of a work or other subject-matter that is not an infringing copy and that was lawfully obtained; and (ii) will not infringe the copyright in the work or other subject-matter; and (iii) will be done for the sole purpose of identifying and analysing flaws and vulnerabilities of encryption technology; and

(d) the researcher is: (i) engaged in a course of study at an educational institution in the field of encryption technology; or (ii) employed, trained or experienced in the field of encryption technology; and (e) the researcher: (i) has obtained permission from the owner or exclusive licensee of the copyright to do the act; or (ii) has made, or will make, a good faith effort to obtain such permission. In this subsection, encryption technology means the scrambling and descrambling of information using mathematical formulas or algorithms. Exceptioncomputer security testing (5) Subsection (1) does not apply to the person if: (a) the technological protection measure is an access control technological protection measure; and (b) the circumvention service will be used to circumvent the access control technological protection measure to enable the doing of an act; and (c) the act: (i) relates to a copy of a computer program that is not an infringing copy; and (ii) will not infringe the copyright in the computer program; and (iii) will be done for the sole purpose of testing, investigating or correcting the security of a computer, computer system or computer network; and (iv) will be done with the permission of the owner of the computer, computer system or computer network. Exceptionlaw enforcement and national security (6) Subsection (1) does not apply in relation to anything lawfully done for the purposes of: (a) law enforcement; or (b) national security; or (c) performing a statutory function, power or duty;

by or on behalf of the Commonwealth, a State or a Territory, or an authority of one of those bodies. Burden of proof (7) The defendant bears the burden of establishing the matters referred to in subsections (2) to (6).

116AQ Remedies in actions under this Subdivision

(1) Without limiting the relief that a court may grant in an action under this Subdivision, the relief may include: (a) an injunction, subject to such terms, if any, as the court thinks fit; and (b) damages or an account of profits; and (c) if the doing of an act, which is the subject of the action, involved a circumvention device—an order that the circumvention device be destroyed or dealt with as specified in the order. (2) In assessing damages, the court may award such additional damages as it considers appropriate, having regard to: (a) the flagrancy of the defendant‟s acts that are the subject of the action; and (b) the need to deter similar acts; and (c) the conduct of the defendant after the acts or, if relevant, after the defendant was informed that the defendant had allegedly done an act that would be the subject of an action under this Subdivision; and (d) any benefit shown to have accrued to the defendant as a result of those acts; and (e) any other relevant matters. (3) If: (a) an action has been commenced against a person under this Subdivision; and (b) the doing of an act by the person, which is the subject of the action, involved a device; and (c) the device appears to the court to be a circumvention device; the court may order that the device be delivered up to the court upon such conditions as the court considers appropriate.

(4) This section does not, by implication, affect the interpretation of any other provision of this Act.

Subdivision B—Electronic rights management information

116B Removal or alteration of electronic rights management information

(1) This section applies if: (a) either: (i) a person removes, from a copy of a work or other subject-matter in which copyright subsists, any electronic rights management information that relates to the work or other subject-matter; or (ii) a person alters any electronic rights management information that relates to a work or other subject-matter in which copyright subsists; and (b) the person does so without the permission of the owner or exclusive licensee of the copyright; and (c) the person knew, or ought reasonably to have known, that the removal or alteration would induce, enable, facilitate or conceal an infringement of the copyright in the work or other subject-matter. (2) If this section applies, the owner or exclusive licensee of the copyright may bring an action against the person. (3) In an action under subsection (2), it must be presumed that the defendant knew, or ought reasonably to have known, that the removal or alteration to which the action relates would have the effect referred to in paragraph (1)(c) unless the defendant proves otherwise.

116C Distribution to the public etc. of works whose electronic rights management information has been removed or altered

(1) This section applies if: (a) a person does any of the following acts in relation to a work or other subject-matter in which copyright subsists without the permission of the owner or exclusive licensee of the copyright:

(i) distributes a copy of the work or other subject-matter to the public; (ii) imports into Australia a copy of the work or other subject-matter for distribution to the public; (iii) communicates a copy of the work or other subject-matter to the public; and (b) either: (i) any electronic rights management information that relates to the work or other subject-matter has been removed from the copy of the work or subject-matter; or (ii) any electronic rights management information that relates to the work or other subject-matter has been altered; and (c) the person knew that the electronic rights management information had been so removed or altered without the permission of the owner or exclusive licensee of the copyright; and (d) the person knew, or ought reasonably to have known, that the act referred to in paragraph (a) that was done by the person would induce, enable, facilitate or conceal an infringement of the copyright in the work or other subject-matter. (2) If this section applies, the owner or exclusive licensee of the copyright may bring an action against the person. (3) In an action under subsection (2), it must be presumed that the defendant: (a) had the knowledge referred to in paragraph (1)(c); and (b) knew, or ought reasonably to have known, that the doing of the act to which the action relates would have the effect referred to in paragraph (1)(d); unless the defendant proves otherwise.

116CA Distribution and importation of electronic rights management information that has been removed or altered

(1) This section applies if:

(a) a person does either of the following acts in relation to electronic rights management information that relates to a work or other subject-matter in which copyright subsists: (i) distributes the electronic rights management information; (ii) imports into Australia the electronic rights management information for distribution; and (b) the person does so without the permission of the owner or exclusive licensee of the copyright; and (c) either: (i) the information has been removed from a copy of the work or subject-matter without the permission of the owner or exclusive licensee of the copyright; or (ii) the information has been removed from a copy of the work or subject-matter with the permission of the owner or exclusive licensee of the copyright but the information has been altered without that permission; and (d) the person knew that the information had been removed or altered without that permission; and (e) the person knew, or ought reasonably to have known, that the act referred to in paragraph (a) that was done by the person would induce, enable, facilitate or conceal an infringement of the copyright. (2) If this section applies, the owner or exclusive licensee of the copyright may bring an action against the person. (3) In an action under subsection (2), it must be presumed that the defendant: (a) had the knowledge referred to in paragraph (1)(d); and (b) knew, or ought reasonably to have known, that the doing of the act to which the action relates would have the effect referred to in paragraph (1)(e); unless the defendant proves otherwise.

116CB Exception relating to national security and law enforcement

Sections 116B to 116CA do not apply in respect of anything lawfully done for the purposes of law enforcement or national security by or on behalf of:

(a) the Commonwealth or a State or Territory; or (b) an authority of the Commonwealth or of a State or Territory.

116D Remedies in actions under this Subdivision

(1) The relief that a court may grant in an action under this Subdivision includes an injunction (subject to such terms, if any, as the court thinks fit) and either damages or an account of profits. (2) If, in an action under this Subdivision, the court is satisfied that it is proper to do so, having regard to: (a) the flagrancy of the defendant‟s actions that are the subject of the action; and (b) any benefit shown to have accrued to the defendant as a result of those acts; and (c) any other relevant matters; the court may, in assessing damages, award such additional damages as it considers appropriate in the circumstances.

Division 3—Proceedings where copyright is subject to exclusive licence

117 Interpretation

In this Division: if the licence had been an assignment means if, instead of the licence, there had been granted (subject to conditions corresponding as nearly as practicable with those subject to which the licence was granted) an assignment of the copyright in respect of its application to the doing, at the places and times authorized by the licence, of the acts so authorized. the other party means: (a) in relation to the owner of the copyright—the exclusive licensee; and (b) in relation to the exclusive licensee—the owner of the copyright.

118 Application

This Division applies to proceedings in relation to a copyright in respect of which an exclusive licence has been granted and is in force at the time of the events to which the proceedings relate.

119 Rights of exclusive licensee

Subject to the succeeding sections of this Division: (a) except against the owner of the copyright, the exclusive licensee has the same rights of action as he or she would have, and is entitled to the same remedies as he or she would be entitled to, by virtue of section 115 if the licence had been an assignment, and those rights and remedies are concurrent with the rights and remedies of the owner of the copyright under that section;

(b) except against the owner of the copyright, the exclusive licensee has the same rights of action as he or she would have, and is entitled to the same remedies as he or she would be entitled to, by virtue of section 116 if the licence had been an assignment; and (c) the owner of the copyright does not have any rights of action that he or she would not have, and is not entitled to any remedies that he or she would not be entitled to, by virtue of section 116 if the licence had been an assignment.

120 Joinder of owner or exclusive licensee as a party

(1) Where: (a) an action is brought by the owner of the copyright or by the exclusive licensee; and (b) the action, in so far as it is brought under section 115, relates, in whole or in part, to an infringement in respect of which the owner and the licensee have concurrent rights of action under that section; the owner or licensee, as the case may be, is not entitled, except with the leave of the court, to proceed with the action, in so far as it is brought under that section and relates to that infringement, unless the other party is joined as a plaintiff in the action or added as a defendant. (2) This section does not affect the granting of an interlocutory injunction on the application of the owner of the copyright or of the exclusive licensee.

121 Defences available against exclusive licensee

In an action brought by the exclusive licensee by virtue of this Division, a defence under this Act that would have been available to a defendant in the action if the action had been brought by the owner of the copyright is available to that defendant as against the exclusive licensee.

122 Assessment of damages where exclusive licence granted

Where an action to which section 120 applies is brought and the owner of the copyright and the exclusive licensee are not both

plaintiffs in the action, the court, in assessing damages in respect of an infringement of a kind referred to in that section, shall: (a) if the plaintiff is the exclusive licensee—take into account any liabilities, in respect of royalties or otherwise, to which the licence is subject; and (b) whether the plaintiff is the owner of the copyright or the exclusive licensee—take into account any pecuniary remedy already awarded to the other party under section 115 in respect of that infringement, or any right of action exercisable by the other party under that section in respect of that infringement, as the case requires.

123 Apportionment of profits between owner and exclusive licensee

Where: (a) an action, in so far as it is brought under section 115, relates, in whole or in part, to an infringement in respect of which the owner of the copyright and the exclusive licensee have concurrent rights of action under that section; and (b) in that action, whether the owner of the copyright and the exclusive licensee are both parties or not, an account of profits is directed to be taken in respect of that infringement; then, subject to any agreement of which the court is aware by which the application of those profits is determined as between the owner of the copyright and the exclusive licensee, the court shall apportion the profits between them in such a manner as the court considers just and shall give such directions as the court considers appropriate for giving effect to that apportionment. Note: However, not all owners of the copyright are entitled to an account of profits: see section 100AG.

124 Separate actions in relation to the same infringement

In an action brought by the owner of the copyright or by the exclusive licensee: (a) a judgment or order for the payment of damages in respect of an infringement of copyright shall not be given or made under section 115 if a final judgment or order has been given or made in favour of the other party directing an account of profits under that section in respect of the same infringement; and

(b) a judgment or order for an account of profits in respect of an infringement of copyright shall not be given or made under that section if a final judgment or order has been given or made in favour of the other party awarding damages or directing an account of profits under that section in respect of the same infringement. Note: However, not all owners of the copyright are entitled to damages (other than additional damages) or an account of profits: see section 100AG.

125 Liability for costs

Where, in an action to which section 120 applies, whether brought by the owner of the copyright or by the exclusive licensee, the other party is not joined as a plaintiff (either at the commencement of the action or at a later time), but is added as a defendant, the other party is not liable for any costs in the action unless he or she enters an appearance and takes part in the proceedings.

Division 4—Proof of facts in civil actions

126 Presumptions as to subsistence and ownership of copyright

In an action brought by virtue of this Part: (a) copyright shall be presumed to subsist in the work or other subject-matter to which the action relates if the defendant does not put in issue the question whether copyright subsists in the work or other subject-matter; and (b) where the subsistence of the copyright is established—the plaintiff shall be presumed to be the owner of the copyright if he or she claims to be the owner of the copyright and the defendant does not put in issue the question of his or her ownership.

126A Presumptions relating to subsistence of copyright

(1) This section applies to an action under this Part in which the defendant puts in issue the question whether copyright subsists in the work or other subject matter to which the action relates. Labels or marks (2) If a copy of the work or other subject matter, or the packaging or container in which the copy is packaged or contained, bears a label or mark stating the year and place of the first publication, or of the making, of the work or other subject matter, then that year and place are presumed to be as stated on the label or mark, unless the contrary is established. Foreign certificates (3) If a certificate or other document issued in a qualifying country in accordance with a law of that country states the year and place of the first publication, or of the making, of the work or other subject matter, then that year and place are presumed to be as stated in the certificate or document, unless the contrary is established.

(4) For the purposes of this section, a document purporting to be a certificate or document referred to in subsection (3) is, unless the contrary intention is established, taken to be such a certificate or document.

126B Presumptions relating to ownership of copyright

(1) This section applies to an action under this Part in which the defendant puts in issue the question of the plaintiff‟s ownership of copyright in the work or other subject matter to which the action relates. Labels or marks (2) If a copy of the work or other subject matter, or the packaging or container in which the copy is packaged or contained, bears a label or mark stating that a person was the owner of copyright in the work or other subject matter at a particular time, then the person is presumed to have been the owner of the copyright at the time, unless the contrary is established. Foreign certificates (3) If a certificate or other document issued in a qualifying country in accordance with a law of that country states that a person was the owner of copyright in the work or other subject matter at a particular time, then the person is presumed to have been the owner of the copyright at the time, unless the contrary is established. (4) For the purposes of this section, a document purporting to be a certificate or document referred to in subsection (3) is, unless the contrary intention is established, taken to be such a certificate or document. Chains of ownership (5) If: (a) subsection (2) or (3) applies; and (b) the plaintiff produces a document stating the following: (i) each subsequent owner of the copyright the subject of the action (including the plaintiff‟s ownership); (ii) the date each subsequent owner became the owner of that copyright;

(iii) a description of the transaction resulting in each subsequent owner becoming the owner of that copyright; then the matters described in subparagraphs (b)(i), (ii) and (iii) are presumed to be as stated in the document, unless the contrary is established. (6) If: (a) neither subsection (2) nor (3) applies; and (b) the plaintiff produces a document stating the following: (i) the original owner of the copyright the subject of the action; (ii) each subsequent owner of that copyright (including the plaintiff‟s ownership); (iii) the date each owner became the owner of that copyright; (iv) a description of the transaction resulting in each owner becoming the owner of that copyright; then the matters described in subparagraphs (b)(i), (ii), (iii) and (iv) are presumed to be as stated in the document, unless the contrary is established. Offence (7) A person is guilty of an offence if: (a) the person produces a document under subsection (5) or (6); and (b) the person is reckless as to whether the document is false or misleading. Penalty: 30 penalty units.

127 Presumptions in relation to authorship of work

(1) Where a name purporting to be that of the author of a literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work appeared on copies of the work as published or a name purporting to be that of the author of an artistic work appeared on the work when it was made, the person whose name so appeared, if it was his or her true name or a name by which he or she was commonly known, shall, in an action brought by virtue of this Part, be presumed, unless the contrary is

established, to be the author of the work and to have made the work in circumstances to which subsections 35(4), (5) and (6) do not apply. (2) Where a work is alleged to be a work of joint authorship, the last preceding subsection applies in relation to each person alleged to be one of the authors of the work as if references in that subsection to the author were references to one of the authors. (3) Where, in an action brought by virtue of this Part in relation to a photograph: (a) it is established that, at the time when the photograph was taken, a person was the owner of the material on which the photograph was taken or, if the ownership of that material as at that time is not established, that a person was the owner of the apparatus by which the photograph was taken; or (b) neither the ownership as at the time when the photograph was taken of the material on which it was taken nor the ownership as at that time of the apparatus by which it was taken is established but it is established that, at the time of the death of a person, the photograph was owned by the person or, if the ownership of the photograph as at that time is not established, was in the possession or custody of the person; the person shall be presumed, unless the contrary is established, to have been the person who took the photograph. (4) However, if the owner of the material or apparatus was a body corporate, then paragraph (3)(a) only applies if the presumption is required to determine the ownership of the copyright in the photograph. Note: For example, the presumption does not apply if it is required to determine the duration of the copyright in the photograph.

128 Presumptions in relation to publisher of work

Where, in an action brought by virtue of this Part in relation to a literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work, the last preceding section does not apply, but it is established: (a) that the work was first published in Australia and was so published during the period of 70 years that ended immediately before the commencement of the calendar year in which the action was brought; and

(b) that a name purporting to be that of the publisher appeared on copies of the work as first published; then, unless the contrary is established, copyright shall be presumed to subsist in the work and the person whose name so appeared shall be presumed to have been the owner of that copyright at the time of the publication.

129 Presumptions where author has died

(1) Where, in an action brought by virtue of this Part in relation to a literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work, it is established that the author is dead: (a) the work shall be presumed to be an original work unless the contrary is established; and (b) if it is alleged by the plaintiff that a publication specified in the allegation was the first publication of the work, and that it took place in a country and on a date so specified—that publication shall be presumed, unless the contrary is established, to have been the first publication of the work, and to have taken place in that country and on that date. (2) Where: (a) a literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work has been published; (b) the publication was anonymous or is alleged by the plaintiff to have been pseudonymous; and (c) it is not established that the work has ever been published under the true name of the author, or under a name by which he or she was commonly known, or that the identity of the author is generally known or can be ascertained by reasonable inquiry; paragraphs (1)(a) and (b) apply, in an action brought by virtue of this Part in relation to the work, in like manner as those paragraphs apply where it is established that the author is dead.

129A Presumptions relating to computer programs

(1) This section applies to an action under this Part relating to copyright in a literary work that is a computer program if: (a) articles or things embodying all or part of the program have been supplied (by sale or otherwise) to the public; and

(b) at the time of the supply, the articles or things, or their containers, bore a label or other mark consisting of the letter “C” in a circle accompanied by a specified year and the name of a person. (2) It is presumed that: (a) the computer program is an original literary work; and (b) the computer program was first published in the year; and (c) the person was the owner of copyright in the program when and where the articles, things or containers were labelled or marked; unless the contrary is established. (3) A presumption about a person under subsection (2) does not imply that the person was the only owner of copyright in the program when and where the articles, things or containers were labelled or marked.

130 Presumptions relating to sound recordings

(1) This section applies to an action under this Part relating to copyright in a sound recording if: (a) records embodying all or part of the recording have been supplied (by sale or otherwise) to the public; and (b) at the time of the supply, the records or their containers bore a label or other mark. (2) If the label or mark contained a statement described in an item of the table, the matter described in the item is presumed, unless the contrary is established.

Statements and matters presumed unless the contrary is established

Item

Statement

Matter presumed

1

A specified person was the maker of the recording

The person was the maker of the recording

2

The recording was first published in a specified year

The recording was first published in the year

3

The recording was first published in a specified country

The recording was first published in the country

(3) If the label or mark consisted of the letter “P” in a circle accompanied by a specified year and the name of a person, it is presumed that: (a) the recording was first published in the year; and (b) the person was the owner of copyright in the recording when and where the records or containers were labelled or marked; unless the contrary is established. (4) A presumption about a person under this section does not imply that the person was: (a) the only maker of the recording; or (b) the only owner of copyright in the recording when and where the records or containers were labelled or marked.

130A Acts relating to imported copies of sound recordings

(1) In an action for infringement of copyright described in section 37, 38, 102 or 103 by an act involving an article that is a copy of a sound recording, it must be presumed that the copy is not a non-infringing copy unless the defendant proves that the copy is a non-infringing copy. Note 1: Sections 37 and 38 deal with infringement of copyright in literary, dramatic and musical works (among other things) by commercial importation and dealings involving articles. Note 2: Sections 102 and 103 deal with infringement of copyright in sound recordings (among other things) by commercial importation and dealings involving articles. (2) The definition of article in sections 38 and 103 does not affect this section.

130B Acts relating to imported copies of computer programs

(1) In an action by a plaintiff for infringement of copyright described in section 37 or 38: (a) relating to the plaintiff‟s copyright in a literary work that is a computer program; and (b) involving an article that has embodied in it a copy of the program; it must be presumed, unless the defendant proves otherwise, that the copy is not a non-infringing copy so far as it relates to the plaintiff‟s copyright.

Note: Sections 37 and 38 deal with infringement of copyright in literary works (among other things) by commercial importation and dealings involving articles. (2) The definition of article in section 38 does not affect this section.

130C Acts relating to imported copies of electronic literary or music items

(1) In an action by a plaintiff for infringement of copyright described in section 37, 38, 102 or 103: (a) relating to the plaintiff‟s copyright in a work, or in a published edition of a work, that is, or is part of, an electronic literary or music item; and (b) involving an article that has embodied in it a copy of the electronic literary or music item; it must be presumed, unless the defendant proves otherwise, that the copy is not a non-infringing copy so far as it relates to the plaintiff‟s copyright. Note 1: Sections 37 and 38 deal with infringement of copyright in a work by commercial importation and dealings involving articles. Note 2: Sections 102 and 103 deal with infringement of copyright in a published edition of a work (among other things) by commercial importation and dealings involving articles. (2) The definition of article in sections 38 and 103 does not affect this section.

131 Presumptions relating to films

(1) Where the name of a person appeared on copies of a cinematograph film as made available to the public in such a way as to imply that the person was the maker of the film and, in the case of a person other than a body corporate, that name was his or her true name or a name by which he or she was commonly known, that person shall, in an action brought by virtue of this Part, be presumed, unless the contrary is established, to be the maker of the film and to have made the film in circumstances to which subsection 98(3) does not apply.

(2) Subsection (3) applies to an action under this Part relating to copyright in a cinematograph film, if: (a) articles or things embodying the film have been supplied commercially; and (b) at the time of the supply, the articles or things, or their containers, bore a label or other mark consisting of the letter “C” in a circle accompanied by a specified year and the name of a person. (3) It is presumed that: (a) the film was first made in the year; and (b) the person was the owner of copyright in the film when and where the articles, things or containers were labelled or marked; unless the contrary is established. (4) A presumption about a person under subsection (3) does not imply that the person was the only owner of copyright in the film when and where the articles, things or containers were labelled or marked.

Division 4A—Jurisdiction and appeals

131A Exercise of jurisdiction

The jurisdiction of the Supreme Court of a State or Territory in an action under this Part shall be exercised by a single Judge of the Court.

131B Appeals

(1) Subject to subsection (2), a decision of a court of a State or Territory (however constituted) under this Part is final and conclusive. (2) An appeal lies from a decision of a court of a State or Territory under this Part: (a) to the Federal Court of Australia; or (b) by special leave of the High Court, to the High Court.

131C Jurisdiction of Federal Court of Australia

Jurisdiction is conferred on the Federal Court of Australia with respect to actions under this Part.

131D Jurisdiction of Federal Magistrates Court

Jurisdiction is conferred on the Federal Magistrates Court with respect to civil actions under this Part.

Division 5—Offences and summary proceedings

Subdivision A—Preliminary

132AA Definitions

In this Division: article includes a reproduction or copy of a work or other subject-matter, being a reproduction or copy in electronic form. copyright material means: (a) a work; or (b) a published edition of a work; or (c) a sound recording; or (d) a cinematograph film; or (e) a television or sound broadcast; or (f) a work that is included in a sound recording, a cinematograph film or a television or sound broadcast. distribute, except in Subdivision E, includes distribute by way of communication. place of public entertainment includes premises that are occupied principally for purposes other than public entertainment but are from time to time made available for hire for purposes of public entertainment. profit does not include any advantage, benefit, or gain, that: (a) is received by a person; and (b) results from, or is associated with, the person‟s private or domestic use of any copyright material.

132AB Geographical application

(1) Subdivisions B, C, D, E and F apply only to acts done in Australia. (2) This section has effect despite section 14.1 (Standard geographical jurisdiction) of the Criminal Code.

Subdivision B—Substantial infringement on a commercial scale

132AC Commercial-scale infringement prejudicing copyright owner

Indictable offence (1) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person engages in conduct; and (b) the conduct results in one or more infringements of the copyright in a work or other subject-matter; and (c) the infringement or infringements have a substantial prejudicial impact on the owner of the copyright; and (d) the infringement or infringements occur on a commercial scale. (2) An offence against subsection (1) is punishable on conviction by a fine of not more than 550 penalty units or imprisonment for not more than 5 years, or both. Note: A corporation may be fined up to 5 times the amount of the maximum fine (see subsection 4B(3) of the Crimes Act 1914). Summary offence (3) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person engages in conduct; and (b) the conduct results in one or more infringements of the copyright in a work or other subject-matter; and (c) the infringement or infringements have a substantial prejudicial impact on the owner of the copyright and the person is negligent as to that fact; and (d) the infringement or infringements occur on a commercial scale and the person is negligent as to that fact. Penalty: 120 penalty units or imprisonment for 2 years, or both. (4) An offence against subsection (3) is a summary offence, despite section 4G of the Crimes Act 1914.

Determining whether infringements occur on commercial scale (5) In determining whether one or more infringements occur on a commercial scale for the purposes of paragraph (1)(d) or (3)(d), the following matters are to be taken into account: (a) the volume and value of any articles that are infringing copies that constitute the infringement or infringements; (b) any other relevant matter. Defence relating to law enforcement and national security (6) This section does not apply in respect of anything lawfully done for the purposes of law enforcement or national security by or on behalf of: (a) the Commonwealth or a State or Territory; or (b) an authority of the Commonwealth or of a State or Territory. Note: A defendant bears an evidential burden in relation to the matter in subsection (6) (see subsection 13.3(3) of the Criminal Code). Defence for certain public institutions etc. (7) This section does not apply in respect of anything lawfully done by the following in performing their functions: (a) a library (other than a library that is conducted for the profit, direct or indirect, of an individual or individuals); (b) a body mentioned in: (i) paragraph (a) of the definition of archives in subsection 10(1); or (ii) subsection 10(4); (c) an educational institution; (d) a public non-commercial broadcaster, including: (i) a body that provides a national broadcasting service within the meaning of the Broadcasting Services Act 1992; and (ii) a body that holds a community broadcasting licence within the meaning of that Act. Note 1: A library that is owned by a person conducting a business for profit might not itself be conducted for profit (see section 18). Note 2: A defendant bears an evidential burden in relation to the matter in subsection (7) (see subsection 13.3(3) of the Criminal Code).

(8) This section does not apply in respect of anything lawfully done by a person in connection with a work or other subject-matter if: (a) the person has custody of the work or other subject-matter under an arrangement referred to in section 64 of the Archives Act 1983; and (b) under subsection (7), it would be lawful for the National Archives of Australia to do that thing. Note: A defendant bears an evidential burden in relation to the matter in subsection (8) (see subsection 13.3(3) of the Criminal Code).

Subdivision C—Infringing copies

132AD Making infringing copy commercially

Indictable offence (1) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person makes an article, with the intention of: (i) selling it; or (ii) letting it for hire; or (iii) obtaining a commercial advantage or profit; and (b) the article is an infringing copy of a work or other subject-matter; and (c) copyright subsists in the work or other subject-matter when the article is made. (2) An offence against subsection (1) is punishable on conviction by a fine of not more than 550 penalty units or imprisonment for not more than 5 years, or both. Note 1: A corporation may be fined up to 5 times the amount of the maximum fine (see subsection 4B(3) of the Crimes Act 1914). Note 2: If the infringing copy was made by converting the work or other subject-matter from a hard copy or analog form into a digital or other electronic machine-readable form, there is an aggravated offence with a higher maximum penalty under section 132AK. Summary offence (3) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person makes an article, with the intention of: (i) selling it; or

(ii) letting it for hire; or (iii) obtaining a commercial advantage or profit; and (b) the article is an infringing copy of a work or other subject-matter and the person is negligent as to that fact; and (c) copyright subsists in the work or other subject-matter when the article is made and the person is negligent as to that fact. Penalty: 120 penalty units or imprisonment for 2 years, or both. (4) An offence against subsection (3) is a summary offence, despite section 4G of the Crimes Act 1914. Strict liability offence (5) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person makes an article in preparation for, or in the course of: (i) selling it; or (ii) letting it for hire; or (iii) obtaining a commercial advantage or profit; and (b) the article is an infringing copy of a work or other subject-matter; and (c) copyright subsists in the work or other subject-matter when the article is made. Penalty: 60 penalty units. (6) Subsection (5) is an offence of strict liability. Note: For strict liability, see section 6.1 of the Criminal Code.

132AE Selling or hiring out infringing copy

Indictable offence (1) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person sells an article or lets an article for hire; and (b) the article is an infringing copy of a work or other subject-matter; and (c) copyright subsists in the work or other subject-matter at the time of the sale or letting.

(2) An offence against subsection (1) is punishable on conviction by a fine of not more than 550 penalty units or imprisonment for not more than 5 years, or both. Note 1: A corporation may be fined up to 5 times the amount of the maximum fine (see subsection 4B(3) of the Crimes Act 1914). Note 2: If the infringing copy was made by converting the work or other subject-matter from a hard copy or analog form into a digital or other electronic machine-readable form, there is an aggravated offence with a higher maximum penalty under section 132AK. Summary offence (3) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person sells an article or lets an article for hire; and (b) the article is an infringing copy of a work or other subject-matter and the person is negligent as to that fact; and (c) copyright subsists in the work or other subject-matter at the time of the sale or letting and the person is negligent as to that fact. Penalty: 120 penalty units or imprisonment for 2 years, or both. (4) An offence against subsection (3) is a summary offence, despite section 4G of the Crimes Act 1914. Strict liability offence (5) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person sells an article or lets an article for hire; and (b) the article is an infringing copy of a work or other subject-matter; and (c) copyright subsists in the work or other subject-matter at the time of the sale or letting. Penalty: 60 penalty units. (6) Subsection (5) is an offence of strict liability. Note: For strict liability, see section 6.1 of the Criminal Code.

132AF Offering infringing copy for sale or hire

Indictable offences (1) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person by way of trade offers or exposes an article for sale or hire; and (b) the article is an infringing copy of a work or other subject-matter; and (c) copyright subsists in the work or other subject-matter at the time of the offer or exposure. (2) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person offers or exposes an article for sale or hire, with the intention of obtaining a commercial advantage or profit; and (b) the article is an infringing copy of a work or other subject-matter; and (c) copyright subsists in the work or other subject-matter at the time of the offer or exposure. (3) An offence against subsection (1) or (2) is punishable on conviction by a fine of not more than 550 penalty units or imprisonment for not more than 5 years, or both. Note 1: A corporation may be fined up to 5 times the amount of the maximum fine (see subsection 4B(3) of the Crimes Act 1914). Note 2: If the infringing copy was made by converting the work or other subject-matter from a hard copy or analog form into a digital or other electronic machine-readable form, there is an aggravated offence with a higher maximum penalty under section 132AK. Summary offences (4) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person by way of trade offers or exposes an article for sale or hire; and (b) the article is an infringing copy of a work or other subject-matter and the person is negligent as to that fact; and (c) copyright subsists in the work or other subject-matter at the time of the offer or exposure and the person is negligent as to that fact.

Penalty: 120 penalty units or imprisonment for 2 years, or both. (5) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person offers or exposes an article for sale or hire, with the intention of obtaining a commercial advantage or profit; and (b) the article is an infringing copy of a work or other subject-matter and the person is negligent as to that fact; and (c) copyright subsists in the work or other subject-matter at the time of the offer or exposure and the person is negligent as to that fact. Penalty: 120 penalty units or imprisonment for 2 years, or both. (6) An offence against subsection (4) or (5) is a summary offence, despite section 4G of the Crimes Act 1914. Strict liability offences (7) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person by way of trade offers or exposes an article for sale or hire; and (b) the article is an infringing copy of a work or other subject-matter; and (c) copyright subsists in the work or other subject-matter at the time of the offer or exposure. Penalty: 60 penalty units. (8) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person offers or exposes an article for sale or hire, in preparation for, or in the course of, obtaining a commercial advantage or profit; and (b) the article is an infringing copy of a work or other subject-matter; and (c) copyright subsists in the work or other subject-matter at the time of the offer or exposure. Penalty: 60 penalty units. (9) Subsections (7) and (8) are offences of strict liability. Note: For strict liability, see section 6.1 of the Criminal Code.

132AG Exhibiting infringing copy in public commercially

Indictable offences (1) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person by way of trade exhibits an article in public; and (b) the article is an infringing copy of a work or other subject-matter; and (c) copyright subsists in the work or other subject-matter at the time of the exhibition. (2) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person exhibits an article in public, with the intention of obtaining a commercial advantage or profit; and (b) the article is an infringing copy of a work or other subject-matter; and (c) copyright subsists in the work or other subject-matter at the time of the exhibition. (3) An offence against subsection (1) or (2) is punishable on conviction by a fine of not more than 550 penalty units or imprisonment for not more than 5 years, or both. Note 1: A corporation may be fined up to 5 times the amount of the maximum fine (see subsection 4B(3) of the Crimes Act 1914). Note 2: If the infringing copy was made by converting the work or other subject-matter from a hard copy or analog form into a digital or other electronic machine-readable form, there is an aggravated offence with a higher maximum penalty under section 132AK. Summary offences (4) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person by way of trade exhibits an article in public; and (b) the article is an infringing copy of a work or other subject-matter and the person is negligent as to that fact; and (c) copyright subsists in the work or other subject-matter at the time of the exhibition and the person is negligent as to that fact. Penalty: 120 penalty units or imprisonment for 2 years, or both.

(5) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person exhibits an article in public, with the intention of obtaining a commercial advantage or profit; and (b) the article is an infringing copy of a work or other subject-matter and the person is negligent as to that fact; and (c) copyright subsists in the work or other subject-matter at the time of the exhibition and the person is negligent as to that fact. Penalty: 120 penalty units or imprisonment for 2 years, or both. (6) An offence against subsection (4) or (5) is a summary offence, despite section 4G of the Crimes Act 1914. Strict liability offences (7) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person by way of trade exhibits an article in public; and (b) the article is an infringing copy of a work or other subject-matter; and (c) copyright subsists in the work or other subject-matter at the time of the exhibition. Penalty: 60 penalty units. (8) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person exhibits an article in public in preparation for, or in the course of, obtaining a commercial advantage or profit; and (b) the article is an infringing copy of a work or other subject-matter; and (c) copyright subsists in the work or other subject-matter at the time of the exhibition. Penalty: 60 penalty units. (9) Subsections (7) and (8) are offences of strict liability. Note: For strict liability, see section 6.1 of the Criminal Code.

132AH Importing infringing copy commercially

Indictable offence (1) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person imports an article into Australia, with the intention of doing any of the following with the article: (i) selling it; (ii) letting it for hire; (iii) by way of trade offering or exposing it for sale or hire; (iv) offering or exposing it for sale or hire to obtain a commercial advantage or profit; (v) distributing it for trade; (vi) distributing it to obtain a commercial advantage or profit; (vii) distributing it to an extent that will affect prejudicially the owner of the copyright in the work or other subject-matter of which the article is an infringing copy; (viii) by way of trade exhibiting it in public; (ix) exhibiting it in public to obtain a commercial advantage or profit; and (b) the article is an infringing copy of a work or other subject-matter; and (c) copyright subsists in the work or other subject-matter at the time of the import. (2) An offence against this section is punishable on conviction by a fine of not more than 650 penalty units or imprisonment for not more than 5 years, or both. Note 1: A corporation may be fined up to 5 times the amount of the maximum fine (see subsection 4B(3) of the Crimes Act 1914). Note 2: If the infringing copy was made by converting the work or other subject-matter from a hard copy or analog form into a digital or other electronic machine-readable form, there is an aggravated offence with a higher maximum penalty under section 132AK. Summary offence (3) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person imports an article into Australia, with the intention of doing any of the following with the article:

(i) selling it; (ii) letting it for hire; (iii) by way of trade offering or exposing it for sale or hire; (iv) offering or exposing it for sale or hire to obtain a commercial advantage or profit; (v) distributing it for trade; (vi) distributing it to obtain a commercial advantage or profit; (vii) distributing it to an extent that will affect prejudicially the owner of the copyright in the work or other subject-matter of which the article is an infringing copy; (viii) by way of trade exhibiting it in public; (ix) exhibiting it in public to obtain a commercial advantage or profit; and (b) the article is an infringing copy of a work or other subject-matter and the person is negligent as to that fact; and (c) copyright subsists in the work or other subject-matter at the time of the import and the person is negligent as to that fact. Penalty: 120 penalty units or imprisonment for 2 years, or both. (4) An offence against subsection (3) is a summary offence, despite section 4G of the Crimes Act 1914. Strict liability offence (5) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person imports an article into Australia in preparation for, or in the course of, doing any of the following with the article: (i) selling it; (ii) letting it for hire; (iii) by way of trade offering or exposing it for sale or hire; (iv) offering or exposing it for sale or hire to obtain a commercial advantage or profit; (v) distributing it for trade; (vi) distributing it to obtain a commercial advantage or profit;

(vii) distributing it to an extent that will affect prejudicially the owner of the copyright in the work or other subject-matter of which the article is an infringing copy; (viii) by way of trade exhibiting it in public; (ix) exhibiting it in public to obtain a commercial advantage or profit; and (b) the article is an infringing copy of a work or other subject-matter; and (c) copyright subsists in the work or other subject-matter at the time of the import. Penalty: 60 penalty units. (6) Subsection (5) is an offence of strict liability. Note: For strict liability, see section 6.1 of the Criminal Code.

132AI Distributing infringing copy

Indictable offences (1) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person distributes an article, with the intention of: (i) trading; or (ii) obtaining a commercial advantage or profit; and (b) the article is an infringing copy of a work or other subject-matter; and (c) copyright subsists in the work or other subject-matter at the time of the distribution. (2) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person distributes an article; and (b) the article is an infringing copy of a work or other subject-matter; and (c) copyright subsists in the work or other subject-matter at the time of the distribution; and (d) the extent of the distribution affects prejudicially the owner of the copyright. (3) An offence against subsection (1) or (2) is punishable on conviction by a fine of not more than 550 penalty units or imprisonment for not more than 5 years, or both.

Note 1: A corporation may be fined up to 5 times the amount of the maximum fine (see subsection 4B(3) of the Crimes Act 1914). Note 2: If the infringing copy was made by converting the work or other subject-matter from a hard copy or analog form into a digital or other electronic machine-readable form, there is an aggravated offence with a higher maximum penalty under section 132AK. Summary offences (4) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person distributes an article, with the intention of: (i) trading; or (ii) obtaining a commercial advantage or profit; and (b) the article is an infringing copy of a work or other subject-matter and the person is negligent as to that fact; and (c) copyright subsists in the work or other subject-matter at the time of the distribution and the person is negligent as to that fact. Penalty: 120 penalty units or imprisonment for 2 years, or both. (5) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person distributes an article; and (b) the article is an infringing copy of a work or other subject-matter and the person is negligent as to that fact; and (c) copyright subsists in the work or other subject-matter at the time of the distribution and the person is negligent as to that fact; and (d) the extent of the distribution affects prejudicially the owner of the copyright and the person is negligent as to that fact. Penalty: 120 penalty units or imprisonment for 2 years, or both. (6) An offence against subsection (4) or (5) is a summary offence, despite section 4G of the Crimes Act 1914. Strict liability offence (7) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person distributes an article in preparation for, or in the course of: (i) trading; or (ii) obtaining a commercial advantage or profit; and

(b) the article is an infringing copy of a work or other subject-matter; and (c) copyright subsists in the work or other subject-matter at the time of the distribution. Penalty: 60 penalty units. (9) Subsection (7) is an offence of strict liability. Note: For strict liability, see section 6.1 of the Criminal Code.

132AJ Possessing infringing copy for commerce

Indictable offence (1) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person possesses an article, with the intention of doing any of the following with the article: (i) selling it; (ii) letting it for hire; (iii) by way of trade offering or exposing it for sale or hire; (iv) offering or exposing it for sale or hire to obtain a commercial advantage or profit; (v) distributing it for trade; (vi) distributing it to obtain a commercial advantage or profit; (vii) distributing it to an extent that will affect prejudicially the owner of the copyright in the work or other subject-matter of which the article is an infringing copy; (viii) by way of trade exhibiting it in public; (ix) exhibiting it in public to obtain a commercial advantage or profit; and (b) the article is an infringing copy of a work or other subject-matter; and (c) copyright subsists in the work or other subject-matter at the time of the possession. (2) An offence against subsection (1) is punishable on conviction by a fine of not more than 550 penalty units or imprisonment for not more than 5 years, or both. Note 1: A corporation may be fined up to 5 times the amount of the maximum fine (see subsection 4B(3) of the Crimes Act 1914).

Note 2: If the infringing copy was made by converting the work or other subject-matter from a hard copy or analog form into a digital or other electronic machine-readable form, there is an aggravated offence with a higher maximum penalty under section 132AK. Summary offence (3) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person possesses an article, with the intention of doing any of the following with the article: (i) selling it; (ii) letting it for hire; (iii) by way of trade offering or exposing it for sale or hire; (iv) offering or exposing it for sale or hire to obtain a commercial advantage or profit; (v) distributing it for trade; (vi) distributing it to obtain a commercial advantage or profit; (vii) distributing it to an extent that will affect prejudicially the owner of the copyright in the work or other subject-matter of which the article is an infringing copy; (viii) by way of trade exhibiting it in public; (ix) exhibiting it in public to obtain a commercial advantage or profit; and (b) the article is an infringing copy of a work or other subject-matter and the person is negligent as to that fact; and (c) copyright subsists in the work or other subject-matter at the time of the possession and the person is negligent as to that fact. Penalty: 120 penalty units or imprisonment for 2 years, or both. (4) An offence against subsection (3) is a summary offence, despite section 4G of the Crimes Act 1914. Strict liability offence (5) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person possesses an article in preparation for, or in the course of, doing any of the following with the article: (i) selling it; (ii) letting it for hire;

(iii) by way of trade offering or exposing it for sale or hire; (iv) offering or exposing it for sale or hire to obtain a commercial advantage or profit; (v) distributing it for trade; (vi) distributing it to obtain a commercial advantage or profit; (vii) distributing it to an extent that will affect prejudicially the owner of the copyright in the work or other subject-matter of which the article is an infringing copy; (viii) by way of trade exhibiting it in public; (ix) exhibiting it in public to obtain a commercial advantage or profit; and (b) the article is an infringing copy of a work or other subject-matter; and (c) copyright subsists in the work or other subject-matter at the time of the possession. Penalty: 60 penalty units. (6) Subsection (5) is an offence of strict liability. Note: For strict liability, see section 6.1 of the Criminal Code.

132AK Aggravated offence—work etc. converted to digital form

(1) An indictable offence against a provision (the basic offence provision) of this Subdivision (except sections 132AL and 132AM) relating to an infringing copy is an aggravated offence if the infringing copy was made by converting a work or other subject-matter from a hard copy or analog form into a digital or other electronic machine-readable form. (2) An aggravated offence is punishable on conviction by a fine of not more than 850 penalty units or imprisonment for not more than 5 years, or both. Note: A corporation may be fined up to 5 times the amount of the maximum fine (see subsection 4B(3) of the Crimes Act 1914). (3) To prove an aggravated offence, the prosecution must prove that the defendant was reckless with respect to the circumstance that the infringing copy was made by converting a work or other subject-matter from a hard copy or analog form into a digital or other electronic machine-readable form.

Note: The prosecution must also prove all the physical and fault elements of the offence against the basic offence provision. (4) If the prosecution intends to prove an aggravated offence, the charge must allege that the infringing copy was made by converting a work or other subject-matter from a hard copy or analog form into a digital or other electronic machine-readable form.

132AL Making or possessing device for making infringing copy

Indictable offences (1) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person makes a device, intending it to be used for making an infringing copy of a work or other subject-matter; and (b) copyright subsists in the work or other subject-matter at the time of the making of the device. (2) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person possesses a device, intending it to be used for making an infringing copy of a work or other subject-matter; and (b) copyright subsists in the work or other subject-matter at the time of the possession. (3) An offence against subsection (1) or (2) is punishable on conviction by a fine of not more than 550 penalty units or imprisonment for not more than 5 years, or both. Note: A corporation may be fined up to 5 times the amount of the maximum fine (see subsection 4B(3) of the Crimes Act 1914). Summary offences (4) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person makes a device; and (b) the device is to be used for copying a work or other subject-matter; and (c) the copy will be an infringing copy and the person is negligent as to that fact; and

(d) copyright subsists in the work or other subject-matter at the time of the making of the device and the person is negligent as to that fact. Penalty: 120 penalty units or imprisonment for 2 years, or both. (5) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person possesses a device; and (b) the device is to be used for copying a work or other subject-matter; and (c) the copy will be an infringing copy and the person is negligent as to that fact; and (d) copyright subsists in the work or other subject-matter at the time of the possession and the person is negligent as to that fact. Penalty: 120 penalty units or imprisonment for 2 years, or both. (6) To avoid doubt, recklessness is the fault element for the circumstance in paragraphs (4)(b) and (5)(b) that the device is to be used for copying a work or other subject-matter. (7) An offence against subsection (4) or (5) is a summary offence, despite section 4G of the Crimes Act 1914. Strict liability offence (8) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person makes a device; and (b) the device is to be used for copying a work or other subject-matter; and (c) the copy will be an infringing copy; and (d) copyright subsists in the work or other subject-matter at the time of the making of the device. Penalty: 60 penalty units. (10) Subsection (8) is an offence of strict liability. Note: For strict liability, see section 6.1 of the Criminal Code.

No need to prove which work etc. is to be copied (11) In a prosecution for an offence against this section, it is not necessary to prove which particular work or other subject-matter is intended to be, or will be, copied using the device.

132AM Advertising supply of infringing copy

Summary offence (1) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person, by any means, publishes, or causes to be published, an advertisement for the supply in Australia of a copy (whether from within or outside Australia) of a work or other subject-matter; and (b) the copy is, or will be, an infringing copy. Penalty: 30 penalty units or imprisonment for 6 months, or both. Location of supply of copy by communication resulting in creation of copy (2) For the purposes of this section, a communication of a work or other subject-matter that, when received and recorded, will result in the creation of a copy of the work or other subject-matter is taken to constitute the supply of a copy of the work or other subject-matter at the place where the copy will be created.

Subdivision D—Airing of works, sound recordings and films

132AN Causing work to be performed publicly

Indictable offence (1) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person causes a literary, dramatic or musical work to be performed; and (b) the performance is in public at a place of public entertainment; and (c) the performance infringes copyright in the work.

(2) An offence against subsection (1) is punishable on conviction by a fine of not more than 550 penalty units or imprisonment for not more than 5 years, or both. Note: A corporation may be fined up to 5 times the amount of the maximum fine (see subsection 4B(3) of the Crimes Act 1914). Summary offence (3) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person causes a literary, dramatic or musical work to be performed; and (b) the performance is in public at a place of public entertainment; and (c) the performance infringes copyright in the work and the person is negligent as to that fact. Penalty: 120 penalty units or imprisonment for 2 years, or both. (4) An offence against subsection (3) is a summary offence, despite section 4G of the Crimes Act 1914.

132AO Causing recording or film to be heard or seen in public

Indictable offence (1) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person causes: (i) a sound recording to be heard; or (ii) images from a cinematograph film to be seen; or (iii) sound from a cinematograph film to be heard; and (b) the hearing or seeing occurs in public at a place of public entertainment; and (c) causing the hearing or seeing infringes copyright in the recording or film. (2) An offence against subsection (1) is punishable on conviction by a fine of not more than 550 penalty units or imprisonment for not more than 5 years, or both. Note: A corporation may be fined up to 5 times the amount of the maximum fine (see subsection 4B(3) of the Crimes Act 1914).

Summary offence (3) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person causes: (i) a sound recording to be heard; or (ii) images from a cinematograph film to be seen; or (iii) sound from a cinematograph film to be heard; and (b) the hearing or seeing occurs in public at a place of public entertainment; and (c) causing the hearing or seeing infringes copyright in the recording or film and the person is negligent as to that fact. Penalty: 120 penalty units or imprisonment for 2 years, or both. (4) An offence against subsection (3) is a summary offence, despite section 4G of the Crimes Act 1914. Strict liability offence (5) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person causes: (ii) images from a cinematograph film to be seen; or (iii) sound from a cinematograph film to be heard; and (b) the hearing or seeing occurs in public at a place of public entertainment; and (c) causing the hearing or seeing infringes copyright in the recording or film. Penalty: 60 penalty units. (6) Subsection (5) is an offence of strict liability. Note: For strict liability, see section 6.1 of the Criminal Code.

Subdivision E—Technological protection measures

132APA Definitions

In this Subdivision, computer program has the same meaning as in section 47AB.

132APB Interaction of this Subdivision with Part VAA

This Subdivision does not apply to encoded broadcasts (within the meaning of Part VAA).

132APC Circumventing an access control technological protection measure

(1) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person engages in conduct; and (b) the conduct results in the circumvention of a technological protection measure; and (c) the technological protection measure is an access control technological protection measure; and (d) the person engages in the conduct with the intention of obtaining a commercial advantage or profit. Penalty: 60 penalty units. Defencepermission (2) Subsection (1) does not apply to the person if the person has the permission of the copyright owner or exclusive licensee to circumvent the access control technological protection measure. Note: A defendant bears an evidential burden in relation to the matter in subsection (2) (see subsection 13.3(3) of the Criminal Code). Defenceinteroperability (3) Subsection (1) does not apply to the person if: (a) the person circumvents the access control technological protection measure to enable the person to do an act; and (b) the act: (i) relates to a copy of a computer program (the original program) that is not an infringing copy and that was lawfully obtained; and (ii) will not infringe the copyright in the original program; and (iia) relates to elements of the original program that will not be readily available to the person when the circumvention occurs; and

(iii) will be done for the sole purpose of achieving interoperability of an independently created computer program with the original program or any other program. Note: A defendant bears an evidential burden in relation to the matter in subsection (3) (see subsection 13.3(3) of the Criminal Code). Defenceencryption research (4) Subsection (1) does not apply to the person if: (a) the person circumvents the access control technological protection measure to enable: (i) the person; or (ii) if the person is a body corporate—an employee of the person; to do an act; and (b) the act: (i) relates to a copy of a work or other subject-matter that is not an infringing copy and that was lawfully obtained; and (ii) will not infringe the copyright in the work or other subject-matter; and (iii) will be done for the sole purpose of identifying and analysing flaws and vulnerabilities of encryption technology; and (c) the person or employee is: (i) engaged in a course of study at an educational institution in the field of encryption technology; or (ii) employed, trained or experienced in the field of encryption technology; and (d) the person or employee: (i) has obtained permission from the owner or exclusive licensee of the copyright to do the act; or (ii) has made, or will make, a good faith effort to obtain such permission. In this subsection, encryption technology means the scrambling and descrambling of information using mathematical formulas or algorithms. Note: A defendant bears an evidential burden in relation to the matter in subsection (4) (see subsection 13.3(3) of the Criminal Code).

Defencecomputer security testing (5) Subsection (1) does not apply to the person if: (a) the person circumvents the access control technological protection measure to enable the person to do an act; and (b) the act: (i) relates to a copy of a computer program that is not an infringing copy; and (ii) will not infringe the copyright in the computer program; and (iii) will be done for the sole purpose of testing, investigating or correcting the security of a computer, computer system or computer network; and (iv) will be done with the permission of the owner of the computer, computer system or computer network. Note: A defendant bears an evidential burden in relation to the matter in subsection (5) (see subsection 13.3(3) of the Criminal Code). Defenceonline privacy (6) Subsection (1) does not apply to the person if: (a) the person circumvents the access control technological protection measure to enable the person to do an act; and (b) the act: (i) relates to a copy of a work or other subject-matter that is not an infringing copy; and (ii) will not infringe the copyright in the work or other subject-matter; and (iii) will be done for the sole purpose of identifying and disabling an undisclosed capability to collect or disseminate personally identifying information about the online activities of a natural person; and (iv) will not affect the ability of the person or any other person to gain access to the work or other subject-matter or any other work or subject-matter. Note: A defendant bears an evidential burden in relation to the matter in subsection (6) (see subsection 13.3(3) of the Criminal Code).

Defencelaw enforcement and national security (7) Subsection (1) does not apply in relation to anything lawfully done for the purposes of: (a) law enforcement; or (b) national security; or (c) performing a statutory function, power or duty; by or on behalf of the Commonwealth, a State or a Territory, or an authority of one of those bodies. Note: A defendant bears an evidential burden in relation to the matter in subsection (7) (see subsection 13.3(3) of the Criminal Code). Defencelibraries etc. (8) Subsection (1) does not apply in respect of anything lawfully done by the following bodies in performing their functions: (a) a library (other than a library that is conducted for the profit, direct or indirect, of an individual or individuals); (b) a body mentioned in: (i) paragraph (a) of the definition of archives in subsection 10(1); or (ii) subsection 10(4); (c) an educational institution; (d) a public non-commercial broadcaster (including a body that provides a national broadcasting service, within the meaning of the Broadcasting Services Act 1992, and a body that holds a community broadcasting licence within the meaning of that Act). Note 1: A library that is owned by a person conducting a business for profit might not itself be conducted for profit (see section 18). Note 2: A defendant bears an evidential burden in relation to the matter in subsection (8) (see subsection 13.3(3) of the Criminal Code). (8A) This section does not apply in respect of anything lawfully done by a person in connection with a work or other subject-matter if: (a) the person has custody of the work or other subject-matter under an arrangement referred to in section 64 of the Archives Act 1983; and (b) under subsection (8), it would be lawful for the National Archives of Australia to do that thing.

Note: A defendant bears an evidential burden in relation to the matter in subsection (8A) (see subsection 13.3(3) of the Criminal Code). Defenceprescribed acts (9) Subsection (1) does not apply to the person if: (a) the person circumvents the access control technological protection measure to enable the person to do an act; and (b) the act will not infringe the copyright in a work or other subject-matter; and (c) the doing of the act by the person is prescribed by the regulations. Note 1: A defendant bears an evidential burden in relation to the matter in subsection (9) (see subsection 13.3(3) of the Criminal Code). Note 2: For the making of regulations prescribing the doing of an act by a person, see section 249.

132APD Manufacturing etc. a circumvention device for a technological protection measure

(1) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person does any of the following acts with a device: (i) manufactures it with the intention of providing it to another person; (ii) imports it into Australia with the intention of providing it to another person; (iii) distributes it to another person; (iv) offers it to the public; (v) provides it to another person; (vi) communicates it to another person; and (b) the person does the act with the intention of obtaining a commercial advantage or profit; and (c) the device is a circumvention device for a technological protection measure. Penalty: 550 penalty units or imprisonment for 5 years, or both.

Defenceno promotion, advertising etc. (2) Subsection (1) does not apply to the person if: (a) the device is a circumvention device for the technological protection measure only because it was promoted, advertised or marketed as having the purpose of circumventing the technological protection measure; and (b) both of the following apply: (i) the person did not do such promoting, advertising or marketing; (ii) the person did not direct or request (expressly or impliedly) another person to do such promoting, advertising or marketing. Note: A defendant bears an evidential burden in relation to the matter in subsection (2) (see subsection 13.3(3) of the Criminal Code). Defenceinteroperability (3) Subsection (1) does not apply to the person if: (a) the circumvention device will be used to circumvent the technological protection measure to enable the doing of an act; and (b) the act: (i) relates to a copy of a computer program (the original program) that is not an infringing copy and that was lawfully obtained; and (ii) will not infringe the copyright in the original program; and (iia) relates to elements of the original program that will not be readily available to the person doing the act when the circumvention occurs; and (iii) will be done for the sole purpose of achieving interoperability of an independently created computer program with the original program or any other program. Note: A defendant bears an evidential burden in relation to the matter in subsection (3) (see subsection 13.3(3) of the Criminal Code).

Defenceencryption research (4) Subsection (1) does not apply to the person if: (a) the technological protection measure is an access control technological protection measure; and (b) the circumvention device will be used to circumvent the access control technological protection measure to enable a person (the researcher) to do an act; and (c) the act: (i) relates to a copy of a work or other subject-matter that is not an infringing copy and that was lawfully obtained; and (ii) will not infringe the copyright in the work or other subject-matter; and (iii) will be done for the sole purpose of identifying and analysing flaws and vulnerabilities of encryption technology; and (d) the researcher is: (i) engaged in a course of study at an educational institution in the field of encryption technology; or (ii) employed, trained or experienced in the field of encryption technology; and (e) the researcher: (i) has obtained permission from the owner or exclusive licensee of the copyright to do the act; or (ii) has made, or will make, a good faith effort to obtain such permission. In this subsection, encryption technology means the scrambling and descrambling of information using mathematical formulas or algorithms. Note: A defendant bears an evidential burden in relation to the matter in subsection (4) (see subsection 13.3(3) of the Criminal Code). Defencecomputer security testing (5) Subsection (1) does not apply to the person if: (a) the technological protection measure is an access control technological protection measure; and

(b) the circumvention device will be used to circumvent the access control technological protection measure to enable the doing of an act; and (c) the act: (i) relates to a copy of a computer program that is not an infringing copy; and (ii) will not infringe the copyright in the computer program; and (iii) will be done for the sole purpose of testing, investigating or correcting the security of a computer, computer system or computer network; and (iv) will be done with the permission of the owner of the computer, computer system or computer network. Note: A defendant bears an evidential burden in relation to the matter in subsection (5) (see subsection 13.3(3) of the Criminal Code). Defencelaw enforcement and national security (6) Subsection (1) does not apply in relation to anything lawfully done for the purposes of: (a) law enforcement; or (b) national security; or (c) performing a statutory function, power or duty; by or on behalf of the Commonwealth, a State or a Territory, or an authority of one of those bodies. Note: A defendant bears an evidential burden in relation to the matter in subsection (6) (see subsection 13.3(3) of the Criminal Code). Defencelibraries etc. (7) Subsection (1) does not apply in respect of anything lawfully done by the following bodies in performing their functions: (a) a library (other than a library that is conducted for the profit, direct or indirect, of an individual or individuals); (b) a body mentioned in: (i) paragraph (a) of the definition of archives in subsection 10(1); or (ii) subsection 10(4); (c) an educational institution;

(d) a public non-commercial broadcaster (including a body that provides a national broadcasting service, within the meaning of the Broadcasting Services Act 1992, and a body that holds a community broadcasting licence within the meaning of that Act). Note 1: A library that is owned by a person conducting a business for profit might not itself be conducted for profit (see section 18). Note 2: A defendant bears an evidential burden in relation to the matter in subsection (7) (see subsection 13.3(3) of the Criminal Code). (8) This section does not apply in respect of anything lawfully done by a person in connection with a work or other subject-matter if: (a) the person has custody of the work or other subject-matter under an arrangement referred to in section 64 of the Archives Act 1983; and (b) under subsection (7), it would be lawful for the National Archives of Australia to do that thing. Note: A defendant bears an evidential burden in relation to the matter in subsection (8) (see subsection 13.3(3) of the Criminal Code).

132APE Providing etc. a circumvention service for a technological protection measure

(1) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person: (i) provides a service to another person; or (ii) offers a service to the public; and (b) the person does so with the intention of obtaining a commercial advantage or profit; and (c) the service is a circumvention service for a technological protection measure. Penalty: 550 penalty units or imprisonment for 5 years, or both. Defenceno promotion, advertising etc. (2) Subsection (1) does not apply to the person if: (a) the service is a circumvention service for the technological protection measure only because it was promoted, advertised or marketed as having the purpose of circumventing the technological protection measure; and

(b) both of the following apply: (i) the person did not do such promoting, advertising or marketing; (ii) the person did not direct or request (expressly or impliedly) another person to do such promoting, advertising or marketing. Note: A defendant bears an evidential burden in relation to the matter in subsection (2) (see subsection 13.3(3) of the Criminal Code). Defenceinteroperability (3) Subsection (1) does not apply to the person if: (a) the circumvention service will be used to circumvent a technological protection measure to enable the doing of an act; and (b) the act: (i) relates to a copy of a computer program (the original program) that is not an infringing copy and that was lawfully obtained; and (ii) will not infringe the copyright in the original program; and (iia) relates to elements of the original program that will not be readily available to the person doing the act when the circumvention occurs; and (iii) will be done for the sole purpose of achieving interoperability of an independently created computer program with the original program or any other program. Note: A defendant bears an evidential burden in relation to the matter in subsection (3) (see subsection 13.3(3) of the Criminal Code). Defenceencryption research (4) Subsection (1) does not apply to the person if: (a) the technological protection measure is an access control technological protection measure; and (b) the circumvention service will be used to circumvent the access control technological protection measure to enable a person (the researcher) to do an act; and

(c) the act: (i) relates to a copy of a work or other subject-matter that is not an infringing copy and that was lawfully obtained; and (ii) will not infringe the copyright in the work or other subject-matter; and (iii) will be done for the sole purpose of identifying and analysing flaws and vulnerabilities of encryption technology; and (d) the researcher is: (i) engaged in a course of study at an educational institution in the field of encryption technology; or (ii) employed, trained or experienced in the field of encryption technology; and (e) the researcher: (i) has obtained permission from the owner or exclusive licensee of the copyright to do the act; or (ii) has made, or will make, a good faith effort to obtain such permission. In this subsection, encryption technology means the scrambling and descrambling of information using mathematical formulas or algorithms. Note: A defendant bears an evidential burden in relation to the matter in subsection (4) (see subsection 13.3(3) of the Criminal Code). Defencecomputer security testing (5) Subsection (1) does not apply to the person if: (a) the technological protection measure is an access control technological protection measure; and (b) the circumvention service will be used to circumvent the access control technological protection measure to enable the doing of an act; and (c) the act: (i) relates to a copy of a computer program that is not an infringing copy; and (ii) will not infringe the copyright in the computer program; and

(iii) will be done for the sole purpose of testing, investigating or correcting the security of a computer, computer system or computer network; and (iv) will be done with the permission of the owner of the computer, computer system or computer network. Note: A defendant bears an evidential burden in relation to the matter in subsection (5) (see subsection 13.3(3) of the Criminal Code). Defencelaw enforcement and national security (6) Subsection (1) does not apply in relation to anything lawfully done for the purposes of: (a) law enforcement; or (b) national security; or (c) performing a statutory function, power or duty; by or on behalf of the Commonwealth, a State or a Territory, or an authority of one of those bodies. Note: A defendant bears an evidential burden in relation to the matter in subsection (6) (see subsection 13.3(3) of the Criminal Code). Defencelibraries etc. (7) Subsection (1) does not apply in respect of anything lawfully done by the following bodies in performing their functions: (a) a library (other than a library that is conducted for the profit, direct or indirect, of an individual or individuals); (b) a body mentioned in: (i) paragraph (a) of the definition of archives in subsection 10(1); or (ii) subsection 10(4); (c) an educational institution; (d) a public non-commercial broadcaster (including a body that provides a national broadcasting service, within the meaning of the Broadcasting Services Act 1992, and a body that holds a community broadcasting licence within the meaning of that Act). Note 1: A library that is owned by a person conducting a business for profit might not itself be conducted for profit (see section 18). Note 2: A defendant bears an evidential burden in relation to the matter in subsection (7) (see subsection 13.3(3) of the Criminal Code).

(8) This section does not apply in respect of anything lawfully done by a person in connection with a work or other subject-matter if: (a) the person has custody of the work or other subject-matter under an arrangement referred to in section 64 of the Archives Act 1983; and (b) under subsection (7), it would be lawful for the National Archives of Australia to do that thing. Note: A defendant bears an evidential burden in relation to the matter in subsection (8) (see subsection 13.3(3) of the Criminal Code).

Subdivision F—Electronic rights management information

132AQ Removing or altering electronic rights management information

Indictable offence (1) A person commits an offence if: (a) copyright subsists in a work or other subject-matter; and (b) either: (i) the person removes, from a copy of the work or subject-matter, any electronic rights management information that relates to the work or subject-matter; or (ii) the person alters any electronic rights management information that relates to the work or subject-matter; and (c) the person does so without the permission of the owner or exclusive licensee of the copyright; and (d) the removal or alteration will induce, enable, facilitate or conceal an infringement of the copyright. (2) An offence against subsection (1) is punishable on conviction by a fine of not more than 550 penalty units or imprisonment for not more than 5 years, or both. Note: A corporation may be fined up to 5 times the amount of the maximum fine (see subsection 4B(3) of the Crimes Act 1914). Summary offence (3) A person commits an offence if: (a) copyright subsists in a work or other subject-matter; and

(b) either: (i) the person removes, from a copy of the work or subject-matter, any electronic rights management information that relates to the work or subject-matter; or (ii) the person alters any electronic rights management information that relates to the work or subject-matter; and (c) the person does so without the permission of the owner or exclusive licensee of the copyright; and (d) the removal or alteration will induce, enable, facilitate or conceal an infringement of the copyright and the person is negligent as to that result. Penalty: 120 penalty units or imprisonment for 2 years, or both. (4) An offence against subsection (3) is a summary offence, despite section 4G of the Crimes Act 1914. Strict liability offence (5) A person commits an offence if: (a) copyright subsists in a work or other subject-matter; and (b) either: (i) the person removes, from a copy of the work or subject-matter, any electronic rights management information that relates to the work or subject-matter; or (ii) the person alters any electronic rights management information that relates to the work or subject-matter; and (c) the person does so without the permission of the owner or exclusive licensee of the copyright; and (d) the removal or alteration will induce, enable, facilitate or conceal an infringement of the copyright. Penalty: 60 penalty units. (6) Subsection (5) is an offence of strict liability. Note: For strict liability, see section 6.1 of the Criminal Code.

132AR Distributing, importing or communicating copies after removal or alteration of electronic rights management information

Indictable offence (1) A person commits an offence if: (a) copyright subsists in a work or other subject-matter; and (b) the person does any of the following acts in relation to the work or subject-matter: (i) distributes a copy of the work or subject-matter with the intention of trading or obtaining a commercial advantage or profit; (ii) imports a copy of the work or subject-matter into Australia with the intention of trading or obtaining a commercial advantage or profit; (iii) communicates a copy of the work or subject-matter to the public; and (c) the person does so without the permission of the owner or exclusive licensee of the copyright; and (d) either: (i) any electronic rights management information that relates to the work or subject-matter has been removed from the copy of the work or subject-matter; or (ii) any electronic rights management information that relates to the work or subject-matter has been altered; without the permission of the owner or exclusive licensee of the copyright; and (e) the person knows that the information has been removed or altered without that permission; and (f) the act referred to in paragraph (b) will induce, enable, facilitate or conceal an infringement of the copyright. (2) An offence against subsection (1) is punishable on conviction by a fine of not more than 550 penalty units or imprisonment for not more than 5 years, or both. Note: A corporation may be fined up to 5 times the amount of the maximum fine (see subsection 4B(3) of the Crimes Act 1914).

Summary offence (3) A person commits an offence if: (a) copyright subsists in a work or other subject-matter; and (b) the person does any of the following acts in relation to the work or subject-matter: (i) distributes a copy of the work or subject-matter with the intention of trading or obtaining a commercial advantage or profit; (ii) imports a copy of the work or subject-matter into Australia with the intention of trading or obtaining a commercial advantage or profit; (iii) communicates a copy of the work or subject-matter to the public; and (c) the person does so without the permission of the owner or exclusive licensee of the copyright; and (d) either: (i) any electronic rights management information that relates to the work or subject-matter has been removed from the copy of the work or subject-matter; or (ii) any electronic rights management information that relates to the work or subject-matter has been altered; without the permission of the owner or exclusive licensee of the copyright; and (e) the act referred to in paragraph (b) will induce, enable, facilitate or conceal an infringement of the copyright and the person is negligent as to that result. Penalty: 120 penalty units or imprisonment for 2 years, or both. (4) An offence against subsection (3) is a summary offence, despite section 4G of the Crimes Act 1914. Strict liability offence (5) A person commits an offence if: (a) copyright subsists in a work or other subject-matter; and (b) the person does any of the following acts in relation to the work or subject-matter:

(i) distributes a copy of the work or subject-matter in preparation for, or in the course of, trading or for obtaining a commercial advantage or profit; (ii) imports a copy of the work or subject-matter into Australia in preparation for, or in the course of, trading or in preparation for, or in the course of, obtaining a commercial advantage or profit; (iii) communicates a copy of the work or subject-matter to the public; and (c) the person does so without the permission of the owner or exclusive licensee of the copyright; and (d) either: (i) any electronic rights management information that relates to the work or subject-matter has been removed from the copy of the work or subject-matter; or (ii) any electronic rights management information that relates to the work or subject-matter has been altered; without the permission of the owner or exclusive licensee of the copyright; and (e) the act referred to in paragraph (b) will induce, enable, facilitate or conceal an infringement of the copyright. Penalty: 60 penalty units. (6) Subsection (5) is an offence of strict liability. Note: For strict liability, see section 6.1 of the Criminal Code.

132AS Distributing or importing electronic rights management information

Indictable offence (1) A person commits an offence if: (a) copyright subsists in a work or other subject-matter; and (b) the person does either of the following acts in relation to electronic rights management information that relates to the work or subject-matter: (i) distributes the electronic rights management information with the intention of trading or obtaining a commercial advantage or profit;

(ii) imports the electronic rights management information into Australia with the intention of trading or obtaining a commercial advantage or profit; and (c) the person does so without the permission of the owner or exclusive licensee of the copyright; and (d) either: (i) the information has been removed from a copy of the work or subject-matter without the permission of the owner or exclusive licensee of the copyright; or (ii) the information has been removed from a copy of the work or subject-matter with the permission of the owner or exclusive licensee of the copyright but the information has been altered without that permission; and (e) the person knows that the information has been removed or altered without that permission; and (f) the act referred to in paragraph (b) will induce, enable, facilitate or conceal an infringement of the copyright. (2) An offence against subsection (1) is punishable on conviction by a fine of not more than 550 penalty units or imprisonment for not more than 5 years, or both. Note: A corporation may be fined up to 5 times the amount of the maximum fine (see subsection 4B(3) of the Crimes Act 1914). Summary offence (3) A person commits an offence if: (a) copyright subsists in a work or other subject-matter; and (b) the person does either of the following acts in relation to electronic rights management information that relates to the work or subject-matter: (i) distributes the electronic rights management information with the intention of trading or obtaining a commercial advantage or profit; (ii) imports the electronic rights management information into Australia with the intention of trading or obtaining a commercial advantage or profit; and (c) the person does so without the permission of the owner or exclusive licensee of the copyright; and

(d) either: (i) the information has been removed from a copy of the work or subject-matter without the permission of the owner or exclusive licensee of the copyright; or (ii) the information has been removed from a copy of the work or subject-matter with the permission of the owner or exclusive licensee of the copyright but the information has been altered without that permission; and (e) the act referred to in paragraph (b) will induce, enable, facilitate or conceal an infringement of the copyright and the person is negligent as to that result. Penalty: 120 penalty units or imprisonment for 2 years, or both. (4) An offence against subsection (3) is a summary offence, despite section 4G of the Crimes Act 1914. Strict liability offence (5) A person commits an offence if: (a) copyright subsists in a work or other subject-matter; and (b) the person does either of the following acts in relation to electronic rights management information that relates to the work or subject-matter: (i) distributes the electronic rights management information in preparation for, or in the course of, trading or in preparation for, or in the course of, obtaining a commercial advantage or profit; (ii) imports the electronic rights management information into Australia in preparation for, or in the course of, trading or in preparation for, or in the course of, obtaining a commercial advantage or profit; and (c) the person does so without the permission of the owner or exclusive licensee of the copyright; and (d) either: (i) the information has been removed from a copy of the work or subject-matter without the permission of the owner or exclusive licensee of the copyright; or

(ii) the information has been removed from a copy of the work or subject-matter with the permission of the owner

or exclusive licensee of the copyright but the information has been altered without that permission; and (e) the act referred to in paragraph (b) will induce, enable, facilitate or conceal an infringement of the copyright. Penalty: 60 penalty units. (6) Subsection (5) is an offence of strict liability. Note: For strict liability, see section 6.1 of the Criminal Code.

132AT Defences

Law enforcement and national security (1) This Subdivision does not apply in respect of anything lawfully done for the purposes of law enforcement or national security by or on behalf of: (a) the Commonwealth or a State or Territory; or (b) an authority of the Commonwealth or of a State or Territory. Note: A defendant bears an evidential burden in relation to the matter in subsection (1) (see subsection 13.3(3) of the Criminal Code). Certain public institutions etc. (2) This Subdivision does not apply in respect of anything lawfully done by the following in performing their functions: (a) a library (other than a library that is conducted for the profit, direct or indirect, of an individual or individuals); (b) a body mentioned in: (i) paragraph (a) of the definition of archives in subsection 10(1); or (ii) subsection 10(4); (c) an educational institution; (d) a public non-commercial broadcaster, including: (i) a body that provides a national broadcasting service within the meaning of the Broadcasting Services Act 1992; and (ii) a body that holds a community broadcasting licence within the meaning of that Act.

Note 1: A library that is owned by a person conducting a business for profit might not itself be conducted for profit (see section 18). Note 2: A defendant bears an evidential burden in relation to the matter in subsection (2) (see subsection 13.3(3) of the Criminal Code). (3) This Subdivision does not apply in respect of anything lawfully done by a person in connection with a work or other subject-matter if: (a) the person has custody of the work or other subject-matter under an arrangement referred to in section 64 of the Archives Act 1983; and (b) under subsection (2), it would be lawful for the National Archives of Australia to do that thing. Note: A defendant bears an evidential burden in relation to the matter in subsection (3) (see subsection 13.3(3) of the Criminal Code).

Subdivision G—Evidence

132AU Prosecution to prove profit

(1) This section applies if, in the prosecution of an offence against this Division, either of the following questions is relevant: (a) whether the defendant intended to obtain a profit; (b) whether the defendant did something for, in preparation for, or in the course of, obtaining a profit. (2) The burden of proving that any advantage, benefit or gain does not result from, or is not associated with, any private or domestic use of any copyright material is on the prosecution. Note: For the purposes of this Division, section 132AA defines profit as not including any advantage, benefit, or gain, that: (a) is received by a person; and (b) results from, or is associated with, the person‟s private or domestic use of any copyright material.

132A Presumptions in relation to subsistence and ownership of copyright

(1) This section applies to a prosecution for an offence against this Division, except section 132AM, in relation to a work or other subject matter.

Labels or marks (2) If a copy of the work or other subject matter, or the packaging or container in which the copy is packaged or contained, bears a label or mark stating the year and place of the first publication, or of the making, of the work or other subject matter, then that year and place are presumed to be as stated on the label or mark, unless the contrary is established. (3) If a copy of the work or other subject matter, or the packaging or container in which the copy is packaged or contained, bears a label or mark stating that a person was the owner of copyright in the work or other subject matter at a particular time, then the person is presumed to have been the owner of the copyright at the time, unless the contrary is established. Foreign certificates (4) If a certificate or other document issued in a qualifying country in accordance with a law of that country states the year and place of the first publication, or of the making, of the work or other subject matter, then that year and place are presumed to be as stated in the certificate or document, unless the contrary is established. (5) If a certificate or other document issued in a qualifying country in accordance with a law of that country states that a person was the owner of copyright in the work or other subject matter at a particular time, then the person is presumed to have been the owner of the copyright at the time, unless the contrary is established. (6) For the purposes of this section, a document purporting to be a certificate or document referred to in subsection (4) or (5) is, unless the contrary intention is established, taken to be such a certificate or document.

132AAA Presumptions relating to computer programs

(1) This section applies to a prosecution for an offence against this Division, except section 132AM, relating to copyright in a literary work that is a computer program if: (a) articles or things embodying all or part of the program have been supplied (by sale or otherwise) to the public; and

(b) at the time of the supply, the articles or things, or their containers, bore a label or other mark consisting of the letter “C” in a circle accompanied by a specified year and the name of a person. (2) It is presumed that: (a) the computer program is an original literary work; and (b) the computer program was first published in the year; and (c) the person was the owner of copyright in the program when and where the articles, things or containers were labelled or marked; unless the contrary is established. (3) A presumption about a person under subsection (2) does not imply that the person was the only owner of copyright in the program when and where the articles, things or containers were labelled or marked.

132B Presumptions relating to sound recordings

(1) This section applies to a prosecution for an offence against this Division, except section 132AM, relating to copyright in a sound recording if: (a) records embodying all or part of the recording have been supplied (by sale or otherwise) to the public; and (b) at the time of the supply, the records or their containers bore a label or other mark. (2) If the label or other mark contained a statement described in an item of the table, the matter described in the item is presumed, unless the contrary is established.

Statements and matters to be presumed unless the contrary is established

Item

Statement

Matter presumed

1

A specified person was the maker of the recording

The person was the maker of the recording

2

The recording was first published in a specified year

The recording was first published in the year

3

The recording was first published in a specified country

The recording was first published in the country

(3) If the label or mark consisted of the letter “P” in a circle accompanied by a specified year and the name of a person, it is presumed that: (a) the recording was first published in the year; and (b) the person was the owner of copyright in the recording when and where the records or containers were labelled or marked; unless the contrary is established. (4) A presumption about a person under this section does not imply that the person was: (a) the only maker of the recording; or (b) the only owner of copyright in the recording when and where the records or containers were labelled or marked.

132C Presumptions relating to films

Presumption about film maker (1) Subsection (2) applies to a prosecution for an offence against this Division, except section 132AM, relating to copyright in a cinematograph film if: (a) copies of the film were made available to the public; and (b) a person‟s name appeared on the copies in such a way as to imply that the person was the maker of the film; and (c) if the person is not a body corporate—the name is his or her true name or a name by which he or she is commonly known. (2) It is presumed that: (a) the person is the maker of the film; and (b) the person made the film in circumstances to which subsection 98(3) does not apply; unless the contrary is established. Presumption about time of making and owner of copyright (3) Subsection (4) applies to a prosecution for an offence against this Division, except section 132AM, relating to copyright in a cinematograph film, if: (a) articles or things embodying the film have been supplied commercially; and

(b) at the time of the supply, the articles or things, or their containers, bore a label or other mark consisting of the letter “C” in a circle accompanied by a specified year and the name of a person. (4) It is presumed that: (a) the film was first made in the year; and (b) the person was the owner of copyright in the film when and where the articles, things or containers were labelled or marked; unless the contrary is established. (5) A presumption about a person under subsection (4) does not imply that the person was the only owner of copyright in the film when and where the articles, things or containers were labelled or marked.

Subdivision H—Extra court orders

133 Destruction or delivery up of infringing copies etc.

(1) This section applies if: (a) a person is charged before a court with an offence against this Division, except section 132AM, whether or not the person is convicted of the offence; and (b) the person possesses an article that appears to the court to be any of the following: (i) a circumvention device used or intended to be used in conduct constituting an offence against Subdivision E; (ii) an infringing copy; (iii) a device or equipment used or intended to be used for making infringing copies. (2) The court may order that the article be destroyed, delivered up to the owner of the copyright concerned or dealt with as the court thinks fit.

Subdivision I—Procedure and jurisdiction

133A Courts in which offences may be prosecuted

(1) Prosecutions for offences against this Division may be brought in the Federal Court of Australia or in any other court of competent jurisdiction. (2) However, the Federal Court of Australia does not have jurisdiction to hear or determine prosecutions for indictable offences, despite section 15C of the Acts Interpretation Act 1901. (3) The Federal Court of Australia has jurisdiction to hear and determine prosecutions of the following offences against this Division: (a) summary offences; (b) offences of strict liability.

133B Infringement notices

(1) The regulations may make provision enabling a person who is alleged to have committed an offence of strict liability against this Division to do both of the following as an alternative to prosecution: (a) pay a penalty to the Commonwealth; (b) forfeit to the Commonwealth: (i) each article (if any) that is alleged to be an infringing copy of a work or other subject-matter and that is alleged to have been involved in the commission of the offence; and (ii) each device (if any) that is alleged to have been made to be used for making an infringing copy of a work or other subject-matter and that is alleged to have been involved in the commission of the offence. Note: Regulations made for this purpose will make provision to the effect that a prosecution of an alleged offender will be avoided if the alleged offender both pays a penalty to the Commonwealth and forfeits to the Commonwealth all relevant articles and devices (if any). (2) The penalty must equal one-fifth of the maximum fine that a court could impose on the person as a penalty for that offence.

Division 6—Miscellaneous

134 Limitation of actions in respect of infringement of copyright

(1) An action shall not be brought for an infringement of copyright or in respect of the conversion or detention of an infringing copy, or of a device (including a circumvention device) used or intended to be used for making infringing copies, after the expiration of six years from the time when the infringement took place or the infringing copy or device was made, as the case may be. (2) An action may not be brought under section 116AN, 116AO, 116AP, 116B, 116C or 116CA in respect of an act done by a person if more than 6 years have elapsed from the time when the act was done.

134A Affidavit evidence

(1) Subject to subsection (2), at the trial of a proceeding, being: (a) an action brought by virtue of this Part; or (b) a prosecution for an offence against this Act; evidence that: (c) at a particular time, copyright subsisted in the work or other subject-matter to which the proceeding relates; or (d) at a particular time, copyright in that work or subject-matter was owned by, or exclusively licensed to, a particular person; or (e) at a particular time, copyright in that work or subject-matter was not owned by, or exclusively licensed to, a particular person; or (f) a particular act was done without the licence of the owner of the copyright, or of the exclusive licensee of the copyright, in that work or subject-matter; may be given by affidavit.

(2) If a party to a proceeding referred to in subsection (1) desires in good faith that the person who made an affidavit referred to in that subsection that is proposed to be used in the proceeding be cross-examined with respect to the matters in the affidavit, the affidavit may not be used in the proceeding unless the person appears as a witness for such cross-examination or the court in which the proceeding is being tried, in its discretion, permits the affidavit to be used without the person so appearing.

Division 7—Seizure of imported copies of copyright material

134B Interpretation

In this Division: CEO means the Chief Executive Officer of Customs. copy, in relation to copyright material, means: (a) if the copyright material is a work—an article in which the work is embodied; or (b) if the copyright material is a sound recording, or a sound broadcast as recorded in a sound recording—a record embodying the sound recording; or (c) if the copyright material is a cinematograph film or a television broadcast as recorded in a cinematograph film—an article in which the visual images or sounds comprising the film are embodied; or (d) if the copyright material is a published edition of a work—an article in which the edition is embodied. copyright material means: (a) a work; or (b) a sound recording; or (c) a cinematograph film; or (d) a published edition of a work; or (e) a television or sound broadcast as recorded in a cinematograph film or a sound recording. importer, in relation to copies of copyright material, includes a person who or which is, or holds himself, herself or itself out to be, the owner or importer of the goods comprising the copies. objector, in relation to particular seized copies, means the person who gave the notice under subsection 135(2) as a result of the giving of which the copies were seized. owner, in relation to the copyright in copyright material, includes an exclusive licensee of the copyright in the material.

seized copies means copies seized under subsection 135(7).

135 Restriction of importation of copies of works etc.

(1) In this section: (a) a reference to Australia does not include a reference to the external Territories; and (b) a reference to importation into Australia does not include a reference to importation from such a Territory. (2) A person may give the CEO a written notice stating: (a) that the person is the owner of the copyright in copyright material; and (b) that the person objects to the importation into Australia of copies of the copyright material to which this section applies. (3) A notice under subsection (2): (a) is to be given together with any prescribed document; and (b) is to be accompanied by the prescribed fee (if any). (4) This section applies to a copy of copyright material if the making of the copy would, if it had been carried out in Australia by the person importing the copy, have constituted an infringement of the copyright in the copyright material. (5) Unless it is revoked under subsection (6) or declared to be ineffective under subsection (6A), a notice under subsection (2) remains in force until: (a) the end of the period of 4 years commencing on the day on which the notice was given; or (b) the end of the period for which the copyright in the copyright material to which the notice relates is to subsist; whichever is the earlier. (6) A notice under subsection (2) may be revoked by written notice given to the CEO by the person who gave the first-mentioned notice or by a subsequent owner of the copyright in the copyright material to which the notice relates. (6A) If the CEO believes, on reasonable grounds, that it is no longer appropriate to give effect to a notice given under subsection (2), the CEO may, by writing, declare the notice to be ineffective.

Note: Subsection 195B(3) requires the CEO to notify the person who gave the notice of the decision declaring the notice to be ineffective. (7) If: (a) a notice has been given under subsection (2) in respect of copyright material; and (b) the notice has not been declared to be ineffective or revoked; and (c) a person imports copies of the copyright material to which this section applies into Australia for the purpose of: (i) selling, letting for hire, or by way of trade offering or exposing for sale or hire, the copies; or (ii) distributing the copies for the purpose of trade; or (iii) distributing the copies for any other purpose to an extent that will affect prejudicially the owner of the copyright in the copyright material; or (iv) by way of trade exhibiting the copies in public; and (d) the copies are subject to the control of the Customs within the meaning of the Customs Act 1901; the CEO may seize the copies. (8) The regulations may make provision for or in relation to: (a) the forms of notices under this section; and (b) the times at which, and the manner in which, notices are to be given; and (c) the giving of information and evidence to the CEO. (9) The regulations may contain provisions similar to the provisions of this Division in relation to the importation into external Territories (other than importation from Australia or from another such Territory) of copies of copyright material. (10) This Division does not apply to the importation into Australia of copies of copyright material whose importation does not constitute an infringement of copyright because of section 44A, 44D, 44E, 44F, 112A, 112D or 112DA. (10A) This Division does not apply to the importation into Australia of copies of copyright material whose importation does not constitute an infringement of copyright because of section 44C or 112C.

135AA Decision not to seize unless expenses are covered

(1) Subject to subsection (2), the CEO may decide not to seize the copies under subsection 135(7) unless he or she has been given by the objector (or by one or more of the objectors) a written undertaking acceptable to the CEO to repay to the Commonwealth the expenses of seizing the copies. (2) The CEO may decide not to seize the copies under subsection 135(7) unless he or she has been given by the objector (or one or more of the objectors), instead of an undertaking, security in an amount that the CEO considers sufficient to repay to the Commonwealth the expenses of seizing the copies if: (a) an amount payable under an undertaking given by the objector (or one or more of the objectors) in relation to other copies has not been paid in accordance with the undertaking; and (b) the CEO considers it reasonable in all the circumstances to require the security. (3) An undertaking may be withdrawn or varied if the CEO consents in writing to a written request from the objector or objectors to do so. (4) In this section: expenses of seizing the copies means the expenses that may be incurred by the Commonwealth if the copies were seized.

135AB Secure storage of seized copies

Seized copies must be taken to such secure place as the CEO directs.

135AC Notice of seizure

(1) As soon as is practicable after copies are seized under subsection 135(7), the CEO must give to the importer and the objector, either personally or by post, a written notice identifying the copies and stating that the identified copies have been seized.

(2) A notice under subsection (1) must also state: (a) if it is given to the objector—the name, and (if known) the address of the place of business or residence, of the importer; and (b) if it is given to the importer—the name, and the address of the place of business or residence, of: (i) the objector; or (ii) if the objector has nominated a person to be the objector‟s agent or representative for the purposes of this Division—that person; and (c) in each case—that the copies will be released to the importer unless: (i) an action for infringement of copyright in relation to the copies is instituted by the objector within a specified period from the day specified in the notice; and (ii) a written notice stating that the action has been instituted is given to the CEO within that period. (3) The period to be specified for the purposes of subparagraph (2)(c)(i) is the period prescribed for the purposes of that paragraph. (4) The day specified for the purposes of subparagraph (2)(c)(i) must not be earlier than the day on which the notice is given. (5) The objector may, by written notice given to the CEO before the end of the period specified in a notice for the purposes of subparagraph (2)(c)(i) (the retention period), request that the period be extended. (6) Subject to subsection (7), if: (a) a request is made in accordance with subsection (5); and (b) the CEO is satisfied that it is reasonable that the request be granted; the CEO may extend the retention period by such period as is prescribed. (7) A decision on a request made in accordance with subsection (5) must be made within 24 hours after the request is made. However, such a decision cannot be made after the end of the retention period to which the request relates.

(8) The CEO may, at any time after the copies are seized, give to the objector: (a) the name, and the address of the place of business or residence, of the person or body that made the arrangements, on behalf of the importer, for the copies to be brought to Australia or any information that the CEO has, and believes on reasonable grounds may help in identifying and locating that person or body; and (b) any other information that the CEO has, and believes on reasonable grounds may be relevant for the purpose of identifying and locating the importer.

135AD Inspection, release etc. of seized copies

(1) The CEO may permit the objector or the importer to inspect the seized copies. (2) If the objector gives the CEO the requisite undertakings, the CEO may permit the objector to remove one sample of the seized copies from the custody of the CEO for inspection by the objector. (3) If the importer gives the CEO the requisite undertakings, the CEO may permit the importer to remove one sample of the seized copies from the custody of the CEO for inspection by the importer. (4) The requisite undertakings are undertakings in writing that the person giving the undertaking will: (a) return the sample copy to the CEO at a specified time that is satisfactory to the CEO; and (b) take reasonable care to prevent damage to the sample copy. (5) If the CEO permits inspection of the seized copies, or the removal of a sample copy, by the objector in accordance with this section, the Commonwealth is not liable to the importer for any loss or damage suffered by the importer arising out of: (a) damage to any of the seized copies incurred during that inspection; or (b) anything done by the objector or any other person to, or in relation to, a sample copy removed from the custody of the CEO or any use made by the objector of such a sample copy.

135AE Forfeiture of seized copies by consent

(1) Subject to subsection (2), the importer may, by written notice to the CEO, consent to the seized copies being forfeited to the Commonwealth. (2) The notice must be given before any action for infringement of copyright in relation to the copies is instituted. (3) If the importer gives such a notice, the copies are forfeited to the Commonwealth and must be disposed of: (a) in the manner prescribed by the regulations; or (b) if no manner of disposal is so prescribed—as the CEO directs.

135AF Compulsory release of seized copies to the importer

(1) The CEO must release seized copies (not being copies forfeited to the Commonwealth under section 135AE) to the importer on the expiration of the retention period for the copies if the objector has not, before the expiration of that period: (a) instituted an action for infringement of the relevant copyright in respect of the copies; and (b) given written notice to the CEO stating that the action has been instituted. (2) For the purpose of subsection (1), the retention period for seized copies is: (a) the period specified in a notice given under subsection 135AC(1) in respect of the copies; or (b) if that period has been extended under subsection 135AC(6), that period as so extended. (3) If: (a) an action for infringement of copyright has been instituted in respect of seized copies; and (b) at the end of a period of 3 weeks commencing on the day on which the action was instituted, there is not in force an order of the court in which the action was instituted preventing the release of the copies; the CEO must release the copies to the importer.

(4) If the objector gives written notice to the CEO stating that he or she consents to the release of the seized copies, the CEO must release the copies to the importer. (5) This section has effect subject to section 135AH.

135AG Provision relating to actions for infringement of copyright

(1) In this section, infringement action means an action for an infringement of copyright constituted by the importation of seized copies. (2) The court in which an infringement action is pending may, on the application of a person having a sufficient interest in the subject-matter of the action, allow the person to be joined as a defendant to the action. (3) The CEO is entitled to be heard on the hearing of an infringement action. (4) In addition to any relief that may be granted apart from this section, the court may: (a) at any time, order that the seized copies be released to the importer subject to such conditions (if any) as the court thinks fit; or (b) order that the seized copies not be released to the importer before the end of a specified period; or (c) order that the goods be forfeited to the Commonwealth. (5) A court may not make an order under paragraph (4)(a) if it is satisfied that the CEO is required or permitted, under any other law of the Commonwealth, to retain control of the seized copies. (6) The CEO must comply with an order made under subsection (4). (7) If: (a) the court decides that the relevant copyright was not infringed by the importation of the seized copies; and (b) a defendant to the infringement action satisfies the court that he or she has suffered loss or damage as a result of the seizure of the copies;

the court may order the objector to pay to that defendant such amount as the court determines as compensation for any part of

that loss or damage that is attributable to a period beginning on or after the day on which the action was commenced.

135AH Retention of control of seized copies

In spite of section 135AF, in a case in which no order has been made under subsection 135AG(4) in relation to seized copies, the CEO is not obliged to release or dispose of the copies if the CEO is required or permitted, under any other law of the Commonwealth, to retain control of the copies.

135AI Disposal of seized copies ordered to be forfeited

If a court orders that seized copies are to be forfeited to the Commonwealth, the copies must be disposed of: (a) in the manner prescribed by the regulations; or (b) if no manner of disposal is so prescribed—as the CEO directs.

135AJ Failure to meet Commonwealth’s expenses of seizure

(1) If an amount payable under an undertaking in relation to copies covered by a notice given under section 135 is not paid in accordance with the undertaking, the CEO may decide not to seize copies covered by the notice until the amount owing is paid. (2) An amount not paid under an undertaking: (a) is a debt due by the objector, or by the objectors jointly or each of them separately, to the Commonwealth; and (b) may be recovered by an action taken in a court of competent jurisdiction. (3) If the amount paid under an undertaking in relation to copies covered by a notice given under section 135 is in accordance with the undertaking but is not sufficient to meet the expenses incurred by the Commonwealth as a result of the action taken by the CEO under this Division because of the notice, the amount of the difference between those expenses and the amount paid: (a) is a debt due by the objector, or by the objectors jointly or each of them separately, to the Commonwealth; and (b) may be recovered by an action taken in a court of competent jurisdiction.

(4) If security given under subsection 135AA(2) by the objector or objectors who gave notice under section 135 is not sufficient to meet the expenses incurred by the Commonwealth as a result of the action taken by the CEO under this Division because of the notice, the amount of the difference between those expenses and the amount of security: (a) is a debt due by the objector, or by the objectors jointly or each of them separately, to the Commonwealth; and (b) may be recovered by an action taken in a court of competent jurisdiction.

135AK Immunity of the Commonwealth

The Commonwealth is not liable for any loss or damage suffered by a person: (a) because of the seizure of copies, or the failure of the CEO to seize copies, under this Division; or (b) because of the release of any seized copies.

Part VAA—Unauthorised access to encoded broadcasts

Division 1—Preliminary

135AL Definitions

In this Part: action means a proceeding of a civil nature between parties, including a counterclaim. broadcaster means a person licensed under the Broadcasting Services Act 1992 to provide a broadcasting service (as defined in that Act) by which an encoded broadcast is delivered. channel provider means a person who: (a) packages a channel (which might include programs produced by the person); and (b) supplies a broadcaster with the channel; and (c) carries on a business that involves the supply of the channel; where, apart from any breaks for the purposes of the transmission of incidental matter, the channel is broadcast as part of an encoded broadcast service. decoder means a device (including a computer program) designed or adapted to decrypt, or facilitate the decryption of, an encoded broadcast. encoded broadcast means: (a) a subscription broadcast; or (b) a broadcast (except a radio broadcast or subscription broadcast) that is encrypted and is delivered by a commercial broadcasting service, or a national broadcasting service, within the meaning of the Broadcasting Services Act 1992. subscription broadcast means a broadcast that is encrypted and is made available by the broadcaster only to persons authorised by the broadcaster to access the broadcast in intelligible form.

unauthorised decoder means a device (including a computer program) designed or adapted to decrypt, or facilitate the decryption of, an encoded broadcast without the authorisation of the broadcaster.

135AM Counterclaim

In the application of this Part in relation to a counterclaim, references to the defendant are to be read as references to the plaintiff.

135AN This Part does not apply to law enforcement activity etc.

This Part does not apply in relation to anything lawfully done for the purposes of law enforcement or national security by or on behalf of: (a) the Commonwealth or a State or Territory; or (b) an authority of the Commonwealth or of a State or Territory. Note: A defendant in proceedings for an offence against this Part bears an evidential burden in relation to the matter in this section (see subsection 13.3(3) of the Criminal Code).

Division 2—Actions

Subdivision A—Actions relating to unauthorised decoders

135AOA Making or dealing with unauthorised decoder

(1) A channel provider, or anyone with an interest in the copyright in either an encoded broadcast or the content of an encoded broadcast, may bring an action against a person if: (a) the person does any of the acts described in subsection (2) with an unauthorised decoder; and (b) the person knows, or ought reasonably to know, that the unauthorised decoder will be used to enable someone to gain access to an encoded broadcast without the authorisation of the broadcaster. (2) The acts with the unauthorised decoder are as follows: (a) making the unauthorised decoder; (b) selling the unauthorised decoder or letting it for hire; (c) by way of trade, or with the intention of obtaining a commercial advantage or profit, offering or exposing the unauthorised decoder for sale or hire; (d) exhibiting the unauthorised decoder in public by way of trade or with the intention of obtaining a commercial advantage or profit; (e) distributing the unauthorised decoder (including by exporting it from Australia) for the purpose of trade, or for a purpose that will prejudicially affect a channel provider or anyone with an interest in the copyright in either an encoded broadcast or the content of an encoded broadcast; (f) importing the unauthorised decoder into Australia for the purpose of: (i) selling the unauthorised decoder or letting it for hire; or (ii) by way of trade, or with the intention of obtaining a commercial advantage or profit, offering or exposing the unauthorised decoder for sale or hire; or (iii) exhibiting the unauthorised decoder in public by way of trade or with the intention of obtaining a commercial advantage or profit; or

(iv) distributing the unauthorised decoder for the purpose of trade, or for a purpose that will prejudicially affect a channel provider or anyone with an interest in the copyright in either an encoded broadcast or the content of an encoded broadcast; (g) making the unauthorised decoder available online to an extent that will prejudicially affect a channel provider or anyone with an interest in the copyright in either an encoded broadcast or the content of an encoded broadcast. (3) The action may be brought only within 6 years of the act. (4) In an action under this section it must be presumed that the defendant knew, or ought reasonably to have known, that the unauthorised decoder would be used as described in paragraph (1)(b), unless the defendant proves otherwise.

Subdivision B—Actions relating to decoders for subscription broadcasts

135AOB Making decoder available online

(1) This section permits an action to be brought against a person if: (a) a decoder was supplied (to the person or someone else) by, or with the authorisation of, the broadcaster (the supplying broadcaster) of a subscription broadcast; and (b) the person makes the decoder available online to an extent that will prejudicially affect any of the following persons (the affected parties): (i) anyone with an interest in the copyright in a subscription broadcast by the supplying broadcaster; (ii) anyone with an interest in the copyright in the content of a subscription broadcast by the supplying broadcaster; (iii) a channel provider who supplies the supplying broadcaster with a channel for a subscription broadcast; and (c) the person knows, or ought reasonably to know, that the decoder will be used to enable someone to gain access to a subscription broadcast without the authorisation of the broadcaster.

(2) The action may be brought by any of the affected parties but only within 6 years of the person first making the decoder available online as described in paragraph (1)(b). (3) In an action under this section it must be presumed that the defendant knew, or ought reasonably to have known, that the decoder would be used as described in paragraph (1)(c), unless the defendant proves otherwise.

Subdivision C—Actions for unauthorised access to encoded broadcasts

135AOC Causing unauthorised access

(1) This section permits an action to be brought against a person if: (a) without the authorisation of the broadcaster of an encoded broadcast, the person does an act causing the person or anyone else to gain access in intelligible form to the broadcast or sounds or images from the broadcast; and (b) the access will prejudicially affect any of the following persons (the affected parties): (i) anyone with an interest in the copyright in an encoded broadcast by the broadcaster; (ii) anyone with an interest in the copyright in the content of an encoded broadcast by the broadcaster; (iii) a channel provider who supplies the broadcaster with a channel for an encoded broadcast; and (c) the person knows, or ought reasonably to know, that the access is not authorised by the broadcaster. Note: Paragraph (a)—examples of causing a person to gain access to the broadcast or sounds or images from the broadcast include: (a) using, or authorising the use of, a decoder so the person gains access to the broadcast, sounds or images; and (b) distributing, or authorising the distribution of, the sounds or images to the person after they are obtained from the broadcast using a decoder. (2) The action may be brought by any of the affected parties but only within 6 years of the act.

(3) Subsection (1) does not apply to: (a) an act consisting merely of one or more of the following: (i) starting the playing of sounds or images in or from the broadcast on a device (for example by switching the device on); (ii) listening to sounds in or from the broadcast and/or seeing images in or from the broadcast; (iii) distributing the sounds or images within a single dwelling that is occupied by a single household and is the subject of an arrangement involving a member of the household and the broadcaster about authorisation of private access to the broadcast; or (b) access to the sounds or images gained from: (i) a cinematograph film, or sound recording, made of the encoded broadcast; or (ii) a copy of such a film or recording. Note: Paragraph (b)—the making of such a film, recording or copy may be an infringement of copyright: see paragraphs 87(a) and (b) and section 101.

135AOD Unauthorised commercial use of subscription broadcast

(1) This section permits an action to be brought against a person if: (a) without the authorisation of the broadcaster of a subscription broadcast, the person uses the broadcast, or sounds or images from the broadcast, by way of trade or with the intention of obtaining a commercial advantage or profit; and (b) the use prejudicially affects any of the following persons (the affected parties): (i) anyone with an interest in the copyright in the broadcast; (ii) anyone with an interest in the copyright in any content of the broadcast; (iii) the channel provider who supplied the broadcaster with the channel for the broadcast; and (c) the person knows, or ought reasonably to know, that the use is not authorised by the broadcaster. (2) The action may be brought by any of the affected parties but only within 6 years of the use.

Subdivision D—Court orders

135AOE Relief

(1) The relief that a court may grant in an action under this Division includes an injunction (subject to the terms, if any, the court thinks fit) and either damages or an account of profits. (2) In assessing damages, the court may award such additional damages as it considers appropriate, having regard to: (a) the flagrancy with which the defendant did any of the relevant acts; and (b) the need to deter acts similar to the relevant acts; and (c) any benefit shown in an action under Subdivision A or B to have accrued to the defendant as a result of making or dealing with the decoder; and (d) any benefit shown in an action under Subdivision C to have accrued to the defendant or any trade or business carried on by, or in association with, the defendant; and (e) all other relevant matters.

135AOF Destruction of decoder

In an action under this Division, the court may order that the relevant decoder (if any) be destroyed or dealt with as specified in the order.

Subdivision E—Jurisdiction and appeals

135AP Exercise of jurisdiction

The jurisdiction of the Supreme Court of a State or Territory in an action under the Part is to be exercised by a single Judge of the Court.

135AQ Appeals

(1) Subject to subsection (2), a decision of a court of a State or Territory (however constituted) under this Part is final and conclusive.

(2) An appeal lies from a decision of a court of a State or Territory under this Part: (a) to the Federal Court of Australia; or (b) by special leave of the High Court, to the High Court.

135AR Jurisdiction of Federal Court of Australia

Jurisdiction is conferred on the Federal Court of Australia with respect to actions under this Part.

135AS Jurisdiction of Federal Magistrates Court

Jurisdiction is conferred on the Federal Magistrates Court with respect to actions under this Part.

Division 3—Offences

Subdivision A—Offences

135ASA Making unauthorised decoder

(1) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person makes an unauthorised decoder; and (b) the unauthorised decoder will be used to enable a person to gain access to an encoded broadcast without the authorisation of the broadcaster. (2) An offence against subsection (1) is punishable on conviction by a fine of not more than 550 penalty units or imprisonment for not more than 5 years, or both. Note: A corporation may be fined up to 5 times the amount of the maximum fine (see subsection 4B(3) of the Crimes Act 1914).

135ASB Selling or hiring unauthorised decoder

(1) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person sells or lets for hire an unauthorised decoder; and (b) the unauthorised decoder will be used to enable a person to gain access to an encoded broadcast without the authorisation of the broadcaster. (2) An offence against subsection (1) is punishable on conviction by a fine of not more than 550 penalty units or imprisonment for not more than 5 years, or both. Note: A corporation may be fined up to 5 times the amount of the maximum fine (see subsection 4B(3) of the Crimes Act 1914).

135ASC Offering unauthorised decoder for sale or hire

(1) A person commits an offence if: (a) with the intention of obtaining a commercial advantage or profit, the person offers or exposes an unauthorised decoder for sale or hire; and

(b) the unauthorised decoder will be used to enable a person to gain access to an encoded broadcast without the authorisation of the broadcaster. (2) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person offers or exposes an unauthorised decoder for sale or hire; and (b) the offer or exposure is by way of trade; and (c) the unauthorised decoder will be used to enable a person to gain access to an encoded broadcast without the authorisation of the broadcaster. (3) An offence against subsection (1) or (2) is punishable on conviction by a fine of not more than 550 penalty units or imprisonment for not more than 5 years, or both. Note: A corporation may be fined up to 5 times the amount of the maximum fine (see subsection 4B(3) of the Crimes Act 1914).

135ASD Commercially exhibiting unauthorised decoder in public

(1) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person exhibits an unauthorised decoder in public with the intention of obtaining a commercial advantage or profit; and (b) the unauthorised decoder will be used to enable a person to gain access to an encoded broadcast without the authorisation of the broadcaster. (2) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person exhibits an unauthorised decoder in public; and (b) the exhibition is by way of trade; and (c) the unauthorised decoder will be used to enable a person to gain access to an encoded broadcast without the authorisation of the broadcaster. (3) An offence against subsection (1) or (2) is punishable on conviction by a fine of not more than 550 penalty units or imprisonment for not more than 5 years, or both. Note: A corporation may be fined up to 5 times the amount of the maximum fine (see subsection 4B(3) of the Crimes Act 1914).

135ASE Importing unauthorised decoder commercially

(1) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person imports an unauthorised decoder into Australia with the intention of doing any of the following with the unauthorised decoder: (i) selling the unauthorised decoder; (ii) letting the unauthorised decoder for hire; (iii) offering or exposing the unauthorised decoder for sale or hire, by way of trade or to obtain a commercial advantage or profit; (iv) exhibiting the unauthorised decoder in public by way of trade or to obtain a commercial advantage or profit; (v) distributing the unauthorised decoder for trade; (vi) distributing the unauthorised decoder to obtain a commercial advantage or profit; (vii) distributing the unauthorised decoder in preparation for, or in the course of, engaging in an activity that will prejudicially affect a channel provider or anyone with an interest in the copyright in either an encoded broadcast or the content of an encoded broadcast; and (b) the unauthorised decoder will be used to enable a person to gain access to an encoded broadcast without the authorisation of the broadcaster. (2) An offence against subsection (1) is punishable on conviction by a fine of not more than 550 penalty units or imprisonment for not more than 5 years, or both. Note: A corporation may be fined up to 5 times the amount of the maximum fine (see subsection 4B(3) of the Crimes Act 1914).

135ASF Distributing unauthorised decoder

(1) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person distributes (including by exporting from Australia) an unauthorised decoder with the intention of: (i) trading; or (ii) obtaining a commercial advantage or profit; or

(iii) engaging in any other activity that will prejudicially affect a channel provider or anyone with an interest in

the copyright in either an encoded broadcast or the content of an encoded broadcast; and (b) the unauthorised decoder will be used to enable a person to gain access to an encoded broadcast without the authorisation of the broadcaster. (2) An offence against subsection (1) is punishable on conviction by a fine of not more than 550 penalty units or imprisonment for not more than 5 years, or both. Note: A corporation may be fined up to 5 times the amount of the maximum fine (see subsection 4B(3) of the Crimes Act 1914).

135ASG Making unauthorised decoder available online

(1) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person makes an unauthorised decoder available online; and (b) the unauthorised decoder is made available online to an extent that will prejudicially affect a channel provider or anyone with an interest in the copyright in either an encoded broadcast or the content of an encoded broadcast; and (c) the unauthorised decoder will be used to enable a person to gain access to an encoded broadcast without the authorisation of the broadcaster. (2) An offence against subsection (1) is punishable on conviction by a fine of not more than 550 penalty units or imprisonment for not more than 5 years, or both. Note: A corporation may be fined up to 5 times the amount of the maximum fine (see subsection 4B(3) of the Crimes Act 1914).

135ASH Making decoder available online for subscription broadcast

(1) A person commits an offence if: (a) a decoder was supplied (to the person or anyone else) by, or with the authorisation of, the broadcaster of a subscription broadcast; and (b) the person makes the decoder available online; and (c) the decoder is made available online without the authorisation of the broadcaster; and

(d) the decoder will be used to enable a person to gain access to a subscription broadcast without the authorisation of the broadcaster; and (e) the decoder is made available online to an extent that will prejudicially affect any of the following: (i) anyone with an interest in the copyright in a subscription broadcast by the broadcaster; (ii) anyone with an interest in the copyright in the content of a subscription broadcast by the broadcaster; (iii) a channel provider who supplies the broadcaster with a channel for a subscription broadcast. (2) An offence against subsection (1) is punishable on conviction by a fine of not more than 550 penalty units or imprisonment for not more than 5 years, or both. Note: A corporation may be fined up to 5 times the amount of the maximum fine (see subsection 4B(3) of the Crimes Act 1914).

135ASI Unauthorised access to subscription broadcast etc.

A person commits an offence if: (a) the person does an act; and (b) the act (either alone or in conjunction with other acts) results in the person gaining access in intelligible form to a subscription broadcast or sounds or images from a subscription broadcast; and (c) the access is not authorised by the broadcaster and the person knows that; and (d) the act does not consist merely of one or more of the following: (i) starting the playing of sounds or images in or from the broadcast on a device (for example by switching the device on); (ii) listening to sounds in or from the broadcast and/or seeing images in or from the broadcast; (iii) distributing the sounds or images within a single dwelling that is occupied by a single household and is the subject of an arrangement involving a member of the household and the broadcaster about authorisation of private access to the broadcast; and

(e) the access to the sounds or images is not gained from: (i) a cinematograph film, or sound recording, made of the encoded broadcast; or (ii) a copy of such a film or recording. Note: The making of such a film, recording or copy may be an infringement of copyright: see paragraphs 87(a) and (b) and section 101. Penalty: 60 penalty units.

135ASJ Causing unauthorised access to encoded broadcast etc.

(1) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person does an act; and (b) the act is done by way of trade; and (c) the act results in the person or anyone else gaining access in intelligible form to an encoded broadcast or sounds or images from an encoded broadcast; and (d) the access is not authorised by the broadcaster; and (e) the access to the sounds or images is not gained from: (i) a cinematograph film, or sound recording, made of the encoded broadcast; or (ii) a copy of such a film or recording. Note: Paragraph (e)—the making of such a film, recording or copy may be an infringement of copyright: see paragraphs 87(a) and (b) and section 101. (2) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person does an act with the intention of obtaining a commercial advantage or profit; and (b) the act results in the person or anyone else gaining access in intelligible form to an encoded broadcast or sounds or images from an encoded broadcast; and (c) the access is not authorised by the broadcaster; and (d) the access to the sounds or images is not gained from: (i) a cinematograph film, or sound recording, made of the encoded broadcast; or (ii) a copy of such a film or recording. Note: Paragraph (e)—the making of such a film, recording or copy may be an infringement of copyright: see paragraphs 87(a) and (b) and section 101.

(3) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person does an act; and (b) the act results in anyone else gaining access in intelligible form to an encoded broadcast or sounds or images from an encoded broadcast; and (c) the access is not authorised by the broadcaster and the person knows that; and (d) the act does not consist merely of one or more of the following: (i) starting the playing of sounds or images in or from the broadcast on a device (for example by switching the device on); (ii) distributing the sounds or images within a single dwelling that is occupied by a single household and is the subject of an arrangement involving a member of the household and the broadcaster about authorisation of private access to the broadcast; and (e) the access to the sounds or images is not gained from: (i) a cinematograph film, or sound recording, made of the encoded broadcast; or (ii) a copy of such a film or recording. Note: Paragraph (e)—the making of such a film, recording or copy may be an infringement of copyright: see paragraphs 87(a) and (b) and section 101. (4) An offence against subsection (1), (2) or (3) is punishable on conviction by a fine of not more than 550 penalty units or imprisonment for not more than 5 years, or both. Note: A corporation may be fined up to 5 times the amount of the maximum fine (see subsection 4B(3) of the Crimes Act 1914).

Subdivision B—Prosecutions

135ATA Courts in which offences may be prosecuted

(1) Prosecutions for offences against this Division may be brought in the Federal Court of Australia or in any other court of competent jurisdiction.

(2) However, the Federal Court of Australia does not have jurisdiction to hear or determine prosecutions for indictable offences, despite section 15C of the Acts Interpretation Act 1901. (3) The Federal Court of Australia has jurisdiction to hear and determine prosecutions of summary offences against this Division. (4) Also, section 4J (except subsection 4J(2)) of the Crimes Act 1914 applies in relation to the Federal Court of Australia and an indictable offence against this Division in the way in which that section would apply if that court were a court of summary jurisdiction. Note: Section 4J of the Crimes Act 1914 lets a court of summary jurisdiction try indictable offences in certain circumstances and subject to limits on the penalties the court can impose.

Subdivision C—Further orders by court

135AU Destruction etc. of unauthorised decoders

(1) The court trying a person for an offence against this Division may order that any article in the person‟s possession that appears to the court to be an unauthorised decoder be destroyed or otherwise dealt with as specified in the order. (2) The court may make the order whether the person is convicted of the offence or not.

Part VA—Copying and communication of broadcasts by educational and other institutions

Division 1—Preliminary

135A Interpretation

In this Part: administering body means a body administering an institution. agreed notice means a remuneration notice specifying that the amount of equitable remuneration payable to the collecting society by the administering body giving the notice is to be assessed on the basis of an agreed system. collecting society means the body that is, for the time being, declared to be the collecting society under section 135P. institution means: (a) an educational institution; or (b) an institution assisting persons with an intellectual disability. notice holder means the person who is, for the time being, appointed to be the notice holder under section 135T. performance has the same meaning as in Part XIA. performer has the same meaning as in Part XIA. preview copy means a copy of a broadcast referred to in section 135F. records notice means a remuneration notice specifying that the amount of equitable remuneration payable to the collecting society by the administering body giving the notice is to be assessed on the basis of a records system.

relevant right holder means: (a) the owner of the copyright in a work, a sound recording or a cinematograph film (other than a new owner of the copyright in a sound recording of a live performance as defined in section 100AB); or (b) a performer in a performance. remuneration notice means a notice referred to in subsection 135G(1). rules, in relation to the collecting society, means the provisions of the memorandum and articles of association of the society. sampling notice means a remuneration notice specifying that the amount of equitable remuneration payable to the collecting society by the administering body giving the notice is to be assessed on the basis of a sampling system.

135B Copies and communications of broadcasts

In this Part: (a) a reference to a copy of a broadcast is a reference to a record embodying a sound recording of the broadcast or a copy of a cinematograph film of the broadcast; and (b) a reference to the making of a copy of a broadcast is a reference to the making of a copy of the whole or a part of the broadcast; and (c) a reference to the communication of a copy of a broadcast is a reference to the communication of a copy of the whole or a part of the broadcast.

135C Extended operation of this Part

(1) This Part, and the rest of this Act so far as it relates to this Part or to a provision of this Part, apply in relation to a communication of the content of a free-to-air broadcast, by the broadcaster making the content available online at or after the time of the broadcast, in the same way as they apply in relation to the broadcast.

(2) The reference to free-to-air broadcast in subsection (1) does not include a reference to a broadcast within the meaning of paragraph (b) of the definition of free-to-air broadcast in subsection 10(1).

135D Operation of collecting society rules

This Part applies to the collecting society despite anything in the rules of the society but nothing in this Part affects those rules so far as they can operate together with this Part.

Division 2—Copying and communication of broadcasts

135E Copying and communication of broadcasts by educational institutions etc.

(1) The copyright in a broadcast, or in any work, sound recording or cinematograph film included in a broadcast, is not infringed by the making or communication, by or on behalf of an administering body, of a copy of the broadcast if: (a) a remuneration notice, given by or on behalf of the administering body to the collecting society, is in force; (b) where the copy or communication is made by, or on behalf of, a body administering an educational institution—the copy or communication is made solely for the educational purposes of the institution or of another educational institution; (c) where the copy or communication is made by, or on behalf of, a body administering an institution assisting persons with an intellectual disability—the copy or communication is made solely for the purposes of use in the provision of assistance to persons with an intellectual disability by the institution or by another similar institution; and (d) the administering body complies with subsection 135K(1) or (3), or section 135KA, as the case requires, in relation to the copy or communication. (1A) For the purposes of Part XIA, each performer of a performance is taken to have authorised an administering body, or a person on behalf of an administering body, to make or communicate a copy of a broadcast of the performance if the following paragraphs are satisfied: (a) a remuneration notice, given by or on behalf of the administering body to the collecting society, is in force; (b) if the copy or communication is made by, or on behalf of, a body administering an educational institution—the copy or communication is made solely for the educational purposes of the institution or of another educational institution;

(c) if the copy or communication is made by, or on behalf of, a body administering an institution assisting persons with an

intellectual disability—the copy or communication is made solely for the purposes of use in the provision of assistance to persons with an intellectual disability by the institution or by another similar institution; (d) the administering body complies with subsection 135K(1) or (3), or section 135KA, as the case requires, in relation to the copy or communication. Note: The effect of this subsection is that no right of action and no offence occurs in respect of the copy or communication under Part XIA (performers‟ protection). (2) Where a copy, or communication of a copy, of a broadcast referred to in subsection (1) or (1A): (a) is used for a purpose other than a purpose referred to in paragraph (1)(b) or (c) or (1A)(b) or (c); (b) is made, sold or otherwise supplied for a financial profit; or (c) is given to an administering body when there is not in force a remuneration notice given by that body to the collecting society; with the consent of the administering body by whom, or on whose behalf, it is made, subsection (1) or (1A) does not apply, and shall be taken never to have applied, to the making of the copy or communication.

135F Making and communication of preview copies

(1) The copyright in a broadcast, or in any work, sound recording or cinematograph film included in a broadcast, is not infringed by the making of a preview copy of the broadcast. (1A) For the purposes of Part XIA, each performer of a performance is taken to have authorised the making of a preview copy of a broadcast of the performance. Note: The effect of this subsection is that no right of action and no offence occurs in respect of the preview copy under Part XIA (performers‟ protection). (2) A copy of a broadcast is a preview copy if: (a) the copy is made by, or on behalf of, an administering body; (b) a remuneration notice, given by, or on behalf of, the administering body to the collecting society, is in force; and

(c) the copy is made and used solely for the purpose of enabling that body to decide whether or not the copy should be retained for the educational purposes of the institution administered by it, or for use in the provision of assistance to persons with an intellectual disability by the institution administered by it, as the case may be. (3) Subject to this section, a preview copy shall be destroyed within 14 days after the day on which it was made (in this section called the preview period). (4) A preview copy may be retained after the end of the preview period if: (a) where the relevant institution is an educational institution—the copy is retained solely for the educational purposes of the institution; or (b) where the relevant institution is an institution assisting persons with an intellectual disability—the copy is retained solely for the purpose of use in the provision of assistance to such persons by the institution. (5) Where a preview copy is retained under subsection (4), subsection 135E(1) or (1A) applies in relation to the copy after the end of the preview period as if the copy had been made solely for a purpose referred to in paragraph 135E(1)(b) or (c) or (1A)(b) or (c), as the case requires. (6) Where a preview copy is neither destroyed within the preview period nor retained under subsection (4), subsections (1) and (1A) do not apply, and shall be taken never to have applied, to the making of the copy. (7) The copyright in a broadcast, or in any work, sound recording or cinematograph film included in a broadcast, is not infringed by the communication of a preview copy of the broadcast if: (a) the communication is made solely to enable an administering body to decide whether or not that copy should be retained: (i) for the educational purposes of the institution administered by it; or (ii) for use in the provision of assistance to persons with an intellectual disability by the institution administered by it; and

(b) the communication is made only to the extent necessary for the purpose mentioned in paragraph (a); and (c) the communication is made within the preview period. (8) For the purposes of Part XIA, each performer in a performance is taken to have authorised a communication of a preview copy of a broadcast of the performance if: (a) the communication is made solely to enable an administering body to decide whether or not that copy should be retained: (i) for the educational purposes of the institution administered by it; or (ii) for use in the provision of assistance to persons with an intellectual disability by the institution administered by it; and (b) the communication is made only to the extent necessary for the purpose mentioned in paragraph (a); and (c) the communication is made within the preview period. Note: The effect of this subsection is that no right of action and no offence occurs in respect of the communication of the preview copy under Part XIA (performers‟ protection).

135G Remuneration notices

(1) An administering body may, by notice in writing given to the collecting society by it, or on its behalf, undertake to pay equitable remuneration to the society for: (a) copies of broadcasts made by it, or on its behalf, while the notice is in force; and (b) communications of such copies made by it, or on its behalf, while the notice is in force. (2) A remuneration notice shall specify whether the amount of equitable remuneration is to be assessed on the basis of a records system, a sampling system or an agreed system. (3) A remuneration notice comes into force on the day on which it is given to the collecting society, or on such later day as is specified in the notice, and remains in force until it is revoked.

135H Records notices

(1) If a records notice is given by, or on behalf of, an administering body, the amount of equitable remuneration payable to the collecting society by the administering body for: (a) each copy of a broadcast made by, or on behalf of, the administering body while the notice is in force; and (b) each communication of such a copy of a broadcast made by or on behalf of the administering body while the notice is in force; is such amount as is determined by agreement between the administering body and the collecting society or, failing such agreement, by the Copyright Tribunal on application made by either of them. (1A) If a determination has been made by the Tribunal under subsection (1), either the administering body or the collecting society may, at any time after 12 months from the day on which the determination was made, apply to the Tribunal under that subsection for a new determination of the amount of equitable remuneration payable to the collecting society by the administering body for the making, by or on behalf of that body, of a copy of a broadcast and for the communication by, or on behalf of that body, of a copy of the broadcast. (2) For the purposes of subsection (1), different amounts may be determined (whether by agreement or by the Copyright Tribunal) in relation to: (a) different classes of works, performances, sound recordings or cinematograph films included in broadcasts; (b) different institutions administered by the administering body; or (c) different classes of students of an institution administered by the administering body. (3) If: (a) a broadcast is copied by, or on behalf of, an administering body, or is taken under this subsection to have been so copied; and (b) the copy is communicated by, or on behalf of, the body by being made available online, or is taken under this subsection to have been so communicated; and

(c) the copy remains so available online for longer than the prescribed period; then, when that period ends: (d) the broadcast is taken to have been copied again by, or on behalf of, the body; and (e) the copy mentioned in paragraph (a) is taken to have been communicated again by, or on behalf of, the body by making it available online for a further prescribed period. (4) For the purposes of subsection (1), an amount of equitable remuneration must be determined (whether by agreement or by the Copyright Tribunal) having regard to: (a) copies and communications to which paragraphs (3)(d) and (e) apply; and (b) such matters (if any) as are prescribed; and (c) such other matters (if any) as are relevant in the circumstances. (5) In this section: prescribed period means the period of 12 months, or if another period is agreed between the relevant administering body and collecting society for the purposes of subsection (3), that other period.

135J Sampling notices

(1) If a sampling notice is given by, or on behalf of, an administering body, the amount of equitable remuneration payable to the collecting society by the administering body for: (a) copies of broadcasts made by, or on behalf of, the administering body while the notice is in force; and (b) communications of such copies made by, or on behalf of, the administering body while the notice is in force; is such annual amount as is determined by agreement between the administering body and the collecting society or, failing such agreement, by the Copyright Tribunal on application made by either of them.

(1A) If a determination has been made by the Tribunal under subsection (1), either the administering body or the collecting society may, at any time after 12 months from the day on which the

determination was made, apply to the Tribunal under that subsection for a new determination of the amount of equitable remuneration payable to the collecting society by the administering body for copies of broadcasts made by, or on behalf of, that body and for communications by, or on behalf of, that body of such copies. (1B) If: (a) a broadcast is copied by, or on behalf of, an administering body, or is taken under this subsection to have been so copied; and (b) the copy is communicated by, or on behalf of, the body by being made available online, or is taken under this subsection to have been so communicated; and (c) the copy remains so available online for longer than the prescribed period; then, when that period ends: (d) the broadcast is taken to have been copied again by, or on behalf of, the body; and (e) the copy mentioned in paragraph (a) is taken to have been communicated again by, or on behalf of, the body by making it available online for a further prescribed period. (2) The annual amount referred to in subsection (1) must be determined (whether by agreement or by the Copyright Tribunal) having regard to: (a) copies and communications to which paragraphs (1B)(d) and (e) apply; and (b) the extent to which other copies of broadcasts are made and communicated by, or on behalf of, the administering body in a particular period; and (c) such matters (if any) as are prescribed; and (d) such other matters (if any) as are relevant in the circumstances.

(3) The extent of copying of broadcasts and the communication of those copies, and any other matters that are necessary or convenient to be assessed by use of a sampling system, shall be assessed by use of a sampling system determined by agreement between the administering body and the collecting society or,

failing such agreement, by the Copyright Tribunal on application made by either of them. (4) For the purposes of subsection (1), different annual amounts may be determined (whether by agreement or by the Copyright Tribunal) in relation to different institutions administered by the administering body. (4A) To avoid doubt, an annual amount (whether for one or more institutions administered by the administering body) may be determined for the purposes of subsection (1) by reference to amounts for copies and communications that differ on one or both of the following bases: (a) different classes of works, performances, sound recordings or cinematograph films included in broadcasts; (b) different classes of students of an institution administered by the administering body. (5) Where: (a) a sampling notice is given by, or on behalf of, an administering body to the collecting society; and (b) during any period, the administering body does not comply with one or more of the requirements of the sampling system determined under this section in relation to the notice; sections 135E and 135F do not apply to any copy of a broadcast, or communication of a copy of a broadcast, made by, or on behalf of, the administering body during that period. (6) In this section: prescribed period means the period of 12 months, or if another period is agreed between the relevant administering body and collecting society for the purposes of subsection (1B), that other period.

135JAA Determination of questions relating to this Division or the collecting society’s rules

(1) This section applies if:

(a) it is necessary or convenient to determine a question to facilitate future compliance by an administering body or the collecting society with this Division or the provisions of the

collecting society‟s rules described in paragraph 135P(3)(d); and (b) the question is not determined by another provision of this Part or regulations made for the purposes of this Part; and (c) determination of the question affects both the administering body and the collecting society. Note: An example of such a question might be whether there should be a particular sampling system to provide information to enable the collecting society to determine how to distribute amounts it collects. (2) The question must be determined by agreement between the collecting society and the administering body or, failing such agreement, by the Tribunal on the application of either of them. (3) If, during a period, the administering body does not comply with the agreement or order of the Tribunal determining the question, sections 135E and 135F do not apply to a copy of a broadcast, or communication of a copy of a broadcast, made by or on behalf of the administering body during the period.

135JA Agreed notice

(1) If an agreed notice is given by, or on behalf of an administering body, the amount of equitable remuneration payable to the collecting society by the administering body for: (a) copies of broadcasts made by, or on behalf of, the administering body while the notice is in force; and (b) communications of such copies made by, or on behalf of, the administering body while the notice is in force; is an amount (whether an annual amount or otherwise) determined by agreement between the administering body and the collecting society or, failing such agreement, by the Copyright Tribunal on application made by either of them. (2) If a determination has been made by the Tribunal under subsection (1), either the administering body or the collecting society may, at any time after 12 months from the day on which the determination was made, apply to the Tribunal under that subsection for a new determination of the amount of equitable remuneration payable to the collecting society by the administering body for copies of broadcasts made and communicated by, or on behalf of, that body.

(3) Subject to subsection (5), the matters and processes constituting an agreed system, and any matters that are necessary or convenient to be assessed or taken into account for the purposes of the system, must be determined by agreement between the administering body and the collecting society or, failing such agreement, by the Copyright Tribunal on application made by either of them. (4) If: (a) a broadcast is copied by, or on behalf of, an administering body, or is taken under this subsection to have been so copied; and (b) the copy is communicated by, or on behalf of, the body by being made available online, or is taken under this subsection to have been so communicated; and (c) the copy remains so available online for longer than the prescribed period; then, when that period ends: (d) the broadcast is taken to have been copied again by, or on behalf of, the body; and (e) the copy mentioned in paragraph (a) is taken to have been communicated again by, or on behalf of, the body by making it available online for a further prescribed period. (5) An agreed system (whether determined by agreement or by the Copyright Tribunal) must require the assessment of an amount of equitable remuneration by a method or process that takes account of copies and communications to which paragraphs (4)(d) and (e) apply. (6) For the purposes of subsection (1), different amounts may be determined (whether by agreement or by the Copyright Tribunal) in relation to different institutions administered by the administering body. (7) If: (a) an agreed notice is given by, or on behalf of, an administering body to the collecting society; and (b) during any period, the administering body does not comply with one or more of the requirements of the agreed system determined under this section in relation to the notice;

sections 135E and 135F do not apply to any copy of a broadcast, or communication of a copy of a broadcast, made by, or on behalf of, the administering body during that period. (8) In this section: prescribed period means the period of 12 months or, if another period is agreed between the relevant administering body and collecting society for the purposes of subsection (4), that other period.

135K Marking and record keeping requirements

If records notice is given (1) Where a records notice is given by, or on behalf of, an administering body, the body shall: (a) mark, or cause to be marked, in accordance with the regulations, each copy in analog form of a broadcast made by it, or on its behalf, while the notice is in force, or any container in which such a copy is kept; (b) make, or cause to be made, a record of each copying of a broadcast, and each communication of such a copy, carried out by it, or on its behalf, while the notice is in force, being a record containing such particulars as are prescribed; (c) retain that record for the prescribed retention period after the making of the copy or communication to which it relates; and (d) send copies of all such records to the collecting society in accordance with the regulations. (2) A record of the kind referred to in paragraph (1)(b): (a) may be kept in writing or in any other manner prescribed in the regulations; and (b) if it is kept in writing, shall be in accordance with the prescribed form. (2A) A matter that: (a) relates to an activity required by paragraph (1)(b), (c) or (d); and (b) needs, or is convenient, to be determined; and

(c) is not determined by subsection (1) or (2) or regulations made for the purposes of paragraph (1)(b), (c) or (d) or (2)(a) or (b); is to be determined by agreement between the administering body and the collecting society or, failing such agreement, the Copyright Tribunal on the application of either of them. (2B) Sections 135E and 135F do not apply to a copy of a broadcast, or a communication of a copy of a broadcast, made by or on behalf of the administering body during a period in which: (a) an agreement, or an order of the Copyright Tribunal, determining a matter described in subsection (2A) is in force; and (b) the body does not comply with the agreement or order. If sampling notice is given (3) Where a sampling notice is given by, or on behalf of, an administering body, the body shall mark, or cause to be marked, in accordance with the regulations, each copy in analog form of a broadcast made by it, or on its behalf, while the notice is in force, or any container in which such a copy is kept.

135KA Notice requirements in respect of communications

If a remuneration notice is given by, or on behalf of, an administering body to a collecting society in respect of communication of copies of broadcasts made by, or on behalf of, the body while the remuneration notice is in force, the body must, except in such circumstances (if any) as are prescribed: (a) give a notice, in accordance with the regulations, in relation to each such communication made by it, or on its behalf, while the remuneration notice is in force, containing: (i) statements to the effect that the communication has been made under this Part and that any work or other subject-matter contained in the communication might be subject to copyright or performers‟ protection under this Act; and (ii) such other information or particulars (if any) as are prescribed; and

(b) in the case of each such communication made by it, or on its behalf, while the remuneration notice is in force—take all reasonable steps to ensure that the communication can only be received or accessed by persons entitled to receive or access it (for example, teachers or persons receiving educational instruction or other assistance provided by the relevant institution); and (c) comply with such other requirements (if any) as are prescribed in relation to each such communication made by it, or on its behalf, while the remuneration notice is in force.

135L Inspection of records etc.

(1) Where a remuneration notice is or has been in force, the collecting society may, in writing, notify the administering body which gave the notice that the society wishes, on a day specified in the notice, being an ordinary working day of the institution specified in the notice not earlier than 7 days after the day on which the notice is given, to do such of the following things as are specified in the notice: (a) assess the amount of copying of broadcasts and communication of such copies carried out at the premises of the institution; (b) inspect all the relevant records held at those premises that relate to the making and communication of copies of broadcasts in reliance on section 135E; (c) inspect such other records held at those premises as are relevant to the assessment of the amount of equitable remuneration payable by the administering body to the society. (2) Where the collecting society gives a notice, a person authorised in writing by the society may, during the ordinary working hours of the relevant institution on the day specified in the notice (but not before 10 a.m. or after 3 p.m.), carry out the assessment, or inspect the records, to which the notice relates and, for that purpose, may enter the premises of the institution.

(3) An administering body shall take all reasonable precautions, and exercise reasonable diligence, to ensure that a person referred to in subsection (2) who attends at the premises of an institution administered by the body for the purpose of exercising the powers conferred by that subsection is provided with all reasonable and necessary facilities and assistance for the effective exercise of those powers. (4) An administering body that contravenes subsection (3) is guilty of an offence punishable, on conviction, by a fine not exceeding 5 penalty units.

135M Revocation of remuneration notice

A remuneration notice may be revoked at any time by the relevant administering body by notice in writing given to the collecting society, and the revocation takes effect at the end of 3 months after the date of the notice or on such later day as is specified in the notice.

135N Request for payment of equitable remuneration

(1) Subject to this section, where a remuneration notice is or has been in force, the collecting society may, by notice in writing given to the administering body which gave the notice, request the body to pay to the society, within a reasonable time after the date of the notice, the amount of equitable remuneration specified in the notice, being an amount payable under section 135H, 135J or 135JA, as the case may be, for copies of broadcasts and communications of such copies made by, or on behalf of, the body while the remuneration notice is or was in force. (3) If an amount specified in a request under subsection (1) is not paid in accordance with the request, it may be recovered from the relevant administering body by the collecting society in the Federal Court of Australia or any other court of competent jurisdiction as a debt due to the society. (4) Jurisdiction is conferred on the Federal Court of Australia with respect to actions under subsection (3).

Division 3—The collecting society

135P Declaration of the collecting society

(1) A body may apply to the Minister to be declared as the collecting society. (1A) After receiving the application, the Minister must do one of the following: (a) declare the body to be the collecting society, by notice in the Gazette; (b) refuse to declare the body to be the collecting society; (c) refer the application to the Copyright Tribunal in the way prescribed by the regulations and notify the body of the referral. (1B) A declaration made under paragraph (1A)(a) is not a legislative instrument. (1C) If the Minister refers the application to the Copyright Tribunal, the Tribunal may declare the body to be the collecting society. Note: Section 153BAB sets out the procedure of the Copyright Tribunal in dealing with the reference. (2) Only one body can be declared to be the collecting society at a time. The body cannot be declared to be the collecting society while another body is declared to be the collecting society. (3) The Minister and the Copyright Tribunal must not declare a body to be the collecting society unless: (a) it is a company limited by guarantee and incorporated under a law in force in a State or Territory relating to companies; and (b) all relevant right holders, or their agents, are entitled to become its members; and (c) its rules prohibit the payment of dividends to its members; and

(d) its rules contain such other provisions as are prescribed, being provisions necessary to ensure that the interests of the collecting society‟s members who are relevant right holders

or their agents are protected adequately, including, in particular, provisions about: (i) the collection of amounts of equitable remuneration payable by administering bodies under section 135H, 135J or 135JA; and (ii) the payment of the administrative costs of the society out of amounts collected by it; and (iii) the distribution of amounts collected by it; and (iv) the holding on trust by the society of amounts for relevant right holders who are not its members; and (v) access to records of the society by its members.

135Q Revocation of declaration

(1) This section applies if the Minister is satisfied that the body declared as the collecting society: (a) is not functioning adequately as the collecting society; or (b) is not acting in accordance with its rules or in the best interests of those of its members who are relevant right holders or their agents; or (c) has altered its rules so that they no longer comply with paragraphs 135P(3)(c) and (d); or (d) has refused or failed, without reasonable excuse, to comply with section 135R or 135S. (2) The Minister may: (a) by notice in the Gazette, revoke the declaration; or (b) refer the question whether the declaration should be revoked to the Copyright Tribunal in the way prescribed by the regulations. (3) If the Minister refers the question to the Copyright Tribunal, the Tribunal may revoke the declaration if it is satisfied that any of paragraphs (1)(a), (b), (c) and (d) applies to the body. Note: Section 153BAC sets out the procedure of the Copyright Tribunal in dealing with the reference.

135R Annual report and accounts

(1) The collecting society shall, as soon as practicable after the end of each financial year, prepare a report of its operations during that financial year and send a copy of the report to the Minister. (2) The Minister shall cause a copy of the report sent to the Minister under subsection (1) to be laid before each House of the Parliament within 15 sitting days of that House after the receipt of the report by the Minister. (3) The society shall keep accounting records correctly recording and explaining the transactions of the society (including any transactions as trustee) and the financial position of the society. (4) The accounting records shall be kept in such a manner as will enable true and fair accounts of the society to be prepared from time to time and those accounts to be conveniently and properly audited. (5) The society shall, as soon as practicable after the end of each financial year, cause its accounts to be audited by an auditor who is not a member of the society, and shall send to the Minister a copy of its accounts as so audited. (6) The society shall give its members reasonable access to copies of all reports and audited accounts prepared under this section. (7) This section does not affect any obligations of the society relating to the preparation and lodging of annual returns or accounts under the law under which it is incorporated.

135S Amendment of rules

The collecting society shall, within 21 days after it alters its rules, send a copy of the rules as so altered to the Minister, together with a statement setting out the effect of the alteration and the reasons why it was made.

135SA Applying to Tribunal for review of distribution arrangement

(1) The collecting society or a member of the collecting society may apply to the Copyright Tribunal for review of the arrangement adopted, or proposed to be adopted, by the collecting society for distributing amounts it collects in a period. (2) If the Tribunal makes an order under section 153BAD varying the arrangement or substituting for it another arrangement, the arrangement reflecting the Tribunal‟s order has effect as if it had been adopted in accordance with the collecting society‟s rules, but does not affect a distribution started before the order was made.

Division 4—Interim copying

135T Appointment of notice holder

The Attorney-General may, by notice in the Gazette, appoint a person to be the notice holder for the purposes of this Division.

135U Copying before declaration of collecting society

(1) The copyright in a broadcast, or in any work, sound recording or cinematograph film included in a broadcast, is not infringed by the making, by or on behalf of an administering body, of a copy of the broadcast if: (a) at the time the copy is made, the first collecting society has not been declared; (b) a notice given by the administering body to the notice holder under subsection 135W(1) is in force; (c) where the copy is made by, or on behalf of, a body administering an educational institution—the copy is made solely for the educational purposes of the institution or of another educational institution; (d) where the copy is made by, or on behalf of a body administering an institution assisting persons with an intellectual disability—the copy is made solely for the purposes of use in the provision of assistance to persons with an intellectual disability by the institution or by another similar institution; and (e) the administering body complies with paragraphs 135K(1)(a), (b) and (c) or subsection 135K(3), in so far as those provisions apply. (2) Where a copy of a broadcast referred to in subsection (1): (a) is used for a purpose other than a purpose referred to in paragraph (1)(c) or (d); (b) is made, sold or otherwise supplied for a financial profit; or

(c) is given to an administering body when there is not in force a notice given by that body to the notice holder under subsection 135W(1); with the consent of the administering body by whom, or on whose behalf, it is made, subsection (1) does not apply, and shall be taken never to have applied, to the making of the copy.

135V Preview copies

Section 135F applies to the making of preview copies of broadcasts before the first collecting society is declared as if: (a) the reference in paragraph 135F(2)(b) to a remuneration notice given by an administering body to the collecting society were a reference to a notice under subsection 135W(1) given by the administering body to the notice holder; and (b) the references in subsection 135F(5) to subsection 135E(1), and paragraphs 135E(1)(b) and (c), were references to subsection 135U(1), and paragraphs 135U(1)(c) and (d), respectively.

135W Notices by administering bodies

(1) An administering body may at any time before the declaration of the first collecting society, by notice in writing given to the notice holder, undertake to pay equitable remuneration to the collecting society, when it is declared, for copies of broadcasts made by, or on behalf of, the administering body while the notice is in force. (2) A notice shall specify whether the amount of equitable remuneration is to be assessed on the basis of a records system or a sampling system. (3) A notice comes into force on the day on which it is given to the notice holder, or on such later day as is specified in the notice, and remains in force until it is revoked. (4) A notice may be revoked at any time by the relevant administering body by notice in writing given to the notice holder, and the revocation takes effect on the date of the notice of revocation or on such later date as is specified in it.

135X Marking and record keeping requirements

(1) Where an administering body gives a notice under subsection 135W(1) that specifies that the amount of equitable remuneration is to be assessed on the basis of a records system, paragraphs 135K(1)(a), (b) and (d) and subsection 135K(2) apply as if: (a) the reference to the collecting society were a reference to the notice holder; and (b) references to a records notice were references to the notice under subsection 135W(1). (2) Where an administering body gives a notice under subsection 135W(1) that specifies that the amount of equitable remuneration is to be assessed on the basis of a sampling system, subsection 135K(3) applies as if: (a) the reference to the collecting society were a reference to the notice holder; and (b) references to a sampling notice were references to the notice under subsection 135W(1).

135Y Effect of declaration of collecting society

(1) Where the first collecting society is declared, a notice given by an administering body to the notice holder under subsection 135W(1) and in force immediately before that declaration shall, on and after that declaration, be taken, for the purposes of this Part, to be a records notice or a sampling notice, as the case may be, given by that body to the collecting society, being a records notice or sampling notice that came into force on the day on which the notice came into force. (2) Where a notice is to be taken under this section to be a records notice, the relevant administering body shall cause copies of all records made under paragraph 135K(1)(b) on or after the day on which the notice is taken to have come into force to be sent to the collecting society within 21 days after the declaration of the collecting society.

Division 5—Miscellaneous

135Z Relevant right holder may authorise copying etc.

(1) Nothing in this Part affects the right of the owner of the copyright in a broadcast, or in a work, sound recording or cinematograph film included in a broadcast, to grant a licence authorising an administering body to make, or cause to be made, a copy of the broadcast, sound recording or film, or a reproduction of the work and to communicate, or cause to be communicated, that copy or reproduction, without infringing that copyright. (2) Nothing in this Part affects the right of a performer in a performance included in a broadcast to authorise an administering body: (a) to make, or cause to be made, a sound recording or a cinematograph film of the performance; and (b) to communicate, or cause to be communicated, that recording or film.

135ZA Copyright not to vest in copier

Despite any other provision of this Act, the making or communication of a copy of a broadcast by, or on behalf of, an administering body that is not an infringement of copyright under this Part, does not vest copyright in any work or other subject-matter in any person.

Part VB—Reproducing and communicating works etc. by educational and other institutions

Division 1—Preliminary

135ZB Interpretation

In this Part: administering body means a body administering an institution. collecting society means a body that is, for the time being, declared to be a collecting society under section 135ZZB. electronic use notice means a remuneration notice specifying that the amount of remuneration payable in respect of licensed copies in electronic form, or licensed communications, made by, or on behalf of, the administering body giving the notice is to be assessed on the basis of an electronic use system. eligible item has the meaning given by section 135ZC. institution means: (a) an educational institution; (b) an institution assisting persons with a print disability; or (c) an institution assisting persons with an intellectual disability. licensed communication means a communication made by, or on behalf of, a body administering an institution in reliance on section 135ZMC, 135ZMD, 135ZP or 135ZS. licensed copy means: (a) a reproduction of the whole or a part of the work, being a reproduction that is made by, or on behalf of, a body administering an educational institution in reliance on section 135ZJ, 135ZK, 135ZL, 135ZMC or 135ZMD;

(b) a record embodying a sound recording of the whole or a part of a literary or dramatic work, or a Braille version, a large-print version, a photographic version or an electronic version of the whole or a part of such a work, being a record

or version made by, or on behalf of, a body administering an institution assisting persons with a print disability in reliance on section 135ZP; or (c) a copy of the whole or a part of an eligible item, being a copy made by, or on behalf of, a body administering an institution assisting persons with an intellectual disability in reliance on section 135ZS. records notice means a remuneration notice specifying that the amount of equitable remuneration payable in respect of licensed copies made in hardcopy form or analog form by, or on behalf of, the administering body giving the notice is to be assessed on the basis of a records system. relevant collecting society, in relation to a remuneration notice, means the collecting society for the owners of the copyright in works, or other subject-matter, of the same kind as that to which the remuneration notice relates. relevant copyright owner means the owner of the copyright in a work or an eligible item other than a work, but does not include a new owner of the copyright in a sound recording of a live performance within the meaning of Subdivision B of Division 5 of Part IV. remuneration notice means a notice referred to in subsection 135ZU(1). rules, in relation to a collecting society, means the provisions of the memorandum and articles of association of the society. sampling notice means a remuneration notice specifying that the amount of equitable remuneration payable in respect of licensed copies made in hardcopy form or analog form by, or on behalf of, the administering body giving the notice is to be assessed on the basis of a sampling system.

135ZC Eligible items and photographic versions

In this Part: (a) a reference to an eligible item is a reference to: (i) a published literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work; (ii) a published sound recording or cinematograph film; or

(iii) a work referred to in subparagraph (i) that is included in a sound broadcast; (b) a reference to a copy of an eligible item, being a literary, dramatic or musical work, is a reference to any of the following: (i) a reproduction of the work in a material form; (ii) an adaptation of the work; (iii) a reproduction in a material form of an adaptation of the work; (c) a reference to a copy of an eligible item, being an artistic work, is a reference to a reproduction in a material form of the work; (d) a reference to a copy of an eligible item, being a sound recording or a cinematograph film, is a reference to a copy of the sound recording or cinematograph film; and (e) a reference to a photographic version of a work or a part of a work is a reference to a copy of the work or part of the work produced as a film-strip, or series of separate transparencies, designed to meet the needs of persons with a print disability.

135ZE Part does not apply to computer programs

Nothing in this Part applies in relation to a literary work, being a computer program or a compilation of computer programs.

135ZF Operation of collecting society rules

This Part applies to a collecting society despite anything in the rules of the society but nothing in this Part affects those rules so far as they can operate together with this Part.

135ZFA Licensed communications

For the purposes of this Part, a reference to a licensed communication of a work, or part of a work, or other subject-matter includes a reference to a licensed communication of a licensed copy of the work or other subject-matter.

Division 2—Reproduction by educational institutions of works that are in hardcopy form

135ZGA Application of Division

(1) This Division applies in relation to the reproduction of a work (including an article contained in a periodical publication), or part of a work, and to the copying of a published edition of a work, or part of such an edition, only if the reproduction or copy is made from a document that is in hardcopy form. (2) For the purposes of this Division: (a) a reference to a reproduction of a work (including an article contained in a periodical publication), or a part of a work, is to be read as a reference to a reproduction of that work or part made from a document that is in hardcopy form; and (b) a reference to a facsimile copy of a printed published edition of a work, or part of such an edition, is to be read as a reference to a facsimile copy of that edition or part made from a document that is in hardcopy form.

135ZG Multiple reproduction of insubstantial parts of works that are in hardcopy form

(1) Subject to this section, copyright in a literary or dramatic work is not infringed by the making of one or more reproductions of a page or pages of the work in an edition of the work if the reproduction is carried out on the premises of an educational institution for the purposes of a course of education provided by it. (2) Subsection (1) does not apply to the making of a reproduction of the whole of a work. (3) Subsection (1) does not apply to the making of a reproduction of more than 2 of the pages of a work in an edition of the work unless: (a) there are more than 200 pages in the edition; and

(b) the total number of pages so reproduced does not exceed 1% of the total number of pages in the edition. (4) Where: (a) a person makes, or causes to be made, a reproduction of a part of a work contained on a page or pages in an edition; and (b) subsection (1) applies to the making of that reproduction; that subsection does not apply to the making, by or on behalf of that person, of a reproduction of any other part of that work within 14 days after the day on which the previous reproduction was made. (5) In this section, a reference to an edition of a work includes a reference to an edition of works that include that work.

135ZH Copying of printed published editions by educational institutions

The copyright in a printed published edition of a work (being a work in which copyright does not subsist) is not infringed by the making of one or more facsimile copies of the whole or a part of the edition, if the copy, or each of the copies, is made in the course of the making of a reproduction of the whole or a part of the work by, or on behalf of, a body administering an educational institution for the educational purposes of that institution or of another educational institution.

135ZJ Multiple reproduction of printed periodical articles by educational institutions

(1) Subject to this section, the copyright in an article contained in a printed periodical publication is not infringed by the making of one or more reproductions of the whole or a part of that article by, or on behalf of, a body administering an educational institution if: (a) a remuneration notice, given by or on behalf of the body to the relevant collecting society, is in force; (b) the reproduction is carried out solely for the educational purposes of the institution or of another educational institution; and

(c) the body complies with subsection 135ZX(1) or (3) or section 135ZXA, as the case requires, in relation to each reproduction. (2) This section does not apply in relation to reproductions of, or of parts of, 2 or more articles contained in the same periodical publication unless the articles relate to the same subject-matter.

135ZK Multiple reproduction of works published in printed anthologies

The copyright in a literary or dramatic work, being a work contained in a printed published anthology of works and comprising not more than 15 pages in that anthology, is not infringed by the making of one or more reproductions of the whole or part of the work by, or on behalf of, a body administering an educational institution if: (a) a remuneration notice given by, or on behalf of, the body to the relevant collecting society is in force; and (b) the reproduction is carried out solely for the educational purposes of the institution or of another educational institution; and (c) the body complies with subsection 135ZX(1) or (3) or section 135ZXA, as the case requires, in relation to each reproduction.

135ZL Multiple reproduction of works that are in hardcopy form by educational institutions

(1) Subject to this section, the copyright in a literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work (other than an article contained in a periodical publication) is not infringed by the making of one or more reproductions of the whole or a part of the work by, or on behalf of, a body administering an educational institution if: (a) a remuneration notice, given by or on behalf of the body to the relevant collecting society, is in force; (b) the reproduction is carried out solely for the educational purposes of the institution or of another educational institution; and

(c) the body complies with subsection 135ZX(1) or (3) or section 135ZXA, as the case requires, in relation to each reproduction. (2) This section does not apply in relation to reproductions of the whole, or of more than a reasonable portion, of a work that has been separately published unless the person who makes the reproductions, or causes the reproductions to be made, for, or on behalf of, the body is satisfied, after reasonable investigation, that reproductions (other than second-hand reproductions) of the work cannot be obtained within a reasonable time at an ordinary commercial price.

135ZM Application of Division to certain illustrations that are in hardcopy form

(1) Where an article or other literary, dramatic or musical work is accompanied by an artistic work or artistic works provided for the purpose of explaining or illustrating the article or other work, the preceding sections of this Division apply as if: (a) where any of those sections provides that the copyright in the article or other work is not infringed—the reference to that copyright included a reference to any copyright in that artistic work or those artistic works; (b) a reference to a reproduction of an article or other work included a reference to a reproduction of the article or other work together with a reproduction of that artistic work or those artistic works; (c) a reference to a reproduction of a part of an article or other work included a reference to a reproduction of that part of the article or other work together with a reproduction of the artistic work or artistic works provided for the purpose of explaining or illustrating that part; (d) a reference to a reproduction of a page of a literary or dramatic work in an edition of the work included a reference to a reproduction of a page in such an edition that contained that work and an artistic work or artistic works provided for the purpose of explaining or illustrating that part of that work; and

(e) a reference to a reproduction of pages of a literary or dramatic work in an edition of the work included a reference to a reproduction of pages in such an edition that contained a part of that work and an artistic work or artistic works provided for the purpose of explaining or illustrating that part of that work. (2) If: (a) any remuneration is paid under this Part in respect of a page of a document that is: (i) a reproduction of the whole or a part of an article (other than a part that is an artistic work) contained in a periodical publication; or (ii) a reproduction of the whole or a part of a literary or dramatic work contained in a published anthology of works; or (iii) a reproduction of the whole or a part of a literary, dramatic or musical work other than an article contained in a periodical publication; and (b) the making of the page is not an infringement of the copyright in the article or work because of section 135ZJ, 135ZK or 135ZL; and (c) the page includes an artistic work or artistic works provided for the purpose of explaining or illustrating the article or work; the following paragraphs apply: (d) one-half of the remuneration paid in respect of the making of the page is to be paid to the owner, or divided equally among the owners, of the copyright in the literary, dramatic or musical work or works which, or a part of which, appear on the page; and (e) one-half of that remuneration is to be paid to the owner, or divided equally among the owners, of the copyright in the artistic work or artistic works which, or a part of which, appear on the page.

Division 2A—Reproduction and communication of works that are in electronic form

135ZMA Application of Division

(1) This Division applies in relation to the reproduction of a work (including articles contained in periodical publications) or part of a work, only if the reproduction is made from an electronic form of the work. (2) For the purposes of this Division, a reference to a reproduction of a work (including an article contained in a periodical publication), or a part of a work, is to be read as a reference to a reproduction made from an electronic form of the work or part.

135ZMB Multiple reproduction and communication of insubstantial parts of works that are in electronic form

Exception from infringement (1) Subject to this section, copyright in a published literary or dramatic work is not infringed by: (a) the making of one or more reproductions of a part of the work; or (b) communicating a part of the work; if the reproduction or communication is carried out on the premises of an educational institution for the purposes of a course of study provided by it. No exception for more than 2 pages or 1% of the number of pages (1A) Subsection (1) does not apply to the reproduction or communication if all the following circumstances exist: (a) the published electronic form of the literary or dramatic work from which the reproduction or communication is made contains pages whose content is unlikely to change regardless of the system used to view, reproduce or communicate them; (b) the reproduction or communication is of more than 2 of those pages without altering any of their content (in terms of the work);

(c) there are more than 200 pages in that form of the work; (d) the number of pages reproduced or communicated exceeds 1% of the number of pages in that form of the work. No exception for more than 1% of words if work is not paginated (2) Subsection (1) does not apply to the reproduction or communication if both the following circumstances exist: (a) the circumstance in paragraph (1A)(a) does not exist; (b) the reproduction or communication is of more than 1% of the number of words in the work. No exception for dealing with another part within 14 days (3) If: (a) a person makes, or causes to be made, a reproduction of a part of a work or communicates a part of a work; and (b) subsection (1) applies to the making of the reproduction or to the communication; that subsection does not apply to the making by, or on behalf of, that person of a reproduction or to the communication by that person, of any other part of that work within 14 days after the day on which the previous reproduction or the first communication of the work was made. No exception for putting another part online at same time (4) If: (a) a person communicates a part of a work by making the part available online; and (b) subsection (1) applies to the communication; that subsection does not apply to the making available online by that person of any other part of that work while the part previously made available online continues to be so available. Non-continuous passages are different parts (5) For the purposes of this section, passages from the work that are not continuous are all different parts of the work. (6) Subsection (5) does not affect by implication the meaning of a reference outside this section to a part of a work.

135ZMC Multiple reproduction and communication of periodical articles that are in electronic form by education institutions

(1) Subject to this section, the copyright in an article contained in a periodical publication is not infringed by: (a) the making of one or more reproductions of the whole or a part of the article; or (b) the communication of the whole or a part of the article; by, or on behalf of, a body administering an educational institution if: (c) a remuneration notice given by, or on behalf of, the body to the relevant collecting society is in force; and (d) the reproduction or communication is carried out solely for the educational purposes of the institution or of another educational institution; and (e) the body complies with subsection 135ZX(1) or (3) or section 135ZXA, as the case requires, in relation to each reproduction or communication. (2) This section does not apply in relation to the reproduction or communication of, or of parts of, 2 or more articles contained in the same periodical publication unless the articles relate to the same subject-matter.

135ZMD Multiple reproduction and communication of works that are in electronic form by educational institutions

(1) Subject to this section, the copyright in a literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work (other than an article contained in a periodical publication) is not infringed by: (a) the making of one or more reproductions of the whole or a part of the work; or (b) the communication of the whole or a part of the work; by, or on behalf of, a body administering an educational institution if: (c) a remuneration notice given by, or on behalf of, the body to the relevant collecting society is in force; and

(d) the reproduction or communication is carried out solely for the educational purposes of the institution or of another educational institution; and (e) the body complies with subsection 135ZX(1) or (3) or section 135ZXA, as the case requires, in relation to each reproduction or communication. (2) This section does not apply in relation to the reproduction or communication of: (a) the whole, or of more than a reasonable portion of, a literary or dramatic work; or (b) the whole, or of more than 10% of, a musical work; that has been separately published unless the person who makes the reproduction or communication, or causes it to be made, for, or on behalf of, the body is satisfied, after reasonable investigation, that the work is not available in electronic form within a reasonable time at an ordinary commercial price. (3) If: (a) a person communicates a part of a work by or on behalf of a body administering an educational institution, by making the part available online; and (b) subsection (1) applies to the communication; that subsection does not apply to the making available online by, or on behalf of, that body of any other part of that work while the part previously made available online continues to be so available.

135ZMDA Reproduction and communication of works from electronic anthologies by educational institutions

Reproduction or communication of all or part of a literary or dramatic work does not infringe copyright in the work if: (a) the work is contained in an anthology published in electronic form; and (b) the published electronic form of the anthology from which the reproduction or communication is made contains pages whose content is unlikely to change regardless of the system used to view, reproduce or communicate them; and (c) the work occupies not more than 15 of those pages; and (d) the reproduction or communication is made by or on behalf of a body administering an educational institution; and

(e) a remuneration notice given by or on behalf of the body to the relevant collecting society is in force; and (f) the reproduction or communication is made solely for the educational purposes of the institution or of another educational institution; and (g) the body complies with subsection 135ZX(1) or (3) or section 135ZXA in relation to each reproduction or communication.

135ZME Application of Division to certain illustrations in electronic form

(1) If an article or other literary, dramatic or musical work that is in electronic form is accompanied by an artistic work or artistic works in electronic form provided for the purpose of explaining or illustrating the article or other work, the preceding sections of this Division apply as if: (a) where any of those sections provides that the copyright in the article or other work is not infringed—the reference to that copyright included a reference to any copyright in the artistic work or artistic works; and (b) a reference to a reproduction or communication of an article or other work included a reference to a reproduction or communication of the article or other work together with a reproduction or communication of the artistic work or artistic works; and (c) a reference to a reproduction or communication of a part of an article or other work included a reference to a reproduction or communication of that part of the article or other work together with a reproduction or communication of the artistic work or artistic works provided for the purpose of explaining or illustrating that part. (2) If: (a) remuneration is paid under this Part in respect of: (i) the reproduction or communication of the whole or part of an article (other than a part that is an artistic work) contained in a periodical publication; or (ii) the reproduction or communication of the whole or part of a literary, dramatic or musical work, other than an article contained in a periodical publication; and

(b) the reproduction or communication is not an infringement of the copyright in the article or work because of section 135ZMC or 135ZMD; and (c) the reproduction that is made or communicated includes an artistic work or artistic works provided for the purpose of explaining or illustrating the article or work; the amount of the remuneration must be divided among the owner or owners of the copyright in the artistic work or artistic works and the owner or owners of the copyright in the article or other literary, dramatic or musical work or works. (3) The division of an amount of remuneration under subsection (2) is to be carried out as agreed between the relevant copyright owners or, failing such agreement, as determined by the Copyright Tribunal on application made by any of them.

Division 3—Reproduction and communication of works by institutions assisting persons with a print disability

135ZN Copying published editions by institutions assisting persons with a print disability

The copyright in a published edition of a work (being a work in which copyright does not subsist) is not infringed by the making of one or more facsimile copies of the whole or a part of the edition if the copy, or each of the copies, is made in the course of the making of a reproduction of the whole or a part of the work by, or on behalf of, a body administering an institution assisting persons with a print disability for use in the provision, whether by the institution or otherwise, of assistance to such persons.

135ZP Multiple reproduction and communication of works by institutions assisting persons with a print disability

(1) The copyright in a literary or dramatic work is not infringed by the making or communication by, or on behalf of, a body administering an institution assisting persons with a print disability of one or more records embodying a sound recording of the work or of a part of the work if: (a) a remuneration notice, given by or on behalf of the body to the relevant collecting society, is in force; (b) each record is made, or each communication is carried out solely for the purpose of use in the provision, whether by the institution or otherwise, of assistance to persons with a print disability; and (c) the body complies with subsection 135ZX(1) or (3) or section 135ZXA, as the case requires, in relation to each copy or communication.

(2) The copyright in a published literary or dramatic work is not infringed by the making or communication by, or on behalf of, a body administering an institution assisting persons with a print disability, of one or more Braille versions, large-print versions,

photographic versions or electronic versions of the work or of a part of the work if: (a) a remuneration notice given by, or on behalf of, the body to the relevant collecting society is in force; and (b) each version is made, or each communication is carried out, solely for the purpose of the provision, whether by the institution or otherwise of assistance to persons with a print disability; and (c) the body complies with subsection 135ZX(1) or (3) or section 135ZXA, as the case requires, in relation to each version or communication. (3) Where a sound recording of a work has been published, subsection (1) does not apply to the making of any record embodying a sound recording of the work (including a record that is a copy of that first-mentioned sound recording) for, or on behalf of, a body administering an institution assisting persons with a print disability unless the person who makes that record, or causes that record to be made, is satisfied, after reasonable investigation, that no new record that embodies only a sound recording of the work can be obtained within a reasonable time at an ordinary commercial price. (4) Where a Braille version of a work has been separately published, subsection (2) does not apply to the making of a Braille version of the work, or of a part of the work, unless the person who makes that version, or causes that version to be made, for, or on behalf of, a body administering an institution assisting persons with a print disability is satisfied, after reasonable investigation, that no new copy of a Braille version of the work, being a version that has been separately published, can be obtained within a reasonable time at an ordinary commercial price.

(5) Where a large-print version of a work has been separately published, subsection (2) does not apply to the making of a large-print version of the work, or of a part of the work, unless the person who makes the version, or causes the version to be made, for, or on behalf of, a body administering an institution assisting persons with a print disability is satisfied, after reasonable investigation, that no new copy of a large-print version of the

work, being a version that has been separately published, can be obtained within a reasonable time at an ordinary commercial price. (6) Where a photographic version of a work has been separately published, subsection (2) does not apply to the making of a photographic version of the work, or of a part of the work, unless the person who makes the version, or causes the version to be made, for, or on behalf of, a body administering an institution assisting persons with a print disability is satisfied, after reasonable investigation, that no new copy of a photographic version of the work, being a version that has been separately published, can be obtained within a reasonable time at an ordinary commercial price. (6A) Subsection (2) does not apply to the making or communication of an electronic version of the work, or of a part of the work, unless the person who makes or communicates the version, or causes the version to be made, or communicated, for, or on behalf of, a body administering an institution assisting persons with a print disability is satisfied, after reasonable investigation, that an electronic version of the work, being a version that has been separately published, is not available within a reasonable time at an ordinary commercial price. (7) For the purposes of this section, a record or a version shall be taken to be a new record or version if it is not second-hand.

135ZQ Making of relevant reproductions and relevant communications by institutions assisting persons with a print disability

(1) Subject to this section, the copyright in a published literary or dramatic work is not infringed by the making by, or on behalf of, a body administering an institution assisting persons with a print disability, of a relevant reproduction or a relevant communication of the work, or of a part of the work, if the reproduction or communication is made solely for use in the making by, or on behalf of that body, of a reproduction or communication of the work, or of a part of the work, under section 135ZP for a person with a print disability.

(2) If: (a) a relevant reproduction or a relevant communication of a work, or of a part of a work, is made by, or on behalf of, a body administering an institution assisting persons with a print disability; and (b) the reproduction or communication is used otherwise than for use in the making by, or on behalf of that body, of a reproduction or communication of the work, or a part of the work, under section 135ZP for a person with a print disability; subsection (1) does not apply, and is taken to never have applied, to the making of the relevant reproduction or relevant communication. (3) Subsection (1) does not apply to the making of a relevant reproduction, being a record embodying a sound recording in analog form, of a work, or of a part of a work, unless, at the time the record was made, there was embodied on the record, immediately before the beginning of that sound recording, a sound recording of the prescribed message. (4) Subsection (1) does not apply to the making of a relevant reproduction in hardcopy form of a work, or of a part of a work, unless the body by whom, or on whose behalf, the relevant reproduction is made marks it, or causes it to be marked, in accordance with the regulations. (4A) Subsection (1) is to be taken never to have applied to the making of a relevant reproduction or relevant communication of a work, or of a part of a work, if, within 3 months after the relevant reproduction or relevant communication was made, the body by whom, or on whose behalf, the relevant reproduction or relevant communication was made has not given to a collecting society (if any) a notice of the making of the relevant reproduction or relevant communication. (4B) The notice referred to in subsection (4A) must be in writing and must specify: (a) the name of the body; and (b) the work, or the part of the work, reproduced or communicated; and

(c) the date on which the reproduction or communication was made. (4C) The copyright in a published literary or dramatic work is infringed by a person who does any of the acts specified in section 38 in relation to a relevant reproduction of a work, or of a part of a work, if the person knows, or ought reasonably to have known, that the reproduction was made solely for use in the making by, or on behalf of, a body administering an institution assisting persons with a print disability of a copy of the work, or of a part of the work, as the case may be, for a person with a print disability. (5) In this section: relevant communication, in relation to a work or part of a work, means: (a) the communication of a sound recording of the work, or part of the work; or (b) the communication of an electronic version of the work. relevant reproduction, in relation to a work or part of a work, means: (a) a reproduction of the work, or part of the work; or (b) a record embodying a sound recording of the work, or part of the work; or (c) a Braille version, a large-print version, a photographic version or an electronic version of the work, or part of the work.

Division 4—Reproduction and communication of works etc. by institutions assisting persons with an intellectual disability

135ZR Copying of published editions by institutions assisting persons with an intellectual disability

The copyright in a published edition of a work (being a work in which copyright does not subsist) is not infringed by the making of one or more facsimile copies of the whole or a part of the edition in the course of making one or more reproductions of the whole or a part of the work by, or on behalf of, a body administering an institution assisting persons with an intellectual disability for use in the provision, whether by the institution or otherwise, of assistance to such persons.

135ZS Copying and communication of eligible items by institutions assisting persons with an intellectual disability

(1) The copyright in an eligible item, or in any work or other subject-matter included in an eligible item, is not infringed by the making or communication by, or on behalf of, a body administering an institution assisting persons with an intellectual disability of a copy of the whole or a part of the eligible item if: (a) a remuneration notice, given by or on behalf of the body to the relevant collecting society, is in force; and (b) the copying or communication is carried out solely for the purpose of use in the provision, whether by the institution or otherwise, of assistance to persons with an intellectual disability; and (c) the body complies with subsection 135ZX(1) or (3) or section 135ZXA, as the case requires, in relation to the copy or communication.

(2) Subsection (1) does not apply to the making or communication of a copy of the whole or a part of: (a) an eligible item, being a work that has been separately published in a form that would be suitable for use in the provision of the assistance referred to in that subsection; or (b) an eligible item that is not a work; unless the person who makes the copy or communication, or causes the copy or communication to be made, is satisfied after reasonable investigation that: (c) in the case of an eligible item referred to in paragraph (a)—no new copy of the eligible item in a form suitable for use in the provision of that assistance can be obtained or is available electronically within a reasonable time at an ordinary commercial price; or (d) in the case of an eligible item referred to in paragraph (b)—no new copy of the eligible item alone can be obtained or is available electronically within a reasonable time at an ordinary commercial price. (3) For the purposes of this section, a copy shall be taken to be new if it is not second-hand.

135ZT Making of copies etc. for use in making copies or communications for a person with an intellectual disability

(1) Subject to this section, the copyright in an eligible item or in a television broadcast is not infringed by the making by, or on behalf of, a body administering an institution assisting persons with an intellectual disability of a copy or communication of the whole or a part of the eligible item or broadcast, if the copy or communication is made solely for use in the making by, or on behalf of, that body of a copy or communication of the whole or the part of the eligible item or broadcast, as the case may be, for a person with an intellectual disability.

(2) Where: (a) a copy or communication of the whole or a part of an eligible item or a television broadcast is made by, or on behalf of, a body administering an institution assisting persons with an intellectual disability; and (b) the copy or communication is used otherwise than in the making by, or on behalf of, that body of a copy or communication of the whole or the part of the eligible item or broadcast, as the case may be, for a person with an intellectual disability; subsection (1) does not apply, and shall be taken never to have applied, to the making of the copy or communication. (3) Subsection (1) does not apply to the making of a record embodying a sound recording in analog form of the whole or part of an eligible item unless, at the time the record was made, there was embodied on the record, immediately before the beginning of that sound recording, a sound recording of the prescribed message. (4) Subsection (1) does not apply to the making of a copy, in hardcopy form or analog form, of the whole or part of an eligible item or a television broadcast unless the body by whom, or on whose behalf, the copy is made, marks it, or causes it to be marked, in accordance with the regulations.

Division 5—Equitable remuneration

135ZU Remuneration notices

(1) An administering body may, by notice in writing given to the relevant collecting society, undertake to pay equitable remuneration to the society for licensed copies and licensed communications made by it, or on its behalf, being copies and communications made while the notice is in force. (2) A remuneration notice shall specify whether the amount of equitable remuneration is to be assessed on the basis of a records system, a sampling system or an electronic use system. (2A) An administering body may give either a records notice or a sampling notice in respect of licensed copies made in hardcopy form or analog form, but may only give an electronic use notice in respect of licensed copies made in electronic form, or in respect of licensed communications. (3) A remuneration notice comes into force on the day on which it is given to the collecting society, or on such later day as is specified in the notice, and remains in force until it is revoked.

135ZV Records notices

(1) Where a records notice is given by, or on behalf of, an administering body, the amount of equitable remuneration payable to the relevant collecting society by the administering body for each licensed copy made by it, or on its behalf, while the notice is in force is such amount as is determined by agreement between the administering body and that collecting society or, failing such agreement, by the Copyright Tribunal on application made by either of them.

(1A) If a determination has been made by the Tribunal under subsection (1), either the administering body or the collecting society may, at any time after 12 months from the day on which the determination was made, apply to the Tribunal under that subsection for a new determination of the amount of equitable

remuneration payable to the collecting society by the administering body for each licensed copy made by or on behalf of that body. (2) For the purposes of subsection (1), different amounts may be determined (whether by agreement or by the Copyright Tribunal) in relation to: (a) different classes of works or eligible items; or (b) different institutions administered by the administering body; or (c) different classes of students of an institution administered by the administering body.

135ZW Sampling notices

(1) Where a sampling notice is given by, or on behalf of, an administering body, the amount of equitable remuneration payable to the relevant collecting society by the administering body for licensed copies made by it, or on its behalf, while the notice is in force is such annual amount as is determined by agreement between the administering body and that collecting society or, failing such agreement, by the Copyright Tribunal on application made by either of them. (1A) If a determination has been made by the Tribunal under subsection (1), either the administering body or the collecting society may, at any time after 12 months from the day on which the determination was made, apply to the Tribunal under that subsection for a new determination of the amount of equitable remuneration payable to the collecting society by the administering body for licensed copies made by or on behalf of that body. (2) The annual amount referred to in subsection (1) shall be determined (whether by agreement or by the Copyright Tribunal) having regard to the number of licensed copies made by, or on behalf of, the administering body in a particular period and to such other matters (if any) as are relevant in the circumstances. (3) The number of copies referred to in subsection (2), and any other matters that are necessary or convenient to be assessed by use of a sampling system, shall be assessed by use of a sampling system determined by agreement between the administering body and the relevant collecting society or, failing such agreement, by the Copyright Tribunal on application made by either of them.

(4) For the purposes of subsection (1), different annual amounts may be determined (whether by agreement or by the Copyright Tribunal) in relation to different institutions administered by the administering body. (4A) To avoid doubt, an annual amount (whether for one or more institutions administered by the administering body) may be determined for the purposes of subsection (1) by reference to amounts for licensed copies that differ on one or both of the following bases: (a) different classes of works or eligible items; (b) different classes of students of an institution administered by the administering body. (5) Where: (a) a sampling notice is given by, or on behalf of, an administering body to a collecting society; and (b) during any period, the administering body does not comply with one or more of the requirements of the sampling system determined under this section in relation to that notice; sections 135ZJ, 135ZK, 135ZL, 135ZMC, 135ZMD, 135ZP and 135ZS do not apply to any reproduction or copy of a work or other subject-matter made during that period by, or on behalf of, the administering body, being a reproduction or copy to which the sampling notice applies.

135ZWAA Determination of questions relating to this Part or a collecting society’s rules

(1) This section applies if: (a) it is necessary or convenient to determine a question to facilitate future compliance by an administering body or a collecting society with: (i) section 135ZJ, 135ZK, 135ZL, 135ZMC, 135ZMD, 135ZMDA, 135ZP, 135ZQ, 135ZS or 135ZT; or (ii) this Division; or (iii) the provisions of a collecting society‟s rules described in paragraph 135ZZB(3)(d); and (b) the question is not determined by another provision of this Part or regulations made for the purposes of this Part; and

(c) determination of the question affects both the administering body and the collecting society. Note: An example of such a matter might be a sampling system to provide information to enable a collecting society to determine how to distribute amounts it collects. (2) The question must be determined by agreement between the collecting society and the administering body or, failing such agreement, by the Tribunal on the application of either of them. (3) If, during a period, the administering body does not comply with the agreement or order of the Tribunal determining the question, sections 135ZJ, 135ZK, 135ZL, 135ZMC, 135ZMD, 135ZMDA, 135ZP, 135ZQ, 135ZS and 135ZT do not apply to a reproduction, copy or communication of a work or other subject-matter made during that period by or on behalf of the administering body.

135ZWA Electronic use notices

(1) If an electronic use notice is given by, or on behalf of, an administering body, the amount of equitable remuneration payable to the relevant collecting society by the administering body for licensed copies and licensed communications made by it, or on its behalf, while the notice is in force is an amount (whether an amount per year or otherwise) determined by agreement between the administering body and the collecting society or, failing such agreement, by the Copyright Tribunal on application made by either of them. (2) The matters and processes constituting an electronic use system, and any matters that are necessary or convenient to be assessed or taken into account for the purposes of the system, must be determined by agreement between the administering body and the relevant collecting society or, failing such agreement, by the Copyright Tribunal on application made by either of them. (2A) If: (a) a work is reproduced by, or on behalf of, an administering body, or is taken under this subsection to have been so reproduced; and (b) the reproduction is communicated by, or on behalf of, the body by being made available online, or is taken under this subsection to have been so communicated; and

(c) the reproduction remains so available online for longer than the prescribed period; then, when that period ends: (d) the work is taken to have been reproduced again by, or on behalf of, the body; and (e) the reproduction mentioned in paragraph (a) is taken to have been communicated again by, or on behalf of, the body by making it available online for a further prescribed period. (2B) An electronic use system (whether determined by agreement or by the Copyright Tribunal) must require the assessment of an amount of equitable remuneration by a method or process that takes account of reproductions and communications to which paragraphs (2A)(d) and (e) apply. (2C) Subject to subsection (2B) but without limiting subsection (2), an electronic use system (whether determined by agreement or by the Copyright Tribunal) may be based upon a records system, a sampling system or any other process or system. (2D) For the purposes of subsection (1), different amounts may be determined (whether by agreement or by the Copyright Tribunal) in relation to different institutions administered by the administering body. (3) If: (a) an electronic use notice is given by, or on behalf of, an administering body to a collecting society; and (b) during any period the administering body does not comply with one or more of the requirements of the electronic use system determined under this section in relation to the notice; sections 135ZJ, 135ZK, 135ZL, 135ZMC, 135ZMD, 135ZP and 135ZS do not apply to any reproduction, copy or communication of a work or other subject-matter made during that period by, or on behalf of, the administering body, being a reproduction, copy or communication to which the electronic use notice applies. (4) In this section: prescribed period means the period of 12 months, or if another is agreed between the relevant administering body and collecting society for the purposes of subsection (2A), that other period.

135ZX Records notices and sampling notices: marking and record-keeping requirements

If records notice is given (1) Where a records notice is given by, or on behalf of, an administering body to a collecting society in respect of licensed copies made in hardcopy form or analog form, the administering body shall: (a) mark, or cause to be marked, in accordance with the regulations, each such licensed copy made by it, or on its behalf, while the notice is in force, or any container in which such a copy is kept; (b) make, or cause to be made, a record of the making of each such licensed copy that is carried out by it, or on its behalf, while the notice is in force, being a record containing such particulars as are prescribed; (c) retain that record for the prescribed retention period after the making of the copy to which it relates; and (d) send copies of all such records to the collecting society in accordance with the regulations. (2) For the purposes of subsection (1), a record of the making of a licensed copy: (a) may be kept in writing or in any other manner prescribed; and (b) if it is kept in writing, shall be in accordance with the prescribed form. (2A) A matter that: (a) relates to an activity required by paragraph (1)(b), (c) or (d); and (b) needs, or is convenient, to be determined; and (c) is not determined by subsection (1) or (2) or regulations made for the purposes of paragraph (1)(b), (c) or (d) or (2)(a) or (b); is to be determined by agreement between the administering body and the collecting society or, failing such agreement, the Copyright Tribunal on the application of either of them.

(2B) Sections 135ZJ, 135ZK, 135ZL, 135ZMC, 135ZMD, 135ZMDA, 135ZP and 135ZS do not apply to a reproduction or copy of a work or other subject-matter made in hardcopy form or analog form by or on behalf of the administering body during a period in which: (a) an agreement, or an order of the Copyright Tribunal, determining a matter described in subsection (2A) is in force; and (b) the body does not comply with the agreement or order. If sampling notice is given (3) If a sampling notice is given by, or on behalf of, an administering body to a collecting society in respect of licensed copies made in hardcopy form or analog form, the administering body must mark, or cause to be marked, in accordance with the regulations, each such licensed copy made by it, or on its behalf, while the notice is in force, or any container in which such a copy is kept. Regulations relevant to records notices and sampling notices (4) Regulations made for the purposes of paragraph (1)(a) or (b) or subsection (3) may prescribe different marks or particulars, and impose different requirements, in relation to different kinds of licensed copies or different kinds of works or eligible items.

135ZXA Electronic use notices: notice requirements etc.

If an electronic use notice is given by, or on behalf of, an administering body to a collecting society, in respect of licensed copies made in electronic form or licensed communications, the administering body must: (a) give a notice, in accordance with the regulations, in relation to each such copy or communication made by it, or on its behalf, while the electronic use notice is in force, containing: (i) statements to the effect that the copy or communication has been made under this Part and that any work or other subject-matter contained in the copy or communication might be subject to copyright protection under this Act; and (ii) such other information or particulars (if any) as are prescribed; and

(b) in the case of each such communication made by it, or on its behalf, while the electronic use notice is in force—take all reasonable steps to ensure that the communication can only be received or accessed by persons entitled to receive or access it (for example, teachers or persons receiving educational instruction or other assistance provided by the relevant institution); and (c) comply with such other requirements (if any) as are prescribed in relation to each such copy or communication made by it, or on its behalf, while the electronic use notice is in force.

135ZY Inspection of records etc.

(1) Where a remuneration notice is or has been in force, the relevant collecting society to which the notice was given may, in writing, notify the administering body which gave the notice that the society wishes, on a day specified in the notice, being an ordinary working day of the institution specified in the notice not earlier than 7 days after the day on which the notice is given to do such of the following things as are specified in the notice: (a) assess the amount of licensed copying or licensed communication carried out at the premises of the institution; (b) inspect all the relevant records held at those premises that relate to the making of licensed copies or licensed communications; (c) inspect such other records held at those premises as are relevant to the assessment of the amount of equitable remuneration payable by the administering body to the society. (2) Where a collecting society gives a notice, a person authorised in writing by the society may, during the ordinary working hours of the relevant institution on the day specified in the notice (but not before 10 a.m. or after 3 p.m.), carry out the assessment, or inspect the records, to which the notice relates and, for that purpose, may enter the premises of the institution.

(3) An administering body shall take all reasonable precautions, and exercise reasonable diligence, to ensure that a person referred to in subsection (2) who attends at the premises of an institution administered by the body for the purpose of exercising the powers

conferred by that subsection is provided with all reasonable and necessary facilities and assistance for the effective exercise of those powers. (4) An administering body that contravenes subsection (3) is guilty of an offence punishable, on conviction, by a fine not exceeding 5 penalty units.

135ZZ Revocation of remuneration notice

A remuneration notice may be revoked at any time by the relevant administering body by notice in writing given to the relevant collecting society and the revocation takes effect at the end of 3 months after the date of the notice or on such later day as is specified in the notice.

135ZZA Request for payment of equitable remuneration

(1) Subject to this section, where a remuneration notice is or has been in force, the relevant collecting society may, by notice in writing given to the administering body which gave the notice, request the body to pay to the society, within a reasonable time after the date of the notice, the amount of equitable remuneration specified in the notice, being an amount payable under section 135ZV, 135ZW or 135ZWA, as the case may be, for licensed copies or licensed communications made by, or on behalf of, the body while the remuneration notice is or was in force. (3) If an amount specified in a request is not paid in accordance with the request, it may be recovered from the relevant administering body by the relevant collecting society in the Federal Court of Australia or in any other court of competent jurisdiction as a debt due to the society. (4) Jurisdiction is conferred on the Federal Court of Australia with respect to actions under subsection (3).

Division 6—Collecting societies

135ZZB Collecting societies

(1) A body may apply to the Minister to be declared as a collecting society for all relevant copyright owners or for specified classes of relevant copyright owners. (1A) After receiving the application, the Minister must do one of the following: (a) declare the body to be a collecting society, by notice in the Gazette; (b) refuse to declare the body to be a collecting society; (c) refer the application to the Copyright Tribunal in the way prescribed by the regulations and notify the body of the referral. (1B) A declaration made under paragraph (1A)(a) is not a legislative instrument. (1C) If the Minister refers the application to the Copyright Tribunal, the Tribunal may declare the body to be a collecting society. Note: Section 153DC sets out the procedure of the Copyright Tribunal in dealing with the reference. (1D) A declaration of the body as a collecting society must declare the body to be: (a) the collecting society for all relevant copyright owners; or (b) the collecting society for classes of relevant copyright owners specified in the declaration. (2) If a body is declared to be the collecting society for a specified class of copyright owners and another body is subsequently declared to be the collecting society for that class of copyright owners: (a) the first-mentioned collecting society ceases to be the collecting society for that class of copyright owners on the day on which the subsequent declaration is made; and

(b) any remuneration notice given to that collecting society ceases to be in force to the extent to which it relates to

licensed copies of works or other subject-matter the copyright owners of which are included in that class of copyright owners. (3) The Minister and the Copyright Tribunal must not declare the body to be the collecting society unless: (a) it is a company limited by guarantee and incorporated under a law in force in a State or Territory relating to companies; and (b) all persons who are included in a class of relevant copyright owners to be specified in the declaration, or their agents, are entitled to become its members; and (c) its rules prohibit the payment of dividends to its members; and (d) its rules contain such other provisions as are prescribed, being provisions necessary to ensure that the interests of members of the collecting society who are relevant copyright owners or their agents are protected adequately, including, in particular, provisions about: (i) the collection of amounts of equitable remuneration payable by administering bodies under section 135ZV, 135ZW or 135ZWA; and (ii) the payment of the administrative costs of the collecting society out of amounts collected by it; and (iii) the distribution of amounts collected by the collecting society; and (iv) the holding on trust by the collecting society of amounts for relevant copyright owners who are not its members; and (v) access to records of the collecting society by its members. (4) If the Minister or the Copyright Tribunal has declared a body to be the collecting society for a specified class of copyright owners, the Minister and the Copyright Tribunal may refuse to declare another body to be the collecting society for that class of copyright owners unless satisfied that to do so would be in the interests of those copyright owners, having regard to the number of members of the first-mentioned society, the scope of its activities and such other considerations as are relevant.

135ZZC Revocation of declaration

(1) This section applies if the Minister is satisfied that a body declared as a collecting society: (a) is not functioning adequately as a collecting society; or (b) is not acting in accordance with its rules or in the best interests of those of its members who are relevant copyright owners, or their agents; or (c) has altered its rules so that they no longer comply with paragraphs 135ZZB(3)(c) and (d); or (d) has refused or failed, without reasonable excuse, to comply with section 135ZZD or 135ZZE. (2) The Minister may: (a) by notice in the Gazette, revoke the declaration; or (b) refer the question whether the declaration should be revoked to the Copyright Tribunal in the way prescribed by the regulations. (3) If the Minister refers the question to the Copyright Tribunal, the Tribunal may revoke the declaration if it is satisfied that any of paragraphs (1)(a), (b), (c) and (d) applies to the body. Note: Section 153DD sets out the procedure of the Copyright Tribunal in dealing with the reference.

135ZZD Annual report and accounts

(1) A collecting society shall, as soon as practicable after the end of each financial year, prepare a report of its operations during that financial year and send a copy of the report to the Minister. (2) The Minister shall cause a copy of the report sent to the Minister under subsection (1) to be laid before each House of the Parliament within 15 sitting days of that House after the receipt of the report by the Minister. (3) A collecting society shall keep accounting records correctly recording and explaining the transactions of the society (including any transactions as trustee) and the financial position of the society.

(4) The accounting records shall be kept in such a manner as will enable true and fair accounts of the society to be prepared from time to time and those accounts to be conveniently and properly audited. (5) A collecting society shall, as soon as practicable after the end of each financial year, cause its accounts to be audited by an auditor who is not a member of the society, and shall send to the Minister a copy of its accounts as so audited. (6) A collecting society shall give its members reasonable access to copies of all reports and audited accounts prepared by it under this section. (7) This section does not affect any obligations of a collecting society relating to the preparation and lodging of annual returns or accounts under the law under which it is incorporated.

135ZZE Amendment of rules

A collecting society shall, within 21 days after it alters its rules, send a copy of the rules as so altered to the Minister, together with a statement setting out the effect of the alteration and the reasons why it was made.

135ZZEA Applying to Tribunal for review of distribution arrangement

(1) A collecting society or a member of a collecting society may apply to the Copyright Tribunal for review of the arrangement adopted, or proposed to be adopted, by the collecting society for distributing amounts it collects in a period. (2) If the Tribunal makes an order under section 153DE varying the arrangement or substituting for it another arrangement, the arrangement reflecting the Tribunal‟s order has effect as if it had been adopted in accordance with the collecting society‟s rules, but does not affect a distribution started before the order was made.

Division 7—Miscellaneous

135ZZF Rights of copyright owners

(1) Nothing in this Part affects the right of the owner of the copyright in a work to grant a licence authorising the body administering an educational institution to make, or cause to be made, a copy or communication of the whole or a part of the work without infringement of that copyright. (2) Nothing in this Part affects the right of the owner of the copyright in a work to grant a licence authorising the body administering an institution assisting persons with a print disability to do any of the following without infringement of that copyright: (a) make, or cause to be made, a sound recording of, or a Braille, large-print, photographic or electronic version of, the whole or a part of the work; (b) communicate, or cause to be communicated, the whole or a part of the work. (3) Nothing in this Part affects the right of the owner of the copyright in an eligible item to grant a licence authorising the body administering an institution assisting persons with an intellectual disability to make, or cause to be made, a copy or communication of the whole or a part of the eligible item without infringement of that copyright.

135ZZG Copyright not to vest in copier

Despite any other provision of this Act, copyright does not vest in the maker of a copy or communication of the whole or part of a work for a person with a print disability, or of a copy or communication of the whole or part of an eligible item for a person with an intellectual disability, merely because of the making of the copy or communication.

135ZZH Unauthorised use of copies

(1) Where a copy, record or version of a work, a sound recording or a cinematograph film, being a copy, record or version referred to in a prescribed provision of this Part:

(a) is sold or otherwise supplied for a financial profit; (b) is used for a purpose other than the purpose specified in the prescribed provision; or (c) is given to an administering body when there is not in force a remuneration notice given by that body to the relevant collecting society; with the consent of the administering body by whom, or on whose behalf, it is made or communicated, the prescribed provision does not apply, and is taken never to have applied, to the making or communication of the copy, record or version. (2) For the purposes of this section, subsection 135ZG(1), subsection 135ZJ(1), section 135ZK and subsections 135ZL(1), 135ZMB(1), 135ZMC(1), 135ZMD(1), 135ZP(1) and (2) and 135ZS(1) are prescribed provisions.

Part VC—Retransmission of free-to-air broadcasts

Division 1—Preliminary

135ZZI Definitions

In this Part: collecting society means a body that is, for the time being, declared to be a collecting society under section 135ZZT. delayed retransmission, in relation to a free-to-air broadcast, means a retransmission of the broadcast in an area that has, wholly or partly, different local time to the area of the original transmission and that is delayed until no later than the equivalent local time. notice holder means the person who is, for the time being, appointed to be the notice holder under section 135ZZX. relevant collecting society, in relation to a remuneration notice, means a collecting society for owners of copyright in the same kind of work or other subject-matter as that to which the remuneration notice relates. relevant copyright owner means the owner of the copyright in a work, a sound recording or a cinematograph film, but does not include a new owner of the copyright in a sound recording of a live performance within the meaning of Subdivision B of Division 5 of Part IV. remuneration notice means a notice referred to in section 135ZZL. retransmitter means a person who makes a retransmission of a free-to-air broadcast. rules, in relation to a collecting society, means the provisions of the memorandum and articles of association of the society.

135ZZJ Operation of collecting society rules

This Part applies to a collecting society despite anything in the rules of the society, but nothing in this Part affects those rules so far as they can operate together with this Part.

135ZZJA Application of Part

(1) This Part does not apply in relation to a retransmission of a free-to-air broadcast if the retransmission takes place over the internet. (2) This Part does not apply in relation to a retransmission if: (a) the retransmission is a re-broadcast by a satellite BSA licensee; and (b) subsection 135ZZZI(1) or (2) applies to the re-broadcast.

Division 2—Retransmission of free-to-air broadcasts

135ZZK Retransmission of free-to-air broadcasts

(1) The copyright in a work, sound recording or cinematograph film included in a free-to-air broadcast is not infringed by the retransmission of the broadcast if: (a) a remuneration notice given by, or on behalf of, the retransmitter to the relevant collecting society is in force; and (b) the free-to-air broadcast was made by a broadcaster specified in the remuneration notice; and (c) the retransmitter complies with section 135ZZN. (2) The copyright in a work, sound recording or cinematograph film included in a free-to-air broadcast is not infringed by the making of a copy of the broadcast for the sole purpose of enabling a delayed retransmission of the broadcast to be made. (3) Subsection (2) does not apply if the retransmission of the broadcast would infringe the copyright in the broadcast. (4) If a copy of a broadcast made for the purpose referred to in subsection (2) is not destroyed within 7 days after it is made, subsection (2) does not apply, and is taken never to have applied, in relation to the making of the copy. (5) In this section, a reference to the making of a copy of a free-to-air broadcast is a reference to making a cinematograph film or sound recording of the broadcast, or a copy of such a film or sound recording.

135ZZL Remuneration notices

(1) A retransmitter may, by notice in writing given to the relevant collecting society by, or on behalf of, the retransmitter, undertake to pay equitable remuneration to the society for retransmissions of free-to-air broadcasts by specified broadcasters, being retransmissions made by, or on behalf of, the retransmitter while the notice is in force.

(2) A remuneration notice must specify that the amount of equitable remuneration is to be assessed on the basis of the records to be kept by the retransmitter under section 135ZZN. (3) A remuneration notice comes into force on the day on which it is given to the collecting society, or on such earlier day as is specified in the notice, and remains in force until it is revoked.

135ZZM Amount of equitable remuneration

(1) If a retransmitter gives a remuneration notice to a collecting society, the amount of equitable remuneration payable to the collecting society for each retransmission made by, or on behalf of, the retransmitter while the notice is in force is the amount determined by agreement between the retransmitter and the collecting society or, failing such agreement, by the Copyright Tribunal on application made by either of them. (2) If a determination has been made by the Copyright Tribunal under subsection (1), either the retransmitter or the collecting society may, at any time after 12 months from the day on which the determination was made, apply to the Tribunal under that subsection for a new determination payable to the collecting society by the retransmitter for retransmissions made by, or on behalf of, the retransmitter. (3) For the purposes of subsection (1), different amounts may be determined (whether by agreement or by the Copyright Tribunal) in relation to different classes of works, sound recordings or cinematograph films included in retransmissions.

135ZZN Record system

(1) If a remuneration notice is given to a collecting society by, or on behalf of, a retransmitter, the retransmitter must establish and maintain a record system. (2) The record system must provide for a record to be kept of the title of each program included in each retransmission made by, or on behalf of, the retransmitter of each broadcast made by each broadcaster specified in the remuneration notice.

(3) Subject to subsection (2), the record system must be determined by agreement between the retransmitter and the collecting society or, failing such agreement, by the Copyright Tribunal on application made by either of them.

135ZZP Inspection of records etc.

(1) If a remuneration notice is or has been in force, the collecting society to which it was given may, in writing, notify the relevant retransmitter that the society wishes, on a day specified in the notice, being an ordinary working day of the retransmitter specified in the notice, not earlier than 7 days after the day on which the notice is given, to do such of the following things as are specified in the notice: (a) assess the number of retransmissions carried out at the premises of the retransmitter; (b) inspect all the relevant records held at those premises that relate to the making of retransmissions in reliance on section 135ZZK; (c) inspect such other records held at those premises as are relevant to the assessment of the amount of equitable remuneration payable by the retransmitter to the society. (2) Subject to section 135ZZQ, if a collecting society gives a notice, a person authorised in writing by the society may, during the ordinary working hours of the retransmitter on the day specified in the notice (but not before 10 am or after 3 pm), carry out the assessment, or inspect the records, to which the notice relates and, for that purpose, may enter the premises of the retransmitter. (3) A retransmitter must take all reasonable precautions, and exercise reasonable diligence, to ensure that a person referred to in subsection (2) who attends the premises of the retransmitter for the purpose of exercising the powers conferred by that subsection is provided with all reasonable and necessary facilities and assistance for the effective exercise of those powers.

(4) A retransmitter who contravenes subsection (3) is guilty of an offence punishable, on conviction, by a fine not exceeding 10 penalty units. Note: A corporation may be fined up to 5 times the amount of the maximum fine. See subsection 4B(3) of the Crimes Act 1914.

135ZZQ Identity cards

(1) The chief executive officer (however described) of a collecting society must issue an identity card in the prescribed form to each person authorised by the society for the purposes of subsection 135ZZP(2). The identity card must contain a recent photograph of the authorised person. (2) If an authorised person who attends or enters premises for the purpose of exercising powers conferred by subsection 135ZZP(2) fails to produce his or her identity card when asked to do so by a person apparently in charge of the premises, the authorised person must not enter or remain on the premises or exercise any other powers under subsection 135ZZP(2) at the premises. (3) A person is guilty of an offence punishable on conviction by a fine not exceeding 1 penalty unit if: (a) the person has been issued with an identity card; and (b) the person stops being an authorised person; and (c) the person does not, immediately after he or she stops being an authorised person, return the identity card to the relevant collecting society. (4) An authorised person must carry his or her identity card at all times when exercising powers under subsection 135ZZP(2).

135ZZR Revocation of remuneration notice

A remuneration notice may be revoked at any time by the relevant retransmitter by notice in writing given to the collecting society to which the remuneration notice was given, and the revocation takes effect at the end of 3 months after the date of the notice, or on such later day as is specified in it.

135ZZS Request for payment of equitable remuneration

(1) Subject to this section, where a remuneration notice is or has been in force, the collecting society to which the notice was given may, by notice in writing given to the relevant retransmitter, request the retransmitter to pay to the society, within a reasonable time after the date of the notice, the amount of equitable remuneration specified in the notice, being an amount payable under section 135ZZM for retransmissions made by, or on behalf of, the retransmitter while the remuneration notice is or was in force. (2) If an amount specified in a request under subsection (1) is not paid in accordance with the request, it may be recovered from the retransmitter by the collecting society in the Federal Court of Australia or any other court of competent jurisdiction as a debt due to the society.

Division 3—Collecting societies

135ZZT Collecting societies

(1) A body may apply to the Minister to be declared as a collecting society for all relevant copyright owners or for specified classes of relevant copyright owners. (1A) After receiving the application, the Minister must do one of the following: (a) declare the body to be a collecting society, by notice in the Gazette; (b) refuse to declare the body to be a collecting society; (c) refer the application to the Copyright Tribunal in the way prescribed by the regulations and notify the body of the referral. (1B) A declaration made under paragraph (1A)(a) is not a legislative instrument. (1C) If the Minister refers the application to the Copyright Tribunal, the Tribunal may declare the body to be a collecting society. Note: Section 153P sets out the procedure of the Copyright Tribunal in dealing with the reference. (1D) A declaration of the body as a collecting society must declare the body to be: (a) the collecting society for all relevant copyright owners; or (b) the collecting society for classes of relevant copyright owners specified in the declaration. (2) If a body is declared to be the collecting society for a specified class of copyright owners and another body is subsequently declared to be the collecting society for that class of copyright owners: (a) the first-mentioned collecting society ceases to be the collecting society for that class of copyright owners on the day on which the subsequent declaration is made; and

(b) any remuneration notice given to that collecting society ceases to be in force to the extent to which it relates to

relevant copyright owners included in that class of copyright owners. (3) The Minister and the Copyright Tribunal must not declare a body to be a collecting society unless: (a) it is a company limited by guarantee and incorporated under a law in force in a State or Territory relating to companies; and (b) all persons who are included in a class of relevant copyright owners to be specified in the declaration, or their agents, are entitled to become its members; and (c) its rules prohibit the payment of dividends to its members; and (d) its rules contain such other provisions as are prescribed, being provisions necessary to ensure that the interests of members of the collecting society who are relevant copyright owners, or their agents, are protected adequately, including, in particular, provisions about: (i) the collection of amounts of equitable remuneration payable under section 135ZZM; and (ii) the payment of the administrative costs of the collecting society out of amounts collected by it; and (iii) the distribution of amounts collected by the collecting society; and (iv) the holding on trust by the collecting society of amounts for relevant copyright owners who are not its members; and (v) access to records of the collecting society by its members. (4) If the Minister or the Copyright Tribunal has declared a body to be the collecting society for a specified class of copyright owners, the Minister and the Copyright Tribunal may refuse to declare another body to be the collecting society for that class of copyright owners unless satisfied that to do so would be in the interests of those copyright owners, having regard to the number of members of the first-mentioned society, the scope of its activities and such other considerations as are relevant.

135ZZU Revocation of declaration

(1) This section applies if the Minister is satisfied that a body declared as a collecting society: (a) is not functioning adequately as a collecting society; or (b) is not acting in accordance with its rules or in the best interests of those of its members who are relevant copyright owners, or their agents; or (c) has altered its rules so that they no longer comply with paragraphs 135ZZT(3)(c) and (d); or (d) has refused or failed, without reasonable excuse, to comply with section 135ZZV or 135ZZW. (2) The Minister may: (a) by notice in the Gazette, revoke the declaration; or (b) refer the question whether the declaration should be revoked to the Copyright Tribunal in the way prescribed by the regulations. (3) If the Minister refers the question to the Copyright Tribunal, the Tribunal may revoke the declaration if it is satisfied that any of paragraphs (1)(a), (b), (c) and (d) applies to the body. Note: Section 153Q sets out the procedure of the Copyright Tribunal in dealing with the reference.

135ZZV Annual report and accounts

(1) A collecting society must, as soon as practicable after the end of each financial year, prepare a report of its operations during that financial year and send a copy of the report to the Minister. (2) The Minister must cause a copy of the report sent to the Minister under subsection (1) to be laid before each House of the Parliament within 15 sitting days of that House after the receipt of the report by the Minister. (3) A collecting society must keep accounting records correctly recording and explaining the transactions of the society (including any transactions as trustee) and the financial position of the society.

(4) The accounting records must be kept in such a manner as will enable true and fair accounts of the society to be prepared from time to time and those accounts to be conveniently and properly audited. (5) A collecting society must, as soon as practicable after the end of each financial year, cause its accounts to be audited by an auditor who is not a member of the society, and must send to the Minister a copy of its accounts as so audited. (6) A collecting society must give its members reasonable access to copies of all reports and audited accounts prepared by it under this section. (7) This section does not affect any obligations of a collecting society relating to the preparation and lodging of annual returns or accounts under the law under which it is incorporated.

135ZZW Amendment of rules

A collecting society must, within 21 days after it alters its rules, send a copy of the rules as so altered to the Minister, together with a statement setting out the effect of the alteration and the reasons why it was made.

135ZZWA Applying to Tribunal for review of distribution arrangement

(1) A collecting society or a member of a collecting society may apply to the Copyright Tribunal for review of the arrangement adopted, or proposed to be adopted, by the collecting society for distributing amounts it collects in a period. (2) If the Tribunal makes an order under section 153R varying the arrangement or substituting for it another arrangement, the arrangement reflecting the Tribunal‟s order has effect as if it had been adopted in accordance with the collecting society‟s rules, but does not affect a distribution started before the order was made.

Division 4—Interim retransmissions

135ZZX Appointment of notice holder

The Attorney-General may, by notice in the Gazette, appoint a person to be the notice holder for the purposes of this Division.

135ZZY Retransmitting before declaration of collecting society

The copyright in any work, sound recording or cinematograph film included in a retransmission of a free-to-air broadcast is not infringed by the making of the retransmission if: (a) at the time the retransmission is made, a collecting society has not been declared; and (b) a notice given by the retransmitter by whom, or on whose behalf, the retransmission was made to the notice holder under subsection 135ZZZ(1) is in force; and (c) the retransmitter complies with section 135ZZN.

135ZZZ Notices by retransmitters

(1) A retransmitter may at any time before the declaration of the first collecting society, by notice in writing given to the notice holder by, or on behalf of, the retransmitter, undertake to pay equitable remuneration to a collecting society, when it is declared, for retransmissions made by, or on behalf of, the retransmitter while the notice is in force. (2) A notice must specify that the amount of equitable remuneration is to be assessed on the basis of the records to be kept by the retransmitter under section 135ZZN. (3) A notice comes into force on the day on which it is given to the notice holder, or on such later day as is specified in the notice, and remains in force until it is revoked. (4) A notice may be revoked at any time by the retransmitter by notice in writing given to the notice holder, and the revocation takes effect on the date of the notice of revocation or on such later date as is specified in it.

135ZZZA Record keeping requirements

If a retransmitter gives a notice to the notice holder under section 135ZZZ, sections 135ZZM and 135ZZN apply as if: (a) references to a collecting society were references to the notice holder; and (b) references to a remuneration notice were references to a notice under section 135ZZZ.

135ZZZB Effect of declaration of collecting society

(1) If: (a) as a result of the declaration of one or more collecting societies, there is a society for all relevant copyright owners; and (b) a notice under section 135ZZZ was in force immediately before the day on which the declaration came into force; then, on and after that day, the notice ceases to have effect as such a notice, but is taken, for the purposes of this Part, to be a remuneration notice that: (c) was given by the relevant retransmitter to the collecting society, or to each of the collecting societies, as the case may be; and (d) came into force on the same day as the notice came into force. (2) If: (a) one or more collecting societies are declared for one or more, but not for all, classes of relevant copyright owners; and (b) a notice was in force immediately before the day on which the declaration came into force; then, on and after that day: (c) the notice ceases to have effect as such a notice in relation to the relevant copyright owners in the class or classes of copyright owners for whom a collecting society is declared, but is taken, for the purposes of this Part, to be a remuneration notice that: (i) was given by the relevant retransmitter to the collecting society or to each of the collecting societies, as the case may be; and

(ii) came into force on the same day as the notice came into force; and (d) the notice continues to have effect as such a notice in relation to all other relevant copyright owners. (3) When a notice is, under this section, taken to be a remuneration notice, the relevant retransmitter must cause copies of all records made under section 135ZZN on or after the day on which the notice is taken to have come into force to be sent to the relevant collecting society within 21 days after the declaration of the collecting society.

Division 5—Miscellaneous

135ZZZC Relevant copyright owner may authorise retransmitting

Nothing in this Part affects the right of the owner of the copyright in a work, sound recording or cinematograph film included in a free-to-air broadcast to grant a licence authorising a retransmitter to make, or cause to be made, a retransmission of the free-to-air broadcast without infringing that copyright.

135ZZZD Copyright not to vest under this Part

Despite any other provision of this Act, the retransmission of a free-to-air broadcast by, or on behalf of, a retransmitter that is not an infringement of copyright under this Part, does not vest copyright in any work or other subject-matter in any person.

135ZZZE Licence to retransmit does not authorise copyright infringements

The owner of the copyright in a free-to-air broadcast is not taken, for the purpose of this Act, to have authorised the infringement of copyright in any work, sound recording or cinematograph film included in the broadcast merely because the owner licences the retransmission of the broadcast.

Part VD—Re-broadcasts by satellite BSA licensees

Division 1—Preliminary

135ZZZF Definitions

In this Part: collecting society means a body that is, for the time being, declared to be a collecting society under section 135ZZZO. commercial television broadcasting licence has the same meaning as in the Broadcasting Services Act 1992. eligible program has the meaning given by section 135ZZZG. engage in conduct means: (a) do an act; or (b) omit to perform an act. notice holder means the person who is, for the time being, appointed to be the notice holder under section 135ZZZT. original broadcaster has the meaning given by section 135ZZZG. relevant collecting society, in relation to a remuneration notice, means a collecting society for owners of copyright in the same kind of work or other subject-matter as that to which the remuneration notice relates. relevant copyright owner means the owner of the copyright in a work, a sound recording or a cinematograph film, but does not include a new owner of the copyright in a sound recording of a live performance within the meaning of Subdivision B of Division 5 of Part IV. remuneration notice means a notice referred to in section 135ZZZJ. rules, in relation to a collecting society, means the provisions of the memorandum and articles of association of the society.

135ZZZG Eligible program and original broadcaster

(2) For the purposes of this Part, if the following conditions are satisfied in relation to a program: (a) the program is broadcast by the licensee of a commercial television broadcasting licence for a regional licence area (within the meaning of section 43AA of the Broadcasting Services Act 1992); (b) the licensee is required to provide the program to a satellite BSA licensee under section 43AA of that Act; then: (c) the program is an eligible program; and (d) the licensee mentioned in paragraph (a) is the original broadcaster of the eligible program. (3) For the purposes of this Part, if the following conditions are satisfied in relation to a program: (a) the program is broadcast by the licensee of a commercial television broadcasting licence; (b) the licensee is required to provide the program to a satellite BSA licensee under section 43AB or 43AC of the Broadcasting Services Act 1992; then: (c) the program is an eligible program; and (d) the licensee mentioned in paragraph (a) is the original broadcaster of the eligible program.

135ZZZH Operation of collecting society rules

This Part applies to a collecting society despite anything in the rules of the society, but nothing in this Part affects those rules so far as they can operate together with this Part.

Division 2—Re-broadcasts by satellite BSA licensees

135ZZZI Re-broadcasts by satellite BSA licensees

Copyright in a work, sound recording or cinematograph film included in an eligible program (1) The copyright in a work, sound recording or cinematograph film included in a broadcast of an eligible program is not infringed by the re-broadcast of the eligible program if: (a) the eligible program is re-broadcast by a satellite BSA licensee; and (b) the eligible program is re-broadcast on a service authorised by the satellite BSA licensee‟s satellite BSA licence; and (c) the re-broadcast of the eligible program complies with the conditions of the satellite BSA licensee‟s satellite BSA licence that are set out in clause 7A of Schedule 2 to the Broadcasting Services Act 1992; and (d) a remuneration notice given by the satellite BSA licensee to the relevant collecting society is in force; and (e) the original broadcaster of the eligible program was specified in the remuneration notice; and (f) the satellite BSA licensee complies with section 135ZZZL. Copyright in a broadcast of an eligible program (2) The copyright in a broadcast of an eligible program is not infringed by the re-broadcast of the eligible program if: (a) the eligible program is re-broadcast by a satellite BSA licensee; and (b) the eligible program is re-broadcast on a service authorised by the satellite BSA licensee‟s satellite BSA licence; and (c) the re-broadcast of the eligible program complies with the conditions of the satellite BSA licensee‟s satellite BSA licence that are set out in clause 7A of Schedule 2 to the Broadcasting Services Act 1992; and (d) any of the following conditions is satisfied:

(i) there is an agreement in force between the satellite BSA licensee and the owner of the copyright in the broadcast

of the eligible program as to the amount payable by the satellite BSA licensee to the owner of the copyright for the re-broadcast of eligible programs during a particular period; (ii) if there is no agreement—there is in force a determination of the Copyright Tribunal under section 153RA of the amount payable by the satellite BSA licensee to the owner of the copyright in the broadcast of the eligible program for the re-broadcast of eligible programs during a particular period; (iii) if there is no agreement or determination—the satellite BSA licensee has given the owner of the copyright in the broadcast of the eligible program a written undertaking to pay to the owner of the copyright such amount as is determined by the Copyright Tribunal under section 153RA for the re-broadcast of eligible programs during a particular period; and (e) the eligible program is re-broadcast by the satellite BSA licensee during the period mentioned in whichever of subparagraphs (d)(i), (ii) or (iii) applies. Making a copy for the purpose of a re-broadcast (3) The copyright in a work, sound recording or cinematograph film included in a broadcast of an eligible program is not infringed by the making of a copy of the eligible program if: (a) the sole purpose of making the copy is to enable a re-broadcast of the eligible program at a later time; and (b) subsection (1) would apply to the re-broadcast of the eligible program at the later time. (4) The copyright in a broadcast of an eligible program is not infringed by the making of a copy of the eligible program if: (a) the sole purpose of making the copy is to enable a re-broadcast of the eligible program at a later time; and (b) subsection (2) would apply to the re-broadcast of the eligible program at the later time. (5) If: (a) a copy of an eligible program is made for a purpose referred to in subsection (3) or (4); and

(b) under a law of the Commonwealth, the satellite BSA licensee is required to retain the copy for a period longer than 7 days after the copy is made; and (c) the copy is not destroyed as soon as practicable after the end of that period; subsection (3) or (4), as the case requires, does not apply, and is taken never to have applied, in relation to the making of the copy. (5A) If: (a) a copy of an eligible program is made for a purpose referred to in subsection (3) or (4); and (b) subsection (5) does not apply; and (c) the copy is not destroyed within 7 days after it is made; subsection (3) or (4), as the case requires, does not apply, and is taken never to have applied, in relation to the making of the copy. (6) In this section, a reference to the making of a copy of an eligible program is a reference to making a cinematograph film or sound recording of the broadcast of the eligible program, or a copy of such a film or sound recording.

135ZZZJ Remuneration notices

(1) A satellite BSA licensee may, by written notice given to the relevant collecting society, undertake to pay equitable remuneration to the society for re-broadcasts of eligible programs broadcast by specified original broadcasters, where the eligible programs are re-broadcast by the satellite BSA licensee while the notice is in force. (2) A remuneration notice must specify that the amount of equitable remuneration is to be assessed on the basis of the records to be kept by the satellite BSA licensee under section 135ZZZL. (3) A remuneration notice comes into force on: (a) the day on which it is given to the collecting society; or (b) such earlier day as is specified in the notice; and remains in force until it is revoked.

135ZZZK Amount of equitable remuneration

(1) If a satellite BSA licensee gives a remuneration notice to a collecting society, the amount of equitable remuneration payable to the collecting society for re-broadcasts of eligible programs by the satellite BSA licensee while the notice is in force is the amount: (a) determined by agreement between the satellite BSA licensee and the collecting society; or (b) failing such agreement—determined by the Copyright Tribunal on application made by either of them. (2) If a determination has been made by the Copyright Tribunal under subsection (1), either: (a) the satellite BSA licensee; or (b) the collecting society; may, at any time after 12 months from the day on which the determination was made, apply to the Tribunal under that subsection for a new determination of amounts payable to the collecting society by the satellite BSA licensee for re-broadcasts of eligible programs by the satellite BSA licensee. (3) For the purposes of subsection (1), different amounts may be determined (whether by agreement or by the Copyright Tribunal) in relation to different classes of: (a) works; or (b) sound recordings; or (c) cinematograph films; included in re-broadcasts.

135ZZZL Record system

(1) If a remuneration notice is given to a collecting society by a satellite BSA licensee, the satellite BSA licensee must establish and maintain a record system. (2) The record system must provide: (a) for a record to be kept of the title of each eligible program that is: (i) broadcast by an original broadcaster specified in the remuneration notice; and (ii) re-broadcast by the satellite BSA licensee; and

(b) for the collecting society to have access to such a record. (3) The record system must be: (a) determined by agreement between the satellite BSA licensee and the collecting society; or (b) failing such agreement—determined by the Copyright Tribunal on application made by either of them. (4) Subsection (3) has effect subject to subsection (2).

135ZZZM Revocation of remuneration notice

(1) A remuneration notice may be revoked at any time by the relevant satellite BSA licensee by written notice given to the collecting society to which the remuneration notice was given. (2) The revocation takes effect: (a) at the end of 3 months after the date of the notice; or (b) on such later day as is specified in the notice.

135ZZZN Request for payment of equitable remuneration

(1) If a remuneration notice is or has been in force, the collecting society to which the notice was given may, by written notice given to the relevant satellite BSA licensee, request the satellite BSA licensee to pay to the society, within a reasonable time after the date of the notice, the amount of equitable remuneration specified in the notice. (2) The amount specified in the notice must be an amount payable under section 135ZZZK for re-broadcasts made by the satellite BSA licensee while the remuneration notice is or was in force. (3) Subsection (1) has effect subject to subsection (4). (4) If an amount specified in a request under subsection (1) is not paid in accordance with the request, it may be recovered from the satellite BSA licensee by the collecting society in: (a) the Federal Court of Australia; or (b) any other court of competent jurisdiction; as a debt due to the society.

Division 3—Collecting societies

135ZZZO Collecting societies

(1) A body may apply to the Minister to be declared as a collecting society for: (a) all relevant copyright owners; or (b) specified classes of relevant copyright owners. (2) After receiving the application, the Minister must do one of the following: (a) by notice published in the Gazette, declare the body to be a collecting society; (b) refuse to declare the body to be a collecting society; (c) both: (i) refer the application to the Copyright Tribunal in the way prescribed by the regulations; and (ii) notify the body of the referral. (3) A declaration made under paragraph (2)(a) is not a legislative instrument. (4) If the Minister refers the application to the Copyright Tribunal, the Tribunal may declare the body to be a collecting society. Note: Section 153U sets out the procedure of the Copyright Tribunal in dealing with the reference. (5) A declaration of the body as a collecting society must declare the body to be: (a) the collecting society for all relevant copyright owners; or (b) the collecting society for classes of relevant copyright owners specified in the declaration. (6) If: (a) a body is declared to be the collecting society for a specified class of copyright owners; and (b) another body is subsequently declared to be the collecting society for that class of copyright owners: then:

(c) the first-mentioned collecting society ceases to be the collecting society for that class of copyright owners on the day on which the subsequent declaration is made; and (d) any remuneration notice given to that collecting society ceases to be in force to the extent to which it relates to relevant copyright owners included in that class of copyright owners. (7) The Minister and the Copyright Tribunal must not declare a body to be a collecting society unless: (a) it is: (i) registered as a company under Part 2A.2 of the Corporations Act 2001; and (ii) a company limited by guarantee; and (b) all persons who are included in a class of relevant copyright owners to be specified in the declaration, or their agents, are entitled to become its members; and (c) its rules prohibit the payment of dividends to its members; and (d) its rules contain such other provisions as are prescribed, where the provisions are necessary to ensure that the interests of members of the collecting society who are relevant copyright owners, or their agents, are protected adequately, including, in particular, provisions about: (i) the collection of amounts of equitable remuneration payable under section 135ZZZK; and (ii) the payment of the administrative costs of the collecting society out of amounts collected by it; and (iii) the distribution of amounts collected by the collecting society; and (iv) the holding on trust by the collecting society of amounts for relevant copyright owners who are not its members; and (v) access to records of the collecting society by its members.

(8) If the Minister or the Copyright Tribunal has declared a body to be the collecting society for a specified class of copyright owners, the Minister and the Copyright Tribunal may refuse to declare another body to be the collecting society for that class of copyright owners

unless satisfied that to do so would be in the interests of those copyright owners, having regard to: (a) the number of members of the first-mentioned society; and (b) the scope of its activities; and (c) such other considerations as are relevant.

135ZZZP Revocation of declaration

(1) This section applies if the Minister is satisfied that a body declared as a collecting society: (a) is not functioning adequately as a collecting society; or (b) is not acting in accordance with its rules or in the best interests of those of its members who are relevant copyright owners, or their agents; or (c) has altered its rules so that they no longer comply with paragraphs 135ZZZO(7)(c) and (d); or (d) has refused or failed, without reasonable excuse, to comply with section 135ZZZQ or 135ZZZR. (2) The Minister may: (a) by notice published in the Gazette, revoke the declaration; or (b) refer the question whether the declaration should be revoked to the Copyright Tribunal in the way prescribed by the regulations. (3) If the Minister refers the question to the Copyright Tribunal, the Tribunal may revoke the declaration if it is satisfied that any of paragraphs (1)(a), (b), (c) and (d) applies to the body. Note: Section 153V sets out the procedure of the Copyright Tribunal in dealing with the reference.

135ZZZQ Annual report and accounts

(1) A collecting society must, as soon as practicable after the end of each financial year, prepare a report of its operations during that financial year and send a copy of the report to the Minister. (2) The Minister must cause a copy of the report sent to the Minister under subsection (1) to be tabled in each House of the Parliament within 15 sitting days of that House after the receipt of the report by the Minister.

(3) A collecting society must keep accounting records correctly recording and explaining: (a) the transactions of the society (including any transactions as trustee); and (b) the financial position of the society. (4) The accounting records must be kept in such a manner as will enable: (a) true and fair accounts of the society to be prepared from time to time; and (b) those accounts to be conveniently and properly audited. (5) A collecting society must, as soon as practicable after the end of each financial year: (a) cause its accounts to be audited by an auditor who is not a member of the society; and (b) send to the Minister a copy of its accounts as so audited. (6) A collecting society must give its members reasonable access to copies of all reports and audited accounts prepared by it under this section. (7) This section does not affect any obligations of a collecting society relating to the preparation and lodging of annual returns or accounts under the Corporations Act 2001. (8) For the purposes of this section, the period: (a) beginning at the commencement of this section; and (b) ending at the end of 30 June 2010; is taken to be a financial year.

135ZZZR Amendment of rules

A collecting society must, within 21 days after it alters its rules, send a copy of the rules as so altered to the Minister, together with a statement setting out: (a) the effect of the alteration; and (b) the reasons why it was made.

135ZZZS Applying to Tribunal for review of distribution arrangement

(1) A collecting society or a member of a collecting society may apply to the Copyright Tribunal for review of the arrangement adopted, or proposed to be adopted, by the collecting society for distributing amounts it collects in a period. (2) If the Tribunal makes an order under section 153W varying the arrangement or substituting for it another arrangement, the arrangement reflecting the Tribunal‟s order has effect as if it had been adopted in accordance with the collecting society‟s rules, but does not affect a distribution started before the order was made.

Division 4—Interim re-broadcasts

135ZZZT Appointment of notice holder

The Minister may, by notice published in the Gazette, appoint a person to be the notice holder for the purposes of this Division.

135ZZZU Re-broadcast before declaration of collecting society

The copyright in a work, sound recording or cinematograph film included in a broadcast of an eligible program is not infringed by the re-broadcast of the eligible program if: (a) the eligible program is re-broadcast by a satellite BSA licensee; and (b) the eligible program is re-broadcast on a service authorised by the satellite BSA licensee‟s satellite BSA licence; and (c) the re-broadcast of the eligible program complies with the conditions of the satellite BSA licensee‟s satellite BSA licence that are set out in clause 7A of Schedule 2 to the Broadcasting Services Act 1992; and (d) at the time the re-broadcast is made, a collecting society has not been declared; and (e) a notice given by the satellite BSA licensee to the notice holder under subsection 135ZZZV(1) is in force; and (f) the satellite BSA licensee complies with section 135ZZZL.

135ZZZV Notices by satellite BSA licensees

(1) A satellite BSA licensee may, at any time before the declaration of the first collecting society, by written notice given to the notice holder by the satellite BSA licensee, undertake to pay equitable remuneration to a collecting society, when it is declared, for re-broadcasts of eligible programs by the satellite BSA licensee while the notice is in force. (2) A notice must specify that the amount of equitable remuneration is to be assessed on the basis of the records to be kept by the satellite BSA licensee under section 135ZZZL. (3) A notice comes into force on:

(a) the day on which it is given to the notice holder; or (b) such later day as is specified in the notice; and remains in force until it is revoked. (4) A notice may be revoked at any time by the satellite BSA licensee by written notice given to the notice holder. (5) The revocation takes effect: (a) on the date of the notice of revocation; or (b) on such later date as is specified in the notice of revocation.

135ZZZW Record keeping requirements

If a satellite BSA licensee gives a notice to the notice holder under section 135ZZZV, sections 135ZZZK and 135ZZZL apply as if: (a) references to a collecting society were references to the notice holder; and (b) references to a remuneration notice were references to a notice under section 135ZZZV.

135ZZZX Effect of declaration of collecting society

(1) If: (a) as a result of the declaration of one or more collecting societies, there is a society for all relevant copyright owners; and (b) a notice under section 135ZZZV was in force immediately before the day on which the declaration came into force; then, on and after that day, the notice ceases to have effect as such a notice, but is taken, for the purposes of this Part, to be a remuneration notice that: (c) was given by the relevant satellite BSA licensee to the collecting society, or to each of the collecting societies, as the case may be; and (d) came into force on the same day as the notice came into force. (2) If: (a) one or more collecting societies are declared for one or more, but not for all, classes of relevant copyright owners; and

(b) a notice was in force immediately before the day on which the declaration came into force; then, on and after that day: (c) the notice ceases to have effect as such a notice in relation to the relevant copyright owners in the class or classes of copyright owners for whom a collecting society is declared, but is taken, for the purposes of this Part, to be a remuneration notice that: (i) was given by the relevant satellite BSA licensee to the collecting society or to each of the collecting societies, as the case may be; and (ii) came into force on the same day as the notice came into force; and (d) the notice continues to have effect as such a notice in relation to all other relevant copyright owners. (3) When a notice is, under this section, taken to be a remuneration notice, the relevant satellite BSA licensee must cause copies of all records made under section 135ZZZL on or after the day on which the notice is taken to have come into force to be sent to the relevant collecting society within 21 days after the declaration of the collecting society.

Division 5—Miscellaneous

135ZZZY Relevant copyright owner may authorise re-broadcast

(1) Nothing in this Part affects the right of the owner of the copyright in a broadcast of an eligible program to grant a licence authorising a satellite BSA licensee to re-broadcast the eligible program without infringing that copyright. (2) Nothing in this Part affects the right of the owner of the copyright in a work, sound recording or cinematograph film included in a broadcast of an eligible program to grant a licence authorising a satellite BSA licensee to re-broadcast the eligible program without infringing that copyright.

135ZZZZ Copyright not to vest under this Part

Despite any other provision of this Act, the re-broadcast of an eligible program that is not an infringement of copyright under this Part does not vest copyright in any work or other subject-matter in any person.

135ZZZZA Licence to re-broadcast does not authorise copyright infringements

The owner of the copyright in a broadcast of an eligible program is not taken, for the purposes of this Act, to have authorised the infringement of copyright in any work, sound recording or cinematograph film included in the broadcast of the eligible program merely because the owner licenses the re-broadcast of the eligible program.

Part VI—Copyright Tribunal of Australia

Division 1—Preliminary

136 Interpretation

(1) In this Part, unless the contrary intention appears: Deputy President means a Deputy President of the Tribunal. Judge means: (a) a Judge of a federal court or of the Supreme Court of a State or Territory; or (b) a person who has the same designation and status as a Judge of a federal court. licence means a licence granted by or on behalf of the owner or prospective owner of the copyright in a work or other subject-matter to do an act comprised in the copyright. licence scheme means a scheme (including anything in the nature of a scheme, whether called a scheme or tariff or called by any other name) formulated by a licensor or licensors and setting out the classes of cases in which the licensor or each of the licensors is willing, or the persons on whose behalf the licensor or each of the licensors acts are willing, to grant licences and the charges (if any) subject to payment of which, and the conditions subject to which, licences would be granted in those classes of cases. licensor means a body corporate for which both the following conditions are met: (a) the body is incorporated under a law in force in a State or Territory relating to companies; (b) the body‟s constitution: (i) entitles any owner of copyright, or any owner of copyright of a specified kind, to become a member of the body; and (ii) requires the body to protect the interests of its members connected with copyright; and

(iii) provides that the main business of the body is granting licences; and (iv) requires the body to distribute to its members the proceeds (after deduction of the body‟s administrative expenses) from payments to the body for licences; and (v) prevents the body from paying dividends. member means a member of the Tribunal, and includes the President and a Deputy President. order includes an interim order. organization means an organization or association of persons whether corporate or unincorporate. the President means the President of the Tribunal. (2) In this Part: (a) a reference to conditions is a reference to any conditions other than conditions relating to the payment of a charge; (b) a reference to giving an opportunity to a person or organization of presenting a case is a reference to giving the person or organization an opportunity, at the option of the person or organization, of submitting representations in writing, or of being heard, or of submitting representations in writing and being heard; (c) a reference to a person who requires a licence of a particular kind includes a reference to a person who holds a licence of that kind if the person will, at the expiration of the period for which the licence was granted, require a renewal of that licence or a grant of a further licence of the same kind; and (d) a reference to proceedings for infringement of copyright includes a reference to a prosecution of an offence against Subdivision D of Division 5 of Part V. (3) For the purposes of this Part, a person shall not be taken not to require a licence to cause a sound recording to be heard in public by reason only of the operation of section 108.

137 Cases to which licence schemes apply

(1) For the purposes of this Part, a case shall, subject to the next succeeding subsection, be deemed to be a case to which a licence scheme applies if, in accordance with a licence scheme for the time being in operation, a licence would be granted in that case. (2) For the purposes of this Part, where, in accordance with a licence scheme: (a) the licences that would be granted would be subject to conditions by virtue of which particular matters would be excepted from the licences; and (b) a case relates to one or more matters falling within such an exception; that case shall be deemed not to be a case to which the scheme applies.

Division 2—Constitution of the Tribunal

138 Constitution of Tribunal

The Copyright Tribunal established by the section for which this section was substituted by section 138 of the Statute Law (Miscellaneous Amendments) Act (No. 1) 1982 continues in existence as the Copyright Tribunal of Australia but shall consist of a President, and such number of Deputy Presidents and other members as are appointed in accordance with this Division.

139 Appointment of members of Tribunal

A member of the Tribunal shall be appointed by the Governor-General.

140 Qualifications of members

(1) A person shall not be appointed as the President unless he or she is a Judge of the Federal Court of Australia. (1A) A person is not to be appointed as a Deputy President unless he or she is, or has been, a Judge of a federal court or of the Supreme Court of a State or Territory. (2) A person shall not be appointed as a member (other than the President or a Deputy President) unless: (a) he or she is or has been a Judge; (b) he or she is enrolled as a legal practitioner of the High Court, of another federal court or of the Supreme Court of a State or Territory and has been so enrolled for not less than 5 years; (c) he or she has had experience, for not less than 5 years, at a high level in industry, commerce, business, public administration, education or the practice of a profession; (d) he or she has obtained a degree of a university, or an educational qualification of a similar standing, after studies in the field of law, economics or public administration; or (e) he or she has, in the opinion of the Governor-General, special knowledge or skill relevant to the duties of a member.

141 Tenure of office

(1) Subject to this section, a member holds office for such period, not exceeding 7 years, as is specified in the instrument of his or her appointment, but is eligible for re-appointment. (2) Where a member who is a Judge ceases to be a Judge, he or she ceases to hold office as a member, but he or she is eligible for appointment as a member (other than the President). (3) The Governor-General may terminate the appointment of a member (other than a member who is a Judge) for physical or mental incapacity. (4) The Governor-General shall terminate the appointment of a member (other than a member who is a Judge) if: (a) the member is guilty of misbehaviour; or (b) the member becomes bankrupt, applies to take the benefit of any law for the relief of bankrupt or insolvent debtors, compounds with his or her creditors or makes an assignment of his or her remuneration for their benefit.

141A Seniority of Deputy Presidents

(1) The Deputy Presidents have seniority as Deputy Presidents according to the dates of their first appointment to the Tribunal, or, if 2 or more Deputy Presidents were appointed on the same day, according to the precedence assigned to them in their instruments of appointment. (2) At any time when only one person is holding office as a Deputy President, any reference in this Part to „the senior Deputy President‟ is to be taken to be a reference to the Deputy President.

142 Acting President

The Governor-General may appoint the senior Deputy President available to act in the office of President: (a) during a vacancy in that office; or (b) during any period when the person holding that office is absent from duty or from Australia or is, for any other reason, unable to perform the functions of that office.

143 Remuneration and allowances

(1) Subject to this section, a member shall be paid such remuneration as is determined by the Remuneration Tribunal but, if no determination of that remuneration by the Tribunal is in operation, the member shall be paid such remuneration as is prescribed. (2) A member shall be paid such allowances as are prescribed. (3) Subsections (1) and (2) have effect subject to the Remuneration Tribunal Act 1973. (4) A member who is a Judge is not, while he or she receives salary or annual allowance as a Judge, entitled to remuneration under this Act.

144 Oath or affirmation of office

(1) A member shall, before proceeding to discharge the duties of his or her office, take an oath or make an affirmation in accordance with the form of oath or affirmation in the Schedule to this Act. (2) An oath or affirmation shall be taken or made before a justice or judge of a federal court or of the Supreme Court of a State.

144A Disclosure of interests by members

(1) Where a member is, or is to be, the Tribunal, or a member of the Tribunal, as constituted for the purposes of a proceeding and the member has or acquires any interest, pecuniary or otherwise, that could conflict with the proper performance of his or her functions in relation to that proceeding: (a) he or she shall disclose the interest to the parties to the proceeding; and (b) except with the consent of all the parties to the proceeding, he or she shall not take part in the proceeding. (2) Where the President becomes aware that a member is, or is to be, the Tribunal, or a member of the Tribunal, as constituted for the purposes of a proceeding and that the member has, in relation to that proceeding, such an interest as is mentioned under subsection (1):

(a) if the President considers that the member should not take part, or should not continue to take part, in the proceeding—he or she shall give a direction to the member accordingly; or (b) in any other case—he or she shall cause the interest of the member to be disclosed to the parties to the proceeding. (3) In this section: (a) a reference to a proceeding shall be read as a reference to a proceeding by way of an inquiry by, or an application or reference to, the Tribunal under this Act; and (b) a reference to a party to a proceeding, being an inquiry conducted by the Tribunal in pursuance of section 148, shall be read as a reference to a person or organization recognized by the Tribunal as a party to the inquiry.

144B Removal from office for failure to disclose interest

Where the Governor-General is satisfied that a member (other than a member who is a Judge) has failed, without reasonable excuse, to make a disclosure that he or she is, under subsection 144A(1), required to make, the Governor-General shall remove that member from office.

145 Resignation

A member may resign the office of member by giving a signed notice of resignation to the Governor-General.

146 Sittings of the Tribunal

(1) Sittings of the Tribunal shall be held at such places and times as the President determines. (2) Subject to the next succeeding subsection, the Tribunal shall be constituted by a single member. (3) If a party to an application or reference requests that the Tribunal be constituted by more than one member for the purposes of the application or reference, the Tribunal must, for the purposes of the application or reference, be constituted by not less than 2 members of whom one must be the President or a Deputy President.

(3A) Nothing in subsection (3) prevents a single member from exercising the powers of the Tribunal in relation to matters of procedure. (4) At a proceeding before the Tribunal constituted by more than one member: (a) if the President is one of the members constituting the Tribunal—he or she shall preside; and (b) in any other case—the senior Deputy President who is present is to preside. (5) Where the Tribunal constituted by more than one member is divided in opinion on a question, the question shall be decided according to the decision of the majority, if there is a majority, but if the Tribunal as so constituted is equally divided in opinion, the question shall be decided according to the opinion of the President or, if he or she is not one of the members constituting the Tribunal, according to the opinion of the senior Deputy President who is present. (6) The Tribunal constituted by a member or members may sit and exercise the powers of the Tribunal notwithstanding that the Tribunal constituted by another member or other members is at the same time sitting and exercising those powers. (7) The exercise of the powers of the Tribunal is not affected by a vacancy or vacancies in the membership of the Tribunal. (8) Where the hearing of any proceeding has been commenced before the Tribunal constituted by 2 or more members and one or more of those members has ceased to be a member or has ceased to be available for the purposes of the proceeding, the remaining member or members may continue the hearing of the proceeding if the remaining member, or one of the remaining members, is the President or a Deputy President.

147 President to arrange business of Tribunal

The President may give directions as to the arrangement of the business of the Tribunal and, subject to subsection 146(2) or (3), as to the constitution of the Tribunal for the purposes of particular proceedings.

Division 3—Applications and references to the Tribunal

Subdivision A—Preliminary

148 Interpretation

In this Division: copyright material, government and government copy have the same meanings as in Division 2 of Part VII.

Subdivision B—Applications relating to Parts III and IV

149 Applications to Tribunal for determination of remuneration payable for making recording or film of a work

(1) This section applies where an application is made to the Tribunal in pursuance of subsection 47(3) or 70(3) for the determination of an equitable remuneration to be paid to the owner of the copyright in a work for the making of a sound recording or cinematograph film of the work or of an adaptation of the work. (2) The parties to an application in relation to which this section applies are: (a) the owner of the copyright in the work; and (b) the maker of the recording or film. (3) Where an application in relation to which this section applies is made to the Tribunal, the Tribunal shall consider the application and, after giving to the parties to the application an opportunity of presenting their cases, shall make an order determining the amount that it considers to be equitable remuneration to the owner of the copyright for the making of the recording or film.

149A Applications to Tribunal under section 47A

(1) This section applies to any application made to the Tribunal under subsection 47A(8) for the determining of an amount payable by a person or body by way of equitable remuneration to an owner of copyright.

(2) The parties to an application to which this section applies are the person or body, and the owner of the copyright, referred to in subsection (1). (3) Where an application to which this section applies is made to the Tribunal, the Tribunal shall consider the application and, after giving the parties to the application opportunities of presenting their cases, shall make an order determining the amount that it considers to be payable by the person or body by way of equitable remuneration to the owner of the copyright.

150 Applications to Tribunal for determination of remuneration payable to owner of copyright in recording for making of a copy of the sound recording

(1) This section applies where an application is made to the Tribunal in pursuance of subsection 107(3) for the determination of an equitable remuneration to be paid to the owner of the copyright in a sound recording for the making of a copy of the sound recording. (2) The parties to an application in relation to which this section applies are: (a) the owner of the copyright in the sound recording; and (b) the maker of the copy of the sound recording. (3) Where an application in relation to which this section applies is made to the Tribunal, the Tribunal shall consider the application and, after giving to the parties to the application an opportunity of presenting their cases, shall make an order determining the amount that it considers to be equitable remuneration to the owner of the copyright for the making of the copy of the sound recording.

151 Applications to Tribunal for determination of remuneration payable to owner of copyright in recording in respect of public playing of the recording

(1) This section applies where an application is made to the Tribunal in pursuance of subsection 108(1) for the determination of an equitable remuneration to be paid to the owner of the copyright in a sound recording for the causing of the recording to be heard in public.

(2) The parties to an application in relation to which this section applies are: (a) the owner of the copyright in the recording; and (b) the person who caused the recording to be heard in public. (3) Where an application in relation to which this section applies is made to the Tribunal, the Tribunal shall consider the application and, after giving to the parties to the application an opportunity of presenting their cases, shall make an order determining the amount that it considers to be equitable remuneration to the owner of the copyright for the causing of the recording to be heard in public.

152 Applications to Tribunal for determination of amounts payable for broadcasting published sound recordings

(1) In this section, unless the contrary intention appears: Australia does not include the external Territories. broadcaster means: (a) the Australian Broadcasting Corporation; or (aa) the Special Broadcasting Service Corporation; or (b) the holder of a licence allocated by the Australian Communications and Media Authority under the Broadcasting Services Act 1992; or (c) a person making a broadcast under the authority of a class licence determined by the Australian Communications and Media Authority under the Broadcasting Services Act 1992. broadcasting does not include broadcasting by a transmission for a fee payable to the person who made the broadcast. (1A) For the purposes of the application of this section in relation to a period before the commencement of this subsection, this section has effect as if any act or thing done during that period by the Australian Broadcasting Commission had been done by the Australian Broadcasting Corporation and any earnings of the Australian Broadcasting Commission during that period were earnings of the Australian Broadcasting Corporation.

(1B) In its application in relation to a period before the commencement of this subsection, this section has effect as if any act or thing done during that period by the Special Broadcasting Service had been

done by the Special Broadcasting Service Corporation and any earnings of the Special Broadcasting Service during that period were earnings of the Special Broadcasting Service Corporation. (2) Subject to this section, an application may be made to the Tribunal for an order determining, or making provision for determining, the amount payable by a broadcaster to the owners of copyrights in published sound recordings in respect of the broadcasting, during a period specified in the application, of those recordings by that broadcaster. (3) An application under the last preceding subsection may be made by the broadcaster or by the owner of a copyright in a published sound recording. (4) The parties to an application under subsection (2) are: (a) the person making the application; and (b) such organizations or persons as apply to the Tribunal to be made parties to the application and, in accordance with the next succeeding subsection, are made parties to the application. (5) Where an organization (whether claiming to be representative of broadcasters or of the owners of copyrights in published sound recordings or not) or a person (whether a broadcaster or the owner of a copyright in a published sound recording or not) applies to the Tribunal to be made a party to an application under this section, and the Tribunal is satisfied that the organization or person has a substantial interest in the matter that is the subject of the application, the Tribunal may, if it thinks fit, make that organization or person a party to the application. (6) The Tribunal shall consider an application under subsection (2) and, after giving the parties to the application an opportunity of presenting their cases, shall make an order: (a) determining, or making provision for determining, the amount payable by the broadcaster to the owners of copyrights in published sound recordings in respect of the broadcasting, during the period to which the order applies, by the broadcaster of those recordings;

(b) specifying as the persons among whom that amount is to be divided such of the persons who were, or were represented by, parties to the application as the Tribunal is satisfied are the owners of copyrights in published sound recordings; and (c) specifying as the respective shares in that amount of the persons among whom that amount is to be divided and as the times at which those shares are to be paid such shares and times as those persons agree or, in default of agreement, as the Tribunal thinks equitable. (7) In so making an order in relation to a broadcaster, the Tribunal shall take into account all relevant matters, including the extent to which the broadcaster uses, for the purposes of broadcasting, records embodying sound recordings (other than recordings in relation to which section 105 applies) in which copyrights subsist, being copyrights owned by persons who are, or are represented by, parties to the application. (8) The Tribunal must not make an order that would require a broadcaster who is: (a) the holder of a licence allocated by the Australian Communications and Media Authority under the Broadcasting Services Act 1992 that authorises the holder to broadcast radio programs; or (b) a person authorised by a class licence determined by that Authority under that Act to broadcast radio programs; to pay, in respect of the broadcasting of published sound recordings during the period covered by the order, an amount exceeding 1% of the amount determined by the Tribunal to be the gross earnings of the broadcaster during the period equal to the period covered by the order that ended on the last 30 June that occurred before the period covered by the order. (9) If a broadcaster that is: (a) the holder of a licence allocated by the Australian Communications and Media Authority under the Broadcasting Services Act 1992 that authorises the holder to broadcast radio programs; or (b) a person authorised by a class licence determined by that Authority under that Act to broadcast radio programs;

has, with the permission of that Authority, adopted an accounting period ending on a day other than 30 June, the reference in

subsection (8) to 30 June is, in relation to that broadcaster, a reference to that other day. (10) Subsection (8) does not apply to an order in relation to a broadcaster unless: (a) the broadcaster establishes to the satisfaction of the Tribunal the amount of the gross earnings of the broadcaster during the period in respect of which those earnings are to be determined; and (b) the broadcaster carried on the transmission of programmes by way of sound broadcasting throughout the whole of that period. (11) Where an application is made to the Tribunal under subsection (2) in relation to the Australian Broadcasting Corporation, the Tribunal: (a) shall make separate orders in respect of sound broadcasts by the Corporation of published sound recordings and in respect of television broadcasts by the Corporation of such recordings; and (b) shall not make an order that would require the Corporation to pay, in respect of sound broadcasts of published sound recordings during the period in relation to which the order applies, an amount exceeding the sum of: (i) in respect of each complete year included in that period the amount ascertained by multiplying one-half of One cent by the number equal to the number of persons comprised in the estimated population of Australia as last set out in statistics published by the Commonwealth Statistician before the making of the order; and (ii) in respect of each part of a year included in that period—the amount that bears to the amount ascertained in accordance with the last preceding subparagraph in relation to a complete year the same proportion as that part of a year bears to a complete year. (12) A person who is not specified in an order in force under subsection (6) as one of the persons among whom the amount specified in, or determined in accordance with, the order is to be divided may, before the expiration of the period to which the order applies, apply to the Tribunal for an amendment of the order so as to specify him or her as one of those persons.

(13) The parties to an application under the last preceding subsection for an amendment of an order are: (a) the person making the application; (b) the broadcaster in relation to whom the order applies; (c) the persons specified in the order as the persons among whom the amount specified in, or determined in accordance with, the order is to be divided; and (d) such organizations or persons as apply to the Tribunal to be made parties to the application and, in accordance with subsection (5), are made parties to the application. (14) The Tribunal shall consider an application under subsection (12) for an amendment of an order in force under subsection (6) (in this subsection referred to as the principal order) and, after giving the parties to the application an opportunity of presenting their cases, shall, if it is satisfied that the applicant is the owner of the copyright or copyrights in one or more published sound recordings, make an order amending the principal order so as to: (a) specify the applicant as one of the persons among whom the amount specified in, or determined in accordance with, the principal order is to be divided; and (b) specify as the share of the applicant in that amount and as the times at which that share is to be paid such share and times as the applicant and the other persons among whom that amount is to be divided agree or, in default of agreement, as the Tribunal thinks equitable and make any consequential alterations in respect of the shares of those other persons. (15) An order of the Tribunal made under subsection (6) in relation to a broadcaster applies in relation to the period commencing on the date specified in the order and ending on 30 June next succeeding the date of making of the order. (16) The date that may be so specified in an order of the Tribunal made under subsection (6) in relation to a broadcaster may be a date before the date of making of the order or before the date of making of the application but shall not be a date before the date of expiration of the period in relation to which the last preceding order (if any) of the Tribunal made under that subsection in relation to that broadcaster applied or before the date of commencement of this Act.

(17) An order of the Tribunal made under subsection (14) amending an order of the Tribunal made under subsection (6) applies in relation to the period commencing on the date of making of the amending order and ending on the date of expiration of the period in relation to which the order that is being amended applies. (18) Where an order of the Tribunal is in force under this section, the broadcaster in relation to whom the order applies is liable to pay to each of the persons specified in the order as the persons among whom the amount specified in, or determined in accordance with, the order is to be divided the share so specified in relation to that person and is so liable to pay that share at the times so specified and that person may recover any amount that is not paid in accordance with the order in a court of competent jurisdiction from the broadcaster as a debt due to the person. (19) For the purposes of this section, the gross earnings of a broadcaster in respect of a period are the gross earnings of the broadcaster during that period in respect of the broadcasting by the broadcaster of advertisements or other matter, including the gross earnings of the broadcaster during that period in respect of the provision by the broadcaster of, or otherwise in respect of, matter broadcast by the broadcaster. (20) Where, in connexion with a transaction, any consideration is paid or given otherwise than in cash, the money value of that consideration shall, for the purposes of the last preceding subsection, be deemed to have been paid or given. (21) Where the Tribunal is of the opinion that: (a) an amount, or part of an amount, earned during any period by a person other than a broadcaster would, if the broadcaster and that person were the same person, form part of the gross earnings of the broadcaster in respect of that period for the purposes of this section; and (b) a relationship exists between the broadcaster and the other person (whether by reason of any shareholding or of any agreement or arrangement, or for any other reason) of such a kind that the amount or the part of the amount, as the case may be, should, for the purposes of this section, be treated as part of the gross earnings of the broadcaster in respect of that period;

the Tribunal may so treat the amount or the part of the amount, as the case may be.

152A Applications to Tribunal for determination of amount of royalty payable for recording musical works

(1) In this section: manufacturer has the same meaning as in section 55. (2) Subject to this section, an application may be made to the Tribunal for an order determining, or making provision for determining, the amount of royalty payable by the manufacturer of a record of a musical work to the owner of the copyright in the work during a period specified in the application. (3) An application may be made by the manufacturer or the owner of the copyright in the musical work recorded by the manufacturer. (4) The parties to an application are: (a) the manufacturer and the owner of the copyright in the musical work; and (b) any organisations or persons who are made parties to the application. (5) Where an application is made under subsection (2), the Tribunal shall consider the application and, after giving the parties an opportunity of presenting their cases, make an order determining, or making provision for determining, an equitable amount of royalty payable by the manufacturer of the record of the musical work to the owner of the copyright in the work during the period specified in the order. (6) Where an organisation (whether claiming to represent manufacturers or the owners of copyrights in musical works or not) or a person (whether a manufacturer or the owner of the copyright in a musical work or not) applies to the Tribunal to be made a party to an application under this section, the Tribunal may, if it thinks fit, make that organisation or person a party to the application if the Tribunal is satisfied that the organisation or person has a substantial interest in the application.

(7) The period that may be specified in an order under subsection (5) in relation to a manufacturer may be a period beginning before the date of making of the order or before the date of making of the application but shall not be a period beginning before: (a) the end of the period specified in the last preceding order (if any) made under that subsection in relation to that manufacturer; or (b) the commencement of this section. (8) Where an order is in force under this section, the manufacturer in relation to whom the order applies is liable to pay to the person specified in the order the amount of royalty so specified at the times so specified and that person may recover the amount, if it is not paid in accordance with the order, in a court of competent jurisdiction from the manufacturer as a debt due to the person.

152B Applications to Tribunal for determination of manner of paying royalty

(1) In this section: manufacturer has the same meaning as in section 55. (2) An application may be made to the Tribunal for an order determining the manner in which amounts of royalty payable by the manufacturer of a record of a musical work to the owner of the copyright in the work are to be paid. (3) An application may be made by the manufacturer or the owner of the copyright in the musical work recorded by the manufacturer. (4) The parties to an application are: (a) the manufacturer and the owner of the copyright in the musical work; and (b) any organisations or persons who are made parties to the application.

(5) Where an organisation (whether claiming to represent manufacturers or the owners of copyrights in musical works or not) or a person (whether a manufacturer or the owner of the copyright in a musical work or not) applies to the Tribunal to be made a party to an application under this section, the Tribunal may, if it thinks fit, make that organisation or person a party to the application if the

Tribunal is satisfied that the organisation or person has a substantial interest in the application. (6) Where an application is made under subsection (2), the Tribunal shall consider the application and, after giving the parties an opportunity of presenting their cases, make an order determining the manner in which amounts of royalty payable by the manufacturer of the record of the musical work to the owner of the copyright in the work are to be paid.

153 Applications to Tribunal for apportionment of royalty in respect of a record

(1) This section applies where an application is made to the Tribunal in pursuance of paragraph 59(3)(b) for an apportionment of an amount payable in respect of a record between the owner of the copyright in a musical work and the owner of the copyright in a literary or dramatic work. (2) The parties to an application in relation to which this section applies are: (a) the owner of the copyright in the musical work; and (b) the owner of the copyright in the literary or dramatic work. (3) Where an application in relation to which this section applies is made to the Tribunal, the Tribunal shall consider the application and, after giving to the parties to the application an opportunity of presenting their cases, shall make an order apportioning the amount to which the application relates between the parties in such manner as it thinks equitable.

Subdivision C—Applications and references relating to Part VA

153A Applications to Tribunal under section 135H, subsection 135J(1) or subsection 135JA(1)

(1) The parties to an application to the Tribunal under section 135H, subsection 135J(1) or subsection 135JA(1) for the determination of the amount of equitable remuneration payable to the collecting society by an administering body for the making or

communication, by or on behalf of that body, of a copy of a broadcast are the society and the body. (2) Where an application is made to the Tribunal under section 135H, subsection 135J(1) or subsection 135JA(1), the Tribunal shall consider the application and, after giving the parties to the application the opportunity of presenting their cases, shall make an order determining the amount that it considers to be equitable remuneration for the making and communicating of copies of broadcasts. (3) In making an order, the Tribunal: (a) shall have regard to the extent to which copies of broadcasts are made and communicated by, or on behalf of, the administering body solely for the purpose of enabling the material included in the broadcasts to be heard, or seen and heard, as the case may be, at times more convenient than the times when the broadcasts were made; and (b) may have regard to such other matters (if any) as are prescribed. (4) An order may be expressed to have effect in relation to copies of broadcasts, and to communications of such copies, made in reliance on section 135E before the day on which the order is made. (5) In this section, administering body and collecting society have the same meanings as in Part VA.

153B Applications to Tribunal under subsection 135J(3)

(1) The parties to an application to the Tribunal under subsection 135J(3) for the determination of a sampling system are the collecting society and the administering body concerned. (2) Where an application is made to the Tribunal under subsection 135J(3), the Tribunal shall consider the application and, after giving the parties to the application an opportunity of presenting their cases, shall make an order determining the sampling system. (3) In this section, administering body and collecting society have the same meanings as in Part VA.

153BAAA Application to the Tribunal under subsection 135JAA(2)

(1) The parties to an application to the Tribunal under subsection 135JAA(2) for the determination of a question are the collecting society and the administering body concerned. (2) If an application is made to the Tribunal under subsection 135JAA(2), the Tribunal must consider the application and, after giving the parties to the application an opportunity of presenting their cases, must make an order determining the question. (3) In determining the question, the Tribunal must have regard to such matters (if any) as are prescribed. (4) In this section: administering body has the same meaning as in Part VA. collecting society has the same meaning as in Part VA.

153BA Application to the Tribunal under subsection 135JA(3)

(1) The parties to an application to the Tribunal under subsection 135JA(3) for the determination of an agreed system are the collecting society and the administering body concerned. (2) If an application is made to the Tribunal under subsection 135JA(3), the Tribunal must consider the application and, after giving the parties to the application an opportunity of presenting their cases, must make an order determining the agreed system. (3) In determining an agreed system, the Tribunal must have regard to such matters (if any) as are prescribed. (4) In this section: administering body and collecting society have the same meanings as in Part VA.

153BAA Application to the Tribunal under subsection 135K(2A)

(1) The parties to an application to the Tribunal under subsection 135K(2A) for the determination of a matter are the collecting society and the administering body concerned.

(2) If an application is made to the Tribunal under subsection 135K(2A) for the determination of a matter, the Tribunal must consider the application and, after giving the parties to the application an opportunity of presenting their cases, must make an order determining the matter. (3) In determining a matter described in subsection 135K(2A), the Tribunal must have regard to such matters (if any) as are prescribed. (4) In this section: administering body has the same meaning as in Part VA. collecting society has the same meaning as in Part VA.

153BAB References relating to declaration of collecting society

(1) This section has effect if the Minister refers to the Copyright Tribunal under section 135P an application of a body to be declared the collecting society. (2) The parties to the reference are the applicant and any person made a party by the Tribunal. (3) The Tribunal may make a person a party if: (a) the person asks to be made a party; and (b) the Tribunal thinks that the person has a sufficient interest in the question whether the applicant should be declared to be the collecting society (including whether subsection 135P(2) prevents the applicant from being declared to be the collecting society because another body is declared to be the collecting society). (4) After giving each party an opportunity of presenting its case, the Tribunal must: (a) declare the applicant to be the collecting society under section 135P; or (b) reject the application. (5) If the Tribunal declares the applicant to be the collecting society under section 135P, the Registrar must publish notice of the declaration in the Gazette.

153BAC References relating to revocation of declaration of collecting society

(1) This section has effect if the Minister refers to the Copyright Tribunal under section 135Q the question whether the declaration of a body as the collecting society should be revoked. (2) The parties to the reference are: (a) the Minister; and (b) the collecting society; and (c) any person made a party by the Tribunal. (3) The Tribunal may make a person a party if: (a) the person asks to be made a party; and (b) the Tribunal thinks that the person has a sufficient interest in the question whether the declaration of the collecting society should be revoked. (4) After giving each party an opportunity of presenting its case, the Tribunal must: (a) revoke the declaration of the collecting society under section 135Q; or (b) refuse to revoke the declaration. (5) If the Tribunal revokes the declaration of the collecting society: (a) the revocation must specify the day on which it takes effect; and (b) the Registrar must publish notice of the revocation in the Gazette.

153BAD Review of collecting society’s distribution arrangement

(1) This section has effect if an application is made to the Tribunal under section 135SA for review of an arrangement adopted, or proposed to be adopted, by the collecting society for distributing amounts it collects in a period. (2) The parties to the application are: (a) the applicant; and (b) the collecting society (if it is not the applicant); and

(c) a member of the collecting society, or an organization claiming to be representative of members of the collecting society, that the Tribunal makes a party to the application. (3) The Tribunal may make a member of the collecting society, or an organization claiming to be representative of members of the collecting society, a party to the application if: (a) the member or organization asks to be made a party; and (b) the Tribunal is satisfied that the member or organization has a substantial interest in the arrangement. (4) The Tribunal must consider the application, give the parties an opportunity of presenting their cases then make an order: (a) confirming the arrangement; or (b) varying the arrangement; or (c) substituting for the arrangement another arrangement for distributing amounts the collecting society collects in the period. (5) In this section: collecting society has the same meaning as in Part VA.

Subdivision D—Applications and references relating to Part VB

153BB Application to the Tribunal under subsection 135ZME(3)

(1) The parties to an application to the Tribunal under subsection 135ZME(3) for the determination of the division of an amount of remuneration are the relevant copyright owners. (2) If an application is made to the Tribunal for a determination under subsection 135ZME(3), the Tribunal must consider the application and, after giving the parties to the application an opportunity to present their cases, must make an order determining the division of the amount to which the application relates between the parties in such manner as it thinks equitable. (3) In making an order, the Tribunal may have regard to such matters (if any) as are prescribed.

153C Applications to the Tribunal under section 135ZV or subsection 135ZW(1) or 135ZWA(1)

(1) The parties to an application to the Tribunal under section 135ZV or subsection 135ZW(1) or 135ZWA(1) for the determination of the amount of equitable remuneration payable to a collecting society by an administering body for the making, by or on behalf of that body, of licensed copies or licensed communications are the society and the body. (2) Where an application is made to the Tribunal under section 135ZV or subsection 135ZW(1) or 135ZWA(1), the Tribunal shall consider the application and, after giving the parties to the application the opportunity of presenting their cases, shall make an order determining the amount that it considers to be equitable remuneration for the making of a licensed copy or licensed communication. (3) In making an order, the Tribunal may have regard to such matters (if any) as are prescribed. (4) An order may be expressed to have effect in relation to licensed copies made before the day on which the order is made. (5) In this section: administering body, collecting society, licensed communication and licensed copy have the same meanings as in Part VB.

153D Applications to Tribunal under subsection 135ZW(3)

(1) The parties to an application to the Tribunal under subsection 135ZW(3) for the determination of a sampling system to be used for the purpose of assessing the number of licensed copies made by, or on behalf of, an administering body, or any other relevant matters, are the relevant collecting society and the body. (2) Where an application is made to the Tribunal under subsection 135ZW(3), the Tribunal shall consider the application and, after giving the parties to the application an opportunity of presenting their cases, shall make an order determining the sampling process. (3) In this section, administering body, collecting society and licensed copy have the same meanings as in Part VB.

153DAA Application to the Tribunal under subsection 135ZWAA(2)

(1) The parties to an application to the Tribunal under subsection 135ZWAA(2) for the determination of a question are the collecting society and the administering body concerned. (2) If an application is made to the Tribunal under subsection 135ZWAA(2), the Tribunal must consider the application and, after giving the parties to the application an opportunity of presenting their cases, must make an order determining the question. (3) In determining the question, the Tribunal must have regard to such matters (if any) as are prescribed. (4) In this section: administering body has the same meaning as in Part VB. collecting society has the same meaning as in Part VB.

153DA Applications to the Tribunal under subsection 135ZWA(2)

(1) The parties to an application to the Tribunal under subsection 135ZWA(2) for the determination of an electronic use system to be used in relation to licensed copies or licensed communications made by, or on behalf of, an administering body, or any other relevant matters, are the relevant collecting society and the body. (2) If an application is made to the Tribunal for a determination under subsection 135ZWA(2), the Tribunal must consider the application and, after giving the parties to the application an opportunity to present their cases, must make an order determining the matter that is the subject of the application. (3) In making an order, the Tribunal may have regard to such matters (if any) as are prescribed. (4) In this section: administering body, collecting society, licensed communication and licensed copy have the same meanings as in Part VB.

153DB Application to the Tribunal under subsection 135ZX(2A)

(1) The parties to an application to the Tribunal under subsection 135ZX(2A) for the determination of a matter are the relevant collecting society and the administering body concerned. (2) If an application is made to the Tribunal under subsection 135ZX(2A) for the determination of a matter, the Tribunal must consider the application and, after giving the parties to the application an opportunity of presenting their cases, must make an order determining the matter. (3) In determining a matter described in subsection 135ZX(2A), the Tribunal must have regard to such matters (if any) as are prescribed. (4) In this section: administering body has the same meaning as in Part VB. relevant collecting society has the same meaning as in Part VB.

153DC References relating to declaration of collecting society

(1) This section has effect if the Minister refers to the Copyright Tribunal under section 135ZZB an application of a body to be declared a collecting society. (2) The parties to the reference are the applicant and any person made a party by the Tribunal. (3) The Tribunal may make a person a party if: (a) the person asks to be made a party; and (b) the Tribunal thinks that the person has a sufficient interest in either or both of the following questions: (i) whether the applicant should be declared to be a collecting society for all relevant copyright owners (as defined in Part VB) or a particular class of relevant copyright owners; (ii) whether another body should cease to be the collecting society for any of the relevant copyright owners (as defined in Part VB) if the applicant is declared to be a collecting society.

(4) After giving each party an opportunity of presenting its case, the Tribunal must: (a) declare the applicant to be a collecting society under section 135ZZB; or (b) reject the application. (5) If the Tribunal declares the applicant to be the collecting society under section 135ZZB, the Registrar must publish notice of the declaration in the Gazette.

153DD References relating to revocation of declaration of collecting society

(1) This section has effect if the Minister refers to the Copyright Tribunal under section 135ZZC the question whether the declaration of a body as a collecting society should be revoked. (2) The parties to the reference are: (a) the Minister; and (b) the collecting society; and (c) any person made a party by the Tribunal. (3) The Tribunal may make a person a party if: (a) the person asks to be made a party; and (b) the Tribunal thinks that the person has a sufficient interest in the question whether the declaration of the collecting society should be revoked. (4) After giving each party an opportunity of presenting its case, the Tribunal must: (a) revoke the declaration of the collecting society under section 135ZZC; or (b) refuse to revoke the declaration. (5) If the Tribunal revokes the declaration of the collecting society: (a) the revocation must specify the day on which it takes effect; and (b) the Registrar must publish notice of the revocation in the Gazette.

153DE Review of collecting society’s distribution arrangement

(1) This section has effect if an application is made to the Tribunal under section 135ZZEA for review of an arrangement adopted, or proposed to be adopted, by a collecting society for distributing amounts it collects in a period. (2) The parties to the application are: (a) the applicant; and (b) the collecting society (if it is not the applicant); and (c) a member of the collecting society, or an organization claiming to be representative of members of the collecting society, that the Tribunal makes a party to the application. (3) The Tribunal may make a member of the collecting society, or an organization claiming to be representative of members of the collecting society, a party to the application if: (a) the member or organization asks to be made a party; and (b) the Tribunal is satisfied that the member or organization has a substantial interest in the arrangement. (4) The Tribunal must consider the application, give the parties an opportunity of presenting their cases then make an order: (a) confirming the arrangement; or (b) varying the arrangement; or (c) substituting for the arrangement another arrangement for distributing amounts the collecting society collects in the period. (5) In this section: collecting society has the same meaning as in Part VB.

Subdivision E—Applications relating to Part VII

153E Applications to Tribunal under subsection 183(5)

(1) The parties to an application to the Tribunal under subsection 183(5) for the fixing of the terms for the doing of an act comprised in a copyright where the act is done for the services of the Commonwealth or a State are: (a) the Commonwealth or the State, as the case may be; and

(b) the owner of the copyright. (2) If an application is made to the Tribunal under subsection 183(5), the Tribunal is to consider the application and, after giving the parties to the application an opportunity of presenting their cases, is to make an order fixing the terms for the doing of the act.

153F Applications to Tribunal to declare collecting society for government copies

(1) A company limited by guarantee may apply to the Tribunal for a declaration that the company be a collecting society for the purposes of Division 2 of Part VII. (2) The parties to the application are the applicant and any person made a party by the Tribunal. (3) The Tribunal may make a person a party if: (a) the person asks to be made a party; and (b) the Tribunal thinks that the person has a sufficient interest in either or both of the following questions: (i) whether the applicant should be declared to be a collecting society; (ii) whether any current declaration of a company as a collecting society should be revoked. (4) After giving each party an opportunity of presenting its case, the Tribunal must: (a) declare the applicant to be a collecting society for the purposes of Division 2 of Part VII; or (b) reject the application. (5) A declaration of a company as a collecting society for the purposes of Division 2 of Part VII may be a declaration in relation to: (a) all government copies; or (b) a specified class of government copies. (6) The Tribunal may only declare the applicant to be a collecting society if the Tribunal is satisfied: (a) that the applicant is a company limited by guarantee incorporated under a law in force in a State or Territory relating to companies; and

(b) in the case of an application for a declaration in relation to all government copies, that the applicant‟s rules permit the owner, or the agent of the owner, of the copyright in any copyright material to become a member; and (c) in the case of an application for a declaration in relation to a class of government copies, that the applicant‟s rules permit the owner, or the agent of the owner, of the copyright in any copyright material a reproduction of which in accordance with section 183 would be within that class to become a member; and (d) that the applicant‟s rules prohibit the payment of dividends to its members; and (e) that the applicant‟s rules contain such provisions about all of the following matters as are adequate for the protection of its members: (i) the collection of remuneration payable under section 183A; (ii) the payment of administrative costs of the collecting society out of remuneration it collects; (iii) the distribution of remuneration the collecting society collects; (iv) the collecting society holding on trust remuneration for owners of copyright in copyright material who are not members of the society; (v) access to the collecting society‟s records by its members; and (f) that the applicant‟s rules contain such other provisions as are required by the regulations to be included for the protection of members of the society. (7) A declaration must specify the day on which it takes effect. (8) If the Tribunal makes a declaration under this section, the Registrar must publish the declaration in the Gazette.

153G Applications to Tribunal to revoke a declaration of a collecting society

(1) Any of the following persons may apply to the Tribunal for the revocation of a declaration under section 153F: (a) the collecting society;

(b) a member of the collecting society; (c) a government. (2) The parties to an application are: (a) the applicant for revocation of the declaration; and (b) if the collecting society is not the applicant for revocation of the declaration—the collecting society; and (c) any person made a party by the Tribunal. (3) The Tribunal may make a person a party if: (a) the person asks to be made a party; and (b) the Tribunal thinks that the person has a sufficient interest in the question whether the declaration of the collecting society should be revoked. (4) After giving each party an opportunity of presenting its case, the Tribunal must: (a) revoke the declaration of the collecting society; or (b) reject the application. (5) The Tribunal may only revoke the declaration of a company as the collecting society if the Tribunal is satisfied that the company: (a) is not functioning adequately as the collecting society; or (b) is not acting in accordance with its rules or in the best interests of its members who own copyright in copyright material or who are agents of copyright owners; or (c) has altered its rules so that they no longer comply with any one or more of paragraphs 153F(6)(b) to (f); or (d) has contravened section 183D or 183E (dealing with reporting and accounting, and alteration of rules). (6) A revocation must specify the day on which it takes effect. (7) If the Tribunal revokes the declaration of the collecting society, the Registrar must publish notice of the revocation in the Gazette.

153H Time limit for deciding applications under section 153F or 153G

(1) The Tribunal must make its decision on an application under section 153F or 153G within 6 months after the conclusion of the hearing of the application. (2) The 6 months time limit in subsection (1) does not apply if the Tribunal thinks that the matter cannot be dealt with properly within that period of 6 months, whether because of its complexity or because of other special circumstances. (3) If subsection (2) applies, the Tribunal must tell the applicant before the end of the 6 months period that the matter cannot be dealt with properly within that period.

153J Amendment and revocation of a declaration on the declaration of another collecting society

(1) If: (a) a declaration (the previous declaration) is in force under section 153F; and (b) the Tribunal, under that section, declares another company to be the collecting society for the purposes of Division 2 of Part VII in relation to a class of government copies that includes some of the government copies to which the previous declaration relates; the Tribunal must amend the previous declaration so as to exclude from the government copies to which it relates all government copies to which the declaration of the company referred to in paragraph (b) relates. (2) An amendment of a declaration under subsection (1) takes effect when the declaration of the company referred to in paragraph (1)(b) takes effect. (3) If: (a) a declaration (the previous declaration) is in force under section 153F; and (b) the Tribunal makes another declaration under that section in relation to: (i) all government copies; or

(ii) a class of government copies that includes all government copies to which the previous declaration relates; the Tribunal must revoke the previous declaration. (4) The revocation of a declaration under subsection (3) takes effect when the declaration referred to in paragraph (3)(b) takes effect. (5) The Registrar must publish in the Gazette notice of an amendment or revocation made under this section.

153K Applications to Tribunal for method of working out payment for government copies

(1) A collecting society or a government may apply to the Tribunal for an order determining the method for working out remuneration payable under subsection 183A(2) for government copies made for the services of the government in a particular period. (2) The parties to an application are the collecting society and the government. (3) After giving each party an opportunity of presenting its case, the Tribunal must make an order determining the method. Note: Subsection 183A(3) sets out matters that the method must provide for. Subsection 183A(4) sets out matters that the method may provide for. (4) An order may also specify how and when payments of the amount worked out using the method determined are to be made.

153KA Review of collecting society’s distribution arrangement

(1) This section has effect if an application is made to the Tribunal under section 183F for review of an arrangement adopted, or proposed to be adopted, by a collecting society for distributing amounts it collects in a period. (2) The parties to the application are: (a) the applicant; and (b) the collecting society (if it is not the applicant); and (c) a member of the collecting society, or an organization claiming to be representative of members of the collecting society, that the Tribunal makes a party to the application.

(3) The Tribunal may make a member of the collecting society, or an organization claiming to be representative of members of the collecting society, a party to the application if: (a) the member or organization asks to be made a party; and (b) the Tribunal is satisfied that the member or organization has a substantial interest in the arrangement. (4) The Tribunal must consider the application, give the parties an opportunity of presenting their cases then make an order: (a) confirming the arrangement; or (b) varying the arrangement; or (c) substituting for the arrangement another arrangement for distributing amounts the collecting society collects in the period. (5) In this section: collecting society has the same meaning as in Division 2 of Part VII.

Subdivision F—Applications relating to declarations of institutions

153L Applications to Tribunal for review of declarations of certain educational institutions

(1) This section applies where an application is made to the Tribunal under subsection 10A(5A) for review of a declaration included in a notice published under subsection 10A(4) for the purposes of paragraph (g), (h) or (i) of the definition of educational institution in subsection 10(1). (2) The parties to the application are: (a) the collecting society that made the application; and (b) the body administering the institution that caused the notice to be published. (3) After giving each party an opportunity to present its case, the Tribunal must: (a) confirm the declaration; or (b) set aside the notice.

(4) If the Tribunal sets aside the notice, the Tribunal must cause to be published in the Gazette a notice that: (a) sets out full particulars of the name and address of the institution; and (b) contains a statement to the effect that the notice previously published by the body administering the institution under subsection 10A(4) has been set aside. Upon publication of the Tribunal‟s notice, the notice published under subsection 10A(4) ceases to have effect for the purposes of paragraph (g), (h) or (i) of the definition of educational institution in subsection 10(1). (5) The Tribunal may only set aside a notice if it determines that the principal function, or the principal functions, as the case may be, of the institution concerned are not as described in the declaration included in the notice.

Subdivision G—Applications and references relating to Part VC

153M Applications to the Tribunal under subsection 135ZZM(1)

(1) The parties to an application to the Tribunal under subsection 135ZZM(1) for the determination of the amount of equitable remuneration payable to a collecting society by a retransmitter for the making, by or on behalf of the retransmitter, of a retransmission of a free-to-air broadcast are the society and the retransmitter. (2) On an application to the Tribunal under subsection 135ZZM(1), the Tribunal must consider the application and, after giving the parties an opportunity to present their cases, make an order determining the amount that it considers to be equitable remuneration for the making of retransmissions of free-to-air broadcasts. (3) In making an order, the Tribunal may have regard to such matters (if any) as are prescribed. (4) An order may be expressed to have effect in relation to retransmissions of free-to-air broadcasts made in reliance on section 135ZZK before the day on which the order is made.

(5) In this section, collecting society and retransmitter have the same meanings as in Part VC.

153N Applications to Tribunal under subsection 135ZZN(3)

(1) The parties to an application to the Tribunal under subsection 135ZZN(3) for the determination of a record system are the collecting society and the retransmitter concerned. (2) On an application to the Tribunal under subsection 135ZZN(3), the Tribunal must consider the application and, after giving the parties an opportunity to present their cases, make an order determining the record system. (3) In this section, collecting society and retransmitter have the same meanings as in Part VC.

153P References relating to declaration of collecting society

(1) This section has effect if the Minister refers to the Copyright Tribunal under section 135ZZT an application of a body to be declared a collecting society. (2) The parties to the reference are the applicant and any person made a party by the Tribunal. (3) The Tribunal may make a person a party if: (a) the person asks to be made a party; and (b) the Tribunal thinks that the person has a sufficient interest in either or both of the following questions: (i) whether the applicant should be declared to be a collecting society for all relevant copyright owners (as defined in Part VC) or a particular class of relevant copyright owners; (ii) whether another body should cease to be the collecting society for any of the relevant copyright owners (as defined in Part VC) if the applicant is declared to be a collecting society. (4) After giving each party an opportunity of presenting its case, the Tribunal must: (a) declare the applicant to be a collecting society under section 135ZZT; or

(b) reject the application. (5) If the Tribunal declares the applicant to be the collecting society under section 135ZZT, the Registrar must publish notice of the declaration in the Gazette.

153Q References relating to revocation of declaration of collecting society

(1) This section has effect if the Minister refers to the Copyright Tribunal under section 135ZZU the question whether the declaration of a body as a collecting society should be revoked. (2) The parties to the reference are: (a) the Minister; and (b) the collecting society; and (c) any person made a party by the Tribunal. (3) The Tribunal may make a person a party if: (a) the person asks to be made a party; and (b) the Tribunal thinks that the person has a sufficient interest in the question whether the declaration of the collecting society should be revoked. (4) After giving each party an opportunity of presenting its case, the Tribunal must: (a) revoke the declaration of the collecting society under section 135ZZU; or (b) refuse to revoke the declaration. (5) If the Tribunal revokes the declaration of the collecting society: (a) the revocation must specify the day on which it takes effect; and (b) the Registrar must publish notice of the revocation in the Gazette.

153R Review of collecting society’s distribution arrangement

(1) This section has effect if an application is made to the Tribunal under section 135ZZWA for review of an arrangement adopted, or proposed to be adopted, by a collecting society for distributing amounts it collects in a period.

(2) The parties to the application are: (a) the applicant; and (b) the collecting society (if it is not the applicant); and (c) a member of the collecting society, or an organization claiming to be representative of members of the collecting society, that the Tribunal makes a party to the application. (3) The Tribunal may make a member of the collecting society, or an organization claiming to be representative of members of the collecting society, a party to the application if: (a) the member or organization asks to be made a party; and (b) the Tribunal is satisfied that the member or organization has a substantial interest in the arrangement. (4) The Tribunal must consider the application, give the parties an opportunity of presenting their cases then make an order: (a) confirming the arrangement; or (b) varying the arrangement; or (c) substituting for the arrangement another arrangement for distributing amounts the collecting society collects in the period. (5) In this section: collecting society has the same meaning as in Part VC.

Subdivision GA—Applications and references relating to Part VD

153RA Application to the Tribunal to determine amount payable to owner of copyright in a broadcast

(1) Either: (a) a satellite BSA licensee; or (b) a person (the copyright owner) who is, or will be, the owner of the copyright in the broadcast of an eligible program;

may apply to the Tribunal for an order determining the amount payable by the satellite BSA licensee to the copyright owner for the re-broadcast by the satellite BSA licensee, during the period specified in the application, of eligible programs, where the

copyright owner owns the copyright in the broadcast of the eligible programs. (2) The parties to an application under subsection (1) are: (a) the satellite BSA licensee; and (b) the copyright owner. (3) On an application to the Tribunal under subsection (1), the Tribunal must consider the application and, after giving the parties an opportunity to present their cases, make an order determining the amount that it considers to be equitable remuneration for re-broadcasts of eligible programs during the period specified in the order, where the copyright owner owns the copyright in the broadcast of the eligible programs. (4) In this section: eligible program has the same meaning as in Part VD.

153S Applications to the Tribunal under paragraph 135ZZZK(1)(b)—equitable remuneration

(1) The parties to an application to the Tribunal under paragraph 135ZZZK(1)(b) for the determination of the amount of equitable remuneration payable to a collecting society by a satellite BSA licensee for re-broadcasts by the satellite BSA licensee of eligible programs are: (a) the society; and (b) the satellite BSA licensee. (2) On an application to the Tribunal under paragraph 135ZZZK(1)(b), the Tribunal must consider the application and, after giving the parties an opportunity to present their cases, make an order determining the amount that it considers to be equitable remuneration for the re-broadcast of eligible programs. (3) In making an order, the Tribunal may have regard to such matters (if any) as are prescribed. (4) An order may be expressed to have effect in relation to re-broadcasts of eligible programs in reliance on section 135ZZZI before the day on which the order is made. (5) In this section:

collecting society has the same meaning as in Part VD. eligible program has the same meaning as in Part VD.

153T Applications to Tribunal under paragraph 135ZZZL(3)(b)—record system

(1) The parties to an application to the Tribunal under paragraph 135ZZZL(3)(b) for the determination of a record system are: (a) the collecting society concerned; and (b) the satellite BSA licensee concerned. (2) On an application to the Tribunal under paragraph 135ZZZL(3)(b), the Tribunal must consider the application and, after giving the parties an opportunity to present their cases, make an order determining the record system. (3) In this section: collecting society has the same meaning as in Part VD.

153U References relating to declaration of collecting society

(1) This section has effect if the Minister refers to the Copyright Tribunal under section 135ZZZO an application of a body to be declared a collecting society. (2) The parties to the reference are the applicant and any person made a party by the Tribunal. (3) The Tribunal may make a person a party if: (a) the person asks to be made a party; and (b) the Tribunal thinks that the person has a sufficient interest in either or both of the following questions: (i) whether the applicant should be declared to be a collecting society for all relevant copyright owners (as defined in Part VD) or a particular class of relevant copyright owners; (ii) whether another body should cease to be the collecting society for any of the relevant copyright owners (as defined in Part VD) if the applicant is declared to be a collecting society.

(4) After giving each party an opportunity to present its case, the Tribunal must: (a) declare the applicant to be a collecting society under section 135ZZZO; or (b) reject the application. (5) If the Tribunal declares the applicant to be the collecting society under section 135ZZZO, the Registrar must publish notice of the declaration in the Gazette.

153V References relating to revocation of declaration of collecting society

(1) This section has effect if the Minister refers to the Copyright Tribunal under paragraph 135ZZZP(2)(b) the question whether the declaration of a body as a collecting society should be revoked. (2) The parties to the reference are: (a) the Minister; and (b) the collecting society; and (c) any person made a party by the Tribunal. (3) The Tribunal may make a person a party if: (a) the person asks to be made a party; and (b) the Tribunal thinks that the person has a sufficient interest in the question whether the declaration of the collecting society should be revoked. (4) After giving each party an opportunity to present its case, the Tribunal must: (a) revoke the declaration of the collecting society under subsection 135ZZZP(3); or (b) refuse to revoke the declaration. (5) If the Tribunal revokes the declaration of the collecting society: (a) the revocation must specify the day on which it takes effect; and (b) the Registrar must publish notice of the revocation in the Gazette.

153W Review of collecting society’s distribution arrangement

(1) This section has effect if an application is made to the Tribunal under section 135ZZZS for review of an arrangement adopted, or proposed to be adopted, by a collecting society for distributing amounts it collects in a period. (2) The parties to the application are: (a) the applicant; and (b) the collecting society (if it is not the applicant); and (c) a member of the collecting society, or an organisation claiming to be representative of members of the collecting society, that the Tribunal makes a party to the application. (3) The Tribunal may make a member of the collecting society, or an organisation claiming to be representative of members of the collecting society, a party to the application if: (a) the member or organisation asks to be made a party; and (b) the Tribunal is satisfied that the member or organisation has a substantial interest in the arrangement. (4) The Tribunal must consider the application, give the parties an opportunity to present their cases then make an order: (a) confirming the arrangement; or (b) varying the arrangement; or (c) substituting for the arrangement another arrangement for distributing amounts the collecting society collects in the period. (5) In this section: collecting society has the same meaning as in Part VD.

Subdivision H—References and applications relating to licences and licence schemes

154 Reference of proposed licence schemes to Tribunal

(1) Where a licensor proposes to bring a licence scheme into operation, he or she may refer the scheme to the Tribunal. (2) The parties to a reference under this section are:

(a) the licensor referring the scheme; and (b) such organizations or persons (if any) as apply to the Tribunal to be made parties to the reference and, in accordance with the next succeeding subsection, are made parties to the reference; and (c) the Australian Competition and Consumer Commission, if the Tribunal makes the Commission a party to the reference under section 157B. (3) Where an organization (whether claiming to be representative of persons requiring licences or not) or a person (whether requiring a licence or not) applies to the Tribunal to be made a party to a reference, and the Tribunal is satisfied that the organization or person has a substantial interest in the operation of the scheme to which the reference relates, the Tribunal may, if it thinks fit, make that organization or person a party to the reference. (4) The Tribunal shall consider a scheme referred under this section and, after giving to the parties to the reference an opportunity of presenting their cases, shall make such order, confirming or varying the scheme or substituting for the scheme another scheme proposed by one of the parties, as the Tribunal considers reasonable in the circumstances. (5) An order (other than an interim order) of the Tribunal under this section may, notwithstanding anything contained in the licence scheme to which it relates, be made so as to be in force either indefinitely or for such period as the Tribunal thinks fit. (6) Where a licence scheme has been referred to the Tribunal under this section, the licensor may do either or both of the following things: (a) bring the scheme into operation before the Tribunal makes an order in pursuance of the reference; (b) withdraw the reference at any time before the Tribunal makes an order in pursuance of the reference, whether the scheme has been brought into operation or not. (7) The scheme reflecting the Tribunal‟s order: (a) comes into operation when the order is made, if the scheme referred to the Tribunal had not already come into operation; and

(b) operates as long as the order remains in force. This subsection has effect despite anything in the scheme referred to the Tribunal. Note: Depending on the Tribunal‟s order, the scheme reflecting the order will be the scheme confirmed by the order, the scheme as varied by the order or the scheme substituted by the order for the scheme referred to the Tribunal.

155 Reference of existing licence schemes to Tribunal

(1) Where, at any time while a licence scheme is in operation, a dispute arises with respect to the terms of the scheme between the licensor operating the scheme and: (a) an organization claiming to be representative of persons requiring licences in cases included in a class of cases to which the scheme applies; or (b) any person claiming that he or she requires a licence in a case included in a class of cases to which the scheme applies; the licensor, organization or person concerned may refer the scheme to the Tribunal in so far as the scheme relates to cases included in that class. (2) The parties to a reference under this section are: (a) the licensor, organization or person referring the scheme; and (b) if the reference is not made by the licensor operating the scheme—that licensor; and (c) such other organizations or persons (if any) as apply to the Tribunal to be made parties to the reference and, in accordance with the next succeeding subsection, are made parties to the reference; and (d) the Australian Competition and Consumer Commission, if the Tribunal makes the Commission a party to the reference under section 157B. (3) Where an organization (whether claiming to be representative of persons requiring licences or not) or a person (whether requiring a licence or not) applies to the Tribunal to be made a party to a reference, and the Tribunal is satisfied that the organization or person has a substantial interest in the matter in dispute, the Tribunal may, if it thinks fit, make that organization or person a party to the reference.

(4) The Tribunal shall not begin to consider a reference under this section by an organization unless the Tribunal is satisfied that the organization is reasonably representative of the class of persons that it claims to represent. (5) The Tribunal must consider the matter in dispute, give the parties an opportunity of presenting their cases then make an order that the Tribunal considers reasonable in the circumstances doing one of the following to the scheme so far as it relates to the relevant class: (a) confirming it; (b) varying it; (c) substituting for it another scheme proposed by one of the parties. This subsection has effect to subsection (4). (6) An order (other than an interim order) of the Tribunal under this section may, notwithstanding anything contained in the licence scheme to which it relates, be made so as to be in force either indefinitely or for such period as the Tribunal thinks fit. (7) A reference of a licence scheme to the Tribunal under this section may be withdrawn at any time before an order is made in pursuance of the reference. (8) Where a licence scheme has been referred to the Tribunal under this section, the scheme remains in operation, notwithstanding anything contained in the scheme, until the Tribunal makes an order in pursuance of the reference. (9) The last preceding subsection does not apply in relation to a reference with respect to any period after the reference has been withdrawn or after the Tribunal has refused to begin to consider the reference in pursuance of subsection (4). (10) The scheme reflecting the Tribunal‟s order operates as long as the order remains in force, despite anything in the scheme referred to the Tribunal. Note: Depending on the Tribunal‟s order, the scheme reflecting the order will be the scheme confirmed by the order, the scheme as varied by the order or the scheme substituted by the order for the scheme referred to the Tribunal.

156 Further reference of licence schemes to Tribunal

(1) Where the Tribunal has made an order (other than an interim order) under either of the last two preceding sections with respect to a licence scheme, then, subject to the next succeeding subsection, at any time while the order remains in force: (a) the licensor operating the scheme; (b) any organization claiming to be representative of persons requiring licences in cases included in the class of cases to which the order applies; or (c) any person claiming that he or she requires a licence in a case included in that class; may refer the scheme reflecting the order to the Tribunal in so far as it relates to cases included in that class. (2) A scheme shall not, except with the leave of the Tribunal, be referred to the Tribunal under the last preceding subsection at a time earlier than: (a) where the order concerned was made so as to be in force indefinitely or for a period exceeding 15 months—the expiration of the period of 12 months commencing on the date on which the order was made; or (b) where the order concerned was made so as to be in force for a period not exceeding 15 months—the commencement of the period of 3 months ending on the date of expiration of the order. (3) The parties to a reference under this section are: (a) the licensor, organization or person referring the scheme; and (b) if the reference is not made by the licensor operating the scheme—that licensor; and (c) such other organizations or persons (if any) as apply to the Tribunal to be made parties to the reference and, in accordance with the provisions applicable in that behalf by virtue of subsection (5), are made parties to the reference; and (d) the Australian Competition and Consumer Commission, if the Tribunal makes the Commission a party to the reference under section 157B.

(4) The Tribunal must consider the matter in dispute, give the parties an opportunity of presenting their cases then make an order that the Tribunal considers reasonable in the circumstances doing one of the following to the scheme so far as it is referred to the Tribunal under subsection (1): (a) confirming it; (b) varying it; (c) substituting for it another scheme proposed by one of the parties. This subsection has effect to subsection (5). (5) Subsections 155(3), (4), and (6) to (10) inclusive apply for the purposes of this section. (6) The preceding subsections of this section have effect in relation to orders made under this section in like manner as they have effect in relation to orders made under either of the last two preceding sections. (7) Nothing in this section prevents a licence scheme in respect of which an order has been made under either of the last two preceding sections from being again referred to the Tribunal under that section: (a) in so far as the scheme relates to cases included in a class of cases to which the order does not apply—at any time; and (b) in so far as the scheme relates to cases included in the class of cases to which the order applied while it was in force—after the expiration of the order.

157 Application to Tribunal in relation to licences

Refusal or failure to grant licence under licence scheme (1) A person who claims, in a case to which a licence scheme applies, that the licensor operating the scheme has refused or failed to grant him or her a licence in accordance with the scheme, or to procure the grant to him or her of such a licence, may apply to the Tribunal under this section.

Licence scheme sets unreasonable charges or conditions for case (2) A person who claims, in a case to which a licence scheme applies, that he or she requires a licence but that the grant of a licence in accordance with the scheme would, in that case, be subject to the payment of charges, or to conditions, that are not reasonable in the circumstances of the case may apply to the Tribunal under this section. No licence scheme and licensor refuses or fails to grant reasonable licence (3) A person who claims that he or she requires a licence in a case to which a licence scheme does not apply (including a case where a licence scheme has not been formulated or is not in operation) and: (a) that a licensor has refused or failed to grant the licence, or to procure the grant of the licence, and that in the circumstances it is unreasonable that the licence should not be granted; or (b) that a licensor proposes that the licence should be granted subject to the payment of charges, or to conditions, that are unreasonable; may apply to the Tribunal under this section. (4) An organization that claims that it is representative of persons requiring licences in cases to which a licence scheme does not apply (including cases where a licence scheme has not been formulated or is not in operation) and: (a) that a licensor has refused or failed to grant the licences, or to procure the grant of the licences, and that in the circumstances it is unreasonable that the licences should not be granted; or (b) that a licensor proposes that the licences should be granted subject to the payment of charges, or to conditions, that are unreasonable; may apply to the Tribunal under this section.

Other parties to application (5) Where an organization (whether claiming to be representative of persons requiring licences or not) or a person (whether requiring a licence or not) applies to the Tribunal to be made a party to an application under any of the preceding subsections of this section, and the Tribunal is satisfied that the organization or person has a substantial interest in the matter in dispute, the Tribunal may, if it thinks fit, make that organization or person a party to the application. Note: Under section 157B, the Tribunal may also make the Australian Competition and Consumer Commission a party to the application. Letting parties present their cases (6) The Tribunal must give the applicant, the licensor concerned and each other party (if any) to the application an opportunity of presenting their cases. Order dealing with application under subsection (1) (6A) If the Tribunal is satisfied that the claim of an applicant under subsection (1) is well-founded, the Tribunal must either: (a) make an order specifying, in respect of the matters specified in the order, the charges, if any, and the conditions, that the Tribunal considers to be applicable in accordance with the licence scheme in relation to the applicant; or (b) order that the applicant be granted a licence in the terms proposed by the applicant, the licensor concerned or another party to the application. Order dealing with application under subsection (2) or (3) (6B) If the Tribunal is satisfied that the claim of an applicant under subsection (2) or (3) is well-founded, the Tribunal must either: (a) make an order specifying, in respect of the matters specified in the order, the charges, if any, and the conditions, that the Tribunal considers reasonable in the circumstances in relation to the applicant; or (b) order that the applicant be granted a licence in the terms proposed by the applicant, the licensor concerned or another party to the application.

Order dealing with application under subsection (4) (6C) If the Tribunal is satisfied that the claim of an applicant under subsection (4) is well-founded, the Tribunal must either: (a) make an order specifying, in respect of the matters specified in the order, the charges, if any, and the conditions, that the Tribunal considers reasonable in the circumstances in relation to persons who: (i) are specified in the order (whether by reference to a class or otherwise); and (ii) were represented by the applicant or were parties to the application; or (b) order that a licence be granted, in the terms proposed by the applicant, the licensor concerned or another party to the application, to each person who: (i) is specified in the order (whether by reference to a class or otherwise); and (ii) was represented by the applicant or was a party to the application. Definition of refusal or failure to grant a licence (7) A reference in this section to a failure to grant a licence, or to procure the grant of a licence, shall be read as a reference to a failure to grant the licence, or to procure the grant of the licence, as the case may be, within a reasonable time after a request to do so.

157A Tribunal must have regard to ACCC guidelines on request

(1) In making a decision on a reference or application under this Subdivision, the Tribunal must, if requested by a party to the reference or application, have regard to relevant guidelines (if any) made by the Australian Competition and Consumer Commission. (2) To avoid doubt, subsection (1) does not prevent the Tribunal from having regard to other relevant matters in making a decision on a reference or application under this Subdivision.

157B Tribunal may make ACCC party to reference or application

The Tribunal may make the Australian Competition and Consumer Commission a party to a reference or application made under this Subdivision if: (a) the Commission asks to be made a party to the reference or application; and (b) the Tribunal is satisfied that it is appropriate that the Commission be a party to the reference or application.

158 Effect of licence scheme being continued in operation pending order of the Tribunal

(1) Where a licence scheme is in operation by virtue of this Part pending the making of an order on a reference under this Part and a person, in a case to which the scheme applies, does anything that, apart from this subsection, would be an infringement of a copyright but would not be such an infringement if the person were the holder of a licence granted in accordance with the scheme in so far as the scheme relates to cases to which the reference relates, that person shall, if he or she has complied with the relevant requirements, be in the like position, in any proceedings for infringement of that copyright, as if he or she had at the material time been the holder of such a licence. (2) For the purposes of the last preceding subsection, the relevant requirements are: (a) that, at all material times, the person concerned has complied with the conditions that, in accordance with the licence scheme, would be applicable to a licence in respect of the case concerned; and (b) where, in accordance with the scheme, any charges are payable in respect of such a licence—that, at the material time, the person concerned had paid those charges to the licensor operating the scheme, or, if at that time the amount payable could not be ascertained, he or she had given an undertaking in writing to the licensor to pay the charges when ascertained.

(3) A person who does anything in relation to which subsection (1) applies is liable to pay to the licensor operating the licence scheme concerned the amount of any charges that would be payable if he

or she were the holder of a licence granted in accordance with the scheme in so far as the scheme relates to the doing of that thing and the licensor may recover that amount in a court of competent jurisdiction from the person as a debt due to the licensor.

159 Effect of order of Tribunal in relation to licences

Order under section 154. 155 or 156 (1) Where an order made on a reference under this Part with respect to a licence scheme is for the time being in force and a person, in a case to which the scheme reflecting the order applies, does anything that, apart from this subsection, would be an infringement of copyright but would not be such an infringement if he or she were the holder of a licence granted in accordance with that scheme, in so far as the scheme relates to cases to which the order applies, that person shall, if he or she has complied with the relevant requirements, be in the like position, in any proceedings for infringement of that copyright, as if he or she had at the material time been the holder of such a licence. (2) For the purposes of the last preceding subsection, the relevant requirements are: (a) that, at all material times, the person concerned has complied with the conditions that, in accordance with the scheme reflecting the order, would be applicable to a licence in respect of the case concerned; and (b) where, in accordance with the scheme, any charges are payable in respect of such a licence—that, at the material time, the person concerned had paid those charges to the licensor operating the scheme, or, if at that time the amount payable could not be ascertained, he or she had given an undertaking in writing to the licensor to pay the charges when ascertained.

(3) A person who does anything in relation to which subsection (1) applies is liable to pay to the licensor operating the scheme concerned the amount of any charges that would be payable if he or she were the holder of a licence granted in accordance with the scheme reflecting the order, in so far as the scheme relates to the doing of that thing, and the licensor may recover that amount in a

court of competent jurisdiction from the person as a debt due to the licensor. Order under section 157 specifying conditions and charges (4) Where the Tribunal has made an order on an application under subsection 157(1), (2) or (3) specifying charges, if any, and conditions, in relation to the applicant, in respect of the matters specified in the order, then if: (a) the applicant has complied with the conditions specified in the order; and (b) in a case where the order specifies any charges—he or she has paid those charges to the licensor or, if the amount payable could not be ascertained, has given to the licensor an undertaking in writing to pay the charges when ascertained; the applicant shall be in the like position, in any proceedings for infringement of copyright relating to any of those matters, as if he or she had at all material times been the holder of a licence granted by the owner of the copyright concerned on the conditions, and subject to payment of the charges (if any), specified in the order. (5) Where the Tribunal has made an order on an application under subsection 157(4) specifying charges (if any) and conditions, in relation to the persons, or to persons included in the classes of persons, specified in the order, in respect of matters specified in the order, then, if: (a) any such person has complied with the conditions specified in the order; and (b) in the case where the order specifies any charges—the person has paid those charges to the licensor or, if the amount payable could not be ascertained, has given to the licensor an undertaking in writing to pay the charges when ascertained; that person shall be in the like position, in any proceedings for infringement of copyright relating to any of those matters, as if he or she had at all material times been the holder of a licence granted by the owner of the copyright concerned on the conditions, and subject to payment of the charges (if any), specified in the order.

(6) Where a person in relation to whom an order referred to in subsection (4) or subsection (5) applies does, in relation to any of the matters specified in that order, anything that, apart from that subsection, would be an infringement of copyright but would not

be such an infringement if he or she were the holder of a licence in respect of the doing of that thing granted by the owner of the copyright concerned on the conditions and subject to payment of the charges (if any) specified in the order, that person is liable to pay to the owner of the copyright the amount of any charges that would be payable if he or she were the holder of such a licence and the owner of the copyright may recover that amount in a court of competent jurisdiction from the person as a debt due to the owner of the copyright. (7) To avoid doubt, subsections (4) and (5) do not apply to an order that a person be granted a licence. Order under section 157 that person be granted licence (8) A person whom the Tribunal has ordered under section 157 be granted a licence in the terms proposed by the applicant, the licensor concerned or another party to the application under that section: (a) is taken, for the purpose of proceedings for infringement of copyright, to have been granted the licence in those terms; and (b) is liable to pay the owner of the copyright concerned the amount of any charges that would be payable if the person had been granted the licence in those terms. Note: Paragraph (a)—if those terms made the licence subject to conditions and the person did not comply with the conditions, the licence will not give the person a defence in the proceedings. (9) The owner of the copyright may recover the amount described in paragraph (8)(b) from the person in a court of competent jurisdiction as a debt due to the owner.

Subdivision I—General provisions

160 Interim orders

Where an application or reference is made to the Tribunal under this Act, the Tribunal may make an interim order having effect until the final decision of the Tribunal on the application or reference.

161 Reference of questions of law to Federal Court of Australia

(1) The Tribunal may, of its own motion or at the request of a party, refer a question of law arising in proceedings before it for determination by the Federal Court of Australia. (2) A question shall not be referred to the Federal Court of Australia by virtue of the last preceding subsection in pursuance of a request made after the date on which the Tribunal gave its decision in the proceedings unless the request is made before the expiration of such period as is prescribed. (3) If the Tribunal, after giving its decision in any proceedings, refuses a request to refer a question to the Federal Court of Australia, the party by whom the request was made may, within such period as is prescribed, apply to the Federal Court of Australia for an order directing the Tribunal to refer the question to the Federal Court of Australia. (4) Where a reference is made to the Federal Court of Australia under this section with respect to any proceedings before the Tribunal, and where an application is made under the last preceding subsection with respect to any such proceedings, every party to the proceedings before the Tribunal is entitled to appear and to be heard. (5) Where, after the Tribunal has given its decision in any proceedings, the Tribunal refers to the Federal Court of Australia under this section a question of law that arose in the course of the proceedings, and the Federal Court of Australia decides that the question was erroneously determined by the Tribunal: (a) the Tribunal shall reconsider the matter in dispute and, if it considers it necessary to do so for the purpose of giving effect to the decision of the Federal Court of Australia, shall give to the parties to the proceedings a further opportunity of presenting their cases; and

(b) if it appears to the Tribunal to be appropriate, and in conformity with the decision of the Federal Court of Australia, to do so, the Tribunal shall make such order revoking or modifying any order previously made by it in the proceedings, or, in the case of proceedings under section 157 where the Tribunal refused to make an order, shall make such

order under that section, as the Tribunal considers to be appropriate. (6) A reference of a question by the Tribunal to the Federal Court of Australia under this section shall be by way of stating a case for the opinion of the Federal Court of Australia. (7) Jurisdiction is conferred on the Federal Court of Australia to hear and determine a question of law referred to it under this section. (8) For the purposes of this section, a question of law does not include a question whether there is sufficient evidence to justify a finding of fact by the Tribunal.

162 Agreements or awards not affected

Nothing in this Part affects the operation of any agreement or of any award made by an arbitrator, whether the agreement or award was made before, or is made after, the commencement of this Act.

Division 4—Procedure and evidence

163 Proceedings to be in public except in special circumstances

(1) Subject to this section, the hearing of proceedings before the Tribunal shall be in public. (2) Where the Tribunal is satisfied that it is desirable to do so by reason of the confidential nature of any evidence or matter or for any other reason, the Tribunal may: (a) direct that a hearing or part of a hearing shall take place in private and give directions as to the persons who may be present; or (b) give directions prohibiting or restricting the publication of evidence given before the Tribunal (whether in public or in private) or of matters contained in documents produced to the Tribunal.

163A Application may be made to Tribunal by the agent of the copyright owner

(1) An owner of copyright may make an application to the Tribunal under this Act by his or her agent. (2) Two or more owners of copyright may jointly make a single application to the Tribunal by the same agent against the same person or body.

164 Procedure

In proceedings before the Tribunal: (a) the procedure of the Tribunal is, subject to this Act and the regulations, within the discretion of the Tribunal; (b) the Tribunal is not bound by the rules of evidence; and (c) the proceedings shall be conducted with as little formality, and with as much expedition, as the requirements of this Act and a proper consideration of the matters before the Tribunal permit.

165 Mistakes or errors in orders of the Tribunal

The Tribunal may correct, in any order of the Tribunal, a clerical mistake or an error arising from an accidental slip or omission.

166 Regulations as to procedure

(1) The regulations may make provision for or in relation to the procedure in connexion with the making of references and applications to the Tribunal and the regulation of proceedings before the Tribunal and may prescribe the fees payable in respect of those references and applications and the fees and expenses of witnesses in those proceedings. (2) The regulations may include provision: (a) for requiring notice of an intended reference to the Tribunal under section 154, section 155 or section 156 to be advertised in accordance with the regulations; (b) for requiring notice of an intended application to the Federal Court of Australia under subsection 161(3) to be given to the Tribunal and to the other parties to the proceedings, and for limiting the time within which any such notice is to be given; (c) for suspending, or authorizing or requiring the Tribunal to suspend, the operation of orders of the Tribunal in cases where, after giving its decision, the Tribunal refers a question of law to the Federal Court of Australia; (d) for modifying, in relation to orders of the Tribunal the operation of which is suspended, the operation of any provisions of this Part as to the effect of orders made under this Part; (e) for the publication of notices, or the doing of any other things, to ensure that persons affected by the suspension of an order of the Tribunal will be informed of its suspension; and (f) for regulating or prescribing any other matters incidental to or consequential upon any request, application, order or decision under section 161.

167 Power to take evidence on oath

(1) The Tribunal may take evidence on oath or affirmation, and for that purpose a member may administer an oath or affirmation. (2) A member or the Registrar may summon a person to appear before the Tribunal to give evidence. (3) A member or the Registrar may summon a person to produce specified documents or articles to the Tribunal by producing the documents or articles to a specified person at a specified time at a specified place.

168 Evidence in form of written statement

The Tribunal may, if it thinks fit, permit a person appearing as a witness before the Tribunal to give evidence by tendering, and verifying by oath or affirmation, a written statement, which shall be filed with the Registrar.

169 Representation

In proceedings before the Tribunal: (a) a party other than a body corporate or an unincorporated body of persons may appear in person or be represented by an employee of the party approved by the Tribunal; (b) a party being a body corporate may be represented by a director or other officer, or by an employee, of the party approved by the Tribunal; (c) a party being an unincorporated body of persons or a member of such a body may be represented by a member, or by an officer or employee, of the body approved by the Tribunal; and (d) any party may be represented by a barrister or solicitor of the High Court or of the Supreme Court of a State or of a Territory.

Division 4A—Alternative dispute resolution processes

169A Referral of proceeding for alternative dispute resolution process

(1) If an application or reference is made to the Tribunal, the President or a Deputy President may: (a) direct the holding of a conference of the parties or their representatives in relation to the proceeding, or any part of the proceeding or any matter arising out of the proceeding; or (b) direct that the proceeding, or any part of the proceeding or any matter arising out of the proceeding, be referred for a particular alternative dispute resolution process (other than conferencing). (2) The President may also direct the holding of conferences of the parties or their representatives in the case of applications or references made to the Tribunal that are of a kind specified in the direction. (3) The President may also direct that proceedings be referred for a particular alternative dispute resolution process (other than conferencing) in the case of applications or references made to the Tribunal that are of a kind specified in the direction. (4) A direction may be given under a particular paragraph of subsection (1): (a) whether or not a direction has previously been given under the same or the other paragraph of that subsection in relation to the proceeding; and (b) whether or not a direction under subsection (2) or (3) has applied. (5) If a direction under this section is applicable to: (a) a proceeding; or (b) a part of a proceeding; or (c) a matter arising out of a proceeding; each party must act in good faith in relation to the conduct of the alternative dispute resolution process concerned.

169B Directions by President or Deputy President

(1) The President or a Deputy President may give directions about alternative dispute resolution processes. (2) Directions under subsection (1) may relate to: (a) the procedure to be followed in the conduct of an alternative dispute resolution process; and (b) the person who is to conduct an alternative dispute resolution process; and (c) the procedure to be followed when an alternative dispute resolution process ends. (3) Subsection (2) does not limit subsection (1). (4) The President or a Deputy President may at any time vary or revoke a direction under subsection (1). (5) A person is not entitled to conduct an alternative dispute resolution process unless the person is: (a) a member; or (b) the Registrar; or (c) a person whose services are made available, under an arrangement made by the Registrar and the Registrar of the Federal Court of Australia, to conduct the process; or (d) a person engaged under section 169G.

169C Agreement about the terms of a decision etc.

(1) If: (a) in the course of an alternative dispute resolution process under this Division, agreement is reached between the parties or their representatives as to the terms of a decision of the Tribunal: (i) in the proceeding; or (ii) in relation to the part of the proceeding; or (iii) in relation to the matter arising out of the proceeding; that would be acceptable to the parties; and (b) the terms of the agreement are reduced to writing, signed by or on behalf of the parties and lodged with the Tribunal; and

(c) 7 days pass after lodgment, and none of the parties has notified the Tribunal in writing that he or she wishes to withdraw from the agreement; and (d) the Tribunal is satisfied that a decision in the terms of the agreement or consistent with those terms would be within the powers of the Tribunal; the Tribunal may, if it appears to it to be appropriate to do so, act in accordance with whichever of subsection (2) or (3) is relevant in the particular case. (2) If the agreement reached is an agreement as to the terms of a decision of the Tribunal in the proceeding, the Tribunal may, without giving the parties an opportunity of presenting their cases, make a decision in accordance with those terms. (3) If the agreement relates to: (a) a part of the proceeding; or (b) a matter arising out of the proceeding; the Tribunal may, in its decision in the proceeding, give effect to the terms of the agreement without giving the parties an opportunity of presenting their cases so far as they relate only to the part or matter to which the agreement relates.

169D Evidence not admissible

(1) Evidence of anything said, or any act done, at an alternative dispute resolution process under this Division is not admissible: (a) in any court; or (b) in any proceedings before a person authorised by a law of the Commonwealth or of a State or Territory to hear evidence; or (c) in any proceedings before a person authorised by the consent of the parties to hear evidence. Exceptions (2) Subsection (1) does not apply so as to prevent the admission, at the hearing of a proceeding before the Tribunal, of particular evidence if the parties agree to the evidence being admissible at the hearing.

(3) Subsection (1) does not apply so as to prevent the admission, at the hearing of a proceeding before the Tribunal, of: (a) a case appraisal report prepared by a person conducting an alternative dispute resolution process under this Division; or (b) a neutral evaluation report prepared by a person conducting an alternative dispute resolution process under this Division; unless a party to the proceeding notifies the Tribunal before the hearing that he or she objects to the report being admissible at the hearing.

169E Eligibility of person conducting alternative dispute resolution process to sit as a member of the Tribunal

If: (a) an alternative dispute resolution process under this Division in relation to a proceeding is conducted by a member of the Tribunal; and (b) a party (the objector) to the proceeding notifies the Tribunal, before any party to the proceeding is given an opportunity of presenting its case, that the objector objects to that member participating in the proceeding; that member is not entitled to be a member of the Tribunal as constituted for the purposes of the proceeding.

169F Participation by telephone etc.

The person conducting an alternative dispute resolution process under this Division may allow a person to participate by: (a) telephone; or (b) closed-circuit television; or (c) any other means of communication.

169G Engagement of persons to conduct alternative dispute resolution processes

(1) The Registrar may, on behalf of the Commonwealth, engage persons as consultants to conduct one or more kinds of alternative dispute resolution processes under this Division.

(2) The Registrar must not engage a person under subsection (1) unless the Registrar is satisfied, having regard to the person‟s qualifications and experience, that the person is a suitable person to conduct the relevant kind or kinds of alternative dispute resolution processes under this Division.

Division 5—Miscellaneous

170 Registrar

(1) There is to be a Registrar of the Tribunal. (2) The Registrar is to be a person engaged under the Public Service Act 1999, or a person whose services are made available under an arrangement made under that Act, who is appointed as the Registrar by the Minister by written instrument. Remuneration as public servant (3) The office of Registrar is not a public office for the purposes of the Remuneration Tribunal Act 1973. Resignation (4) The Registrar may resign his or her appointment by giving the Minister a written resignation. Termination of appointment (5) The Minister may terminate, by writing signed by him or her, the appointment of the Registrar. (6) The appointment of the Registrar is terminated if the Registrar ceases to be engaged under the Public Service Act 1999 or to be a person whose services are made available under an arrangement made under that Act. Acting appointment (7) The President may appoint a person engaged under the Public Service Act 1999, or a person whose services are made available under an arrangement made under that Act, to act as the Registrar: (a) during a vacancy in the office of Registrar (whether or not an appointment has previously been made to the office); or (b) during any period, or during all periods, when the Registrar is absent from duty or from Australia or is, for any reason, unable to perform the duties of the office.

(8) Anything done by or in relation to a person purporting to act under this section is not invalid merely because: (a) the occasion for the appointment had not arisen; or (b) there was a defect or irregularity in connection with the appointment; or (c) the appointment had ceased to have effect; or (d) the occasion to act had not arisen or had ceased.

170A Other staff of the Tribunal

Any staff needed to assist the Tribunal must be persons engaged under the Public Service Act 1999 or persons whose services are made available under arrangements made under that Act.

171 Protecting persons connected with Tribunal proceedings

(1) A member has, in the performance of his or her duty as a member, the same protection and immunity as a Justice of the High Court. (1A) An alternative dispute resolution practitioner has, in the performance of his or her duties as an alternative dispute resolution practitioner under this Act, the same protection and immunity as a Justice of the High Court. (1B) The Registrar has in the performance of his or her duty as Registrar under section 167, 174 or 175, the same protection and immunity as a Justice of the High Court. (2) A barrister, solicitor or other person appearing before the Tribunal on behalf of a party has the same protection and immunity as a barrister has in appearing for a party in proceedings in the High Court. (3) A person summoned to appear before the Tribunal as a witness has the same protection, and is, in addition to the penalties provided by this Act, subject to the same liabilities, in any civil or criminal proceedings as a witness in proceedings in the High Court. (4) In this section: alternative dispute resolution practitioner means a person who conducts an alternative dispute resolution process under Division 4A.

172 Offences by witnesses

Failing to appear (1) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person has been summoned to appear as a witness before the Tribunal; and (b) there has been tendered to the person an amount of money at least equal to the expenses the person could reasonably be expected to incur in connection with appearing as a witness; and (c) the person fails to appear in obedience to the summons. Penalty: 30 penalty units or imprisonment for 6 months, or both. Failing to produce document or article summoned (2) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person has been summoned to produce a document or article to the Tribunal; and (b) there has been tendered to the person an amount of money at least equal to the expenses the person could reasonably be expected to incur in connection with producing the document or article; and (c) the person fails to produce the document or article. Penalty: 30 penalty units or imprisonment for 6 months, or both. Refusal to swear or affirm (3) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person appears before the Tribunal; and (b) the person refuses to be sworn or to make an affirmation. Penalty: 30 penalty units or imprisonment for 6 months, or both. Refusal to answer questions or produce documents as required (4) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person appears before the Tribunal; and (b) the Tribunal requires the person to answer a question or produce a document or article; and

(c) the person refuses to answer the question or produce the document or article. Penalty: 30 penalty units or imprisonment for 6 months, or both. General defence of reasonable excuse (5) Subsection (1), (2), (3) or (4) does not apply if the person has a reasonable excuse. Note: A defendant bears an evidential burden in relation to the matter in subsection (5) (see subsection 13.3(3) of the Criminal Code).

173 Offences relating to the Tribunal

Insulting a member (1) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person engages in conduct; and (b) the person‟s conduct insults or disturbs a member in the exercise of his or her powers or functions as a member. Penalty: 30 penalty units or imprisonment for 6 months, or both. Interrupting proceedings of the Tribunal (2) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person engages in conduct; and (b) the person‟s conduct interrupts the proceedings of the Tribunal. Penalty: 30 penalty units or imprisonment for 6 months, or both. Using insulting language (3) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person uses insulting language towards another person; and (b) the other person is a member. Penalty: 30 penalty units or imprisonment for 6 months, or both.

Creating a disturbance (4) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person engages in conduct; and (b) the person‟s conduct creates a disturbance in or near a place where the Tribunal is sitting. Penalty: 30 penalty units or imprisonment for 6 months, or both. Taking part in creating or continuing a disturbance (5) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person takes part in creating or continuing a disturbance; and (b) the disturbance is in or near a place where the Tribunal is sitting. Penalty: 30 penalty units or imprisonment for 6 months, or both. Contravention of direction limiting publication of evidence (6) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person engages in conduct; and (b) the conduct contravenes a direction of the Tribunal under paragraph 163(2)(b). Penalty: 30 penalty units or imprisonment for 6 months, or both. Contempt of Tribunal (7) A person commits an offence if: (a) the person engages in conduct; and (b) the person‟s conduct would, if the Tribunal were a court of record, constitute a contempt of that court. Penalty: 30 penalty units or imprisonment for 6 months, or both. Definition of engage in conduct (8) In this section: engage in conduct means: (a) do an act; or

(b) omit to perform an act.

174 Costs of proceedings

(1) The Tribunal may order that the costs of any proceedings before it incurred by any party, or a part of those costs, shall be paid by any other party and may tax or settle the amount of the costs to be so paid, or specify the manner in which they are to be taxed. (1A) In taxing or settling under subsection (1) the amount of the costs, or of a part of the costs, of any proceedings before the Tribunal incurred by a party, the Tribunal or the person or persons taxing or settling those costs, as the case may be, shall allow so much only of the amount as in the opinion of the Tribunal or the person or persons, as the case may be, would be allowed if the proceedings were proceedings before the Federal Court of Australia and the costs were taxed under the Federal Court Rules. (2) Costs directed by the Tribunal to be paid to a party may be recovered by that party in any court of competent jurisdiction. (2A) In any proceedings before a court under subsection (2) for the recovery of costs directed by the Tribunal to be paid to a party, a certificate signed by the Registrar that states that the costs have been taxed or the amount of the costs has been settled and sets out the amount of the costs as so taxed or settled is prima facie evidence of the matters stated in the certificate.

175 Proof of orders of Tribunal

Without prejudice to any other method available by law for the proof of orders of the Tribunal, a document purporting to be a copy of such an order, and to be certified by the Registrar to be a true copy of the order, is, in any proceeding, evidence of the order.

Part VII—The Crown

Division 1—Crown copyright

176 Crown copyright in original works made under direction of Crown

(1) Where, apart from this section, copyright would not subsist in an original literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work made by, or under the direction or control of, the Commonwealth or a State, copyright subsists in the work by virtue of this subsection. (2) The Commonwealth or a State is, subject to this Part and to Part X, the owner of the copyright in an original literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work made by, or under the direction or control of, the Commonwealth or the State, as the case may be.

177 Crown copyright in original works first published in Australia under direction of Crown

Subject to this Part and to Part X, the Commonwealth or a State is the owner of the copyright in an original literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work first published in Australia if first published by, or under the direction or control of, the Commonwealth or the State, as the case may be.

178 Crown copyright in recordings and films made under direction of Crown

(1) Where, apart from this section, copyright would not subsist in a sound recording or cinematograph film made by, or under the direction or control of, the Commonwealth or a State, copyright subsists in the recording or film by virtue of this subsection. (2) The Commonwealth or a State is, subject to this Part and to Part X, the owner of the copyright in a sound recording or cinematograph film made by, or under the direction or control of, the Commonwealth or the State, as the case may be.

179 Provisions relating to ownership of copyright may be modified by agreement

The last three preceding sections have effect subject to any agreement made by, or on behalf of, the Commonwealth or a State with the author of the work or with the maker of the sound recording or cinematograph film, as the case may be, by which it is agreed that the copyright in the work, recording or film is to vest in the author or maker, or in another person specified in the agreement.

180 Duration of Crown copyright in original works

(1) Copyright in a literary, dramatic or musical work of which the Commonwealth or a State is the owner, or would, but for an agreement to which the last preceding section applies, be the owner: (a) where the work is unpublished—continues to subsist so long as the work remains unpublished; and (b) where the work is published—subsists, or, if copyright in the work subsisted immediately before its first publication, continues to subsist, until the expiration of 50 years after the expiration of the calendar year in which the work was first published. (2) Subject to the next succeeding subsection, copyright in an artistic work of which the Commonwealth or a State is the owner, or would, but for an agreement to which the last preceding section applies, be the owner, continues to subsist until the expiration of 50 years after the expiration of the calendar year in which the work was made. (3) Copyright in an engraving or photograph of which the Commonwealth or a State is the owner, or would, but for an agreement to which the last preceding section applies, be the owner, continues to subsist until the expiration of 50 years after the expiration of the calendar year in which the engraving or photograph is first published.

181 Duration of Crown copyright in recordings and films

Copyright in a sound recording or cinematograph film of which the Commonwealth or a State is the owner, or would, but for the operation of an agreement to which section 179 applies, be the owner, subsists until the expiration of 50 years after the expiration of the calendar year in which the recording or film is first published.

182 Application of Parts III and IV to copyright subsisting by virtue of this Part

(1) Part III (other than the provisions of that Part relating to the subsistence, duration or ownership of copyright) applies in relation to copyright subsisting by virtue of this Part in a literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work in like manner as it applies in relation to copyright subsisting in such a work by virtue of that Part. (2) Part IV (other than the provisions of that Part relating to the subsistence, duration or ownership of copyright) applies in relation to copyright subsisting by virtue of this Part in a sound recording or cinematograph film in like manner as it applies in relation to copyright subsisting in such a recording or film by virtue of that Part.

182A Copyright in statutory instruments and judgments etc.

(1) The copyright, including any prerogative right or privilege of the Crown in the nature of copyright, in a prescribed work is not infringed by the making, by reprographic reproduction, of one copy of the whole or of a part of that work by or on behalf of a person and for a particular purpose. (2) Subsection (1) does not apply to the making, by reprographic reproduction, of a copy of the whole or a part of the work, where a charge is made for making and supplying that copy, unless the amount of the charge does not exceed the cost of making and supplying that copy.

(3) In subsection (1), a prescribed work means: (a) an Act or State Act, an enactment of the legislature of a Territory or an instrument (including an Ordinance or a rule, regulation or by-law) made under an Act, a State Act or such an enactment; (b) a judgment, order or award of a Federal court or of a court of a State or Territory; (c) a judgment, order or award of a Tribunal (not being a court) established by or under an Act or other enactment of the Commonwealth, a State or a Territory; (d) reasons for a decision of a court referred to in paragraph (b), or of a Tribunal referred to in paragraph (c), given by the court or by the Tribunal; or (e) reasons given by a Justice, Judge or other member of a court referred to in paragraph (b), or of a member of a Tribunal referred to in paragraph (c), for a decision given by him or her either as the sole member, or as one of the members, of the court or Tribunal.

Division 2—Use of copyright material for the Crown

182B Definitions

(1) Subject to subsection (2), in this Division: collecting society means a company in respect of which a declaration is in force under section 153F. copyright material means: (a) a work; or (b) a published edition of a work; or (c) a sound recording; or (d) a cinematograph film; or (e) a television or sound broadcast; or (f) a work that is included in a sound recording, a cinematograph film or a television or sound broadcast. government means the Commonwealth or a State. Note: State includes the Australian Capital Territory, the Northern Territory and Norfolk Island: see paragraph 10(3)(n), as modified by the A.C.T. Self-Government (Consequential Provisions) Regulations (Amendment) (Statutory Rules 1989 No. 392). government copy means a reproduction in a material form of copyright material made under subsection 183(1). (2) A reference in subsection (1) to a work does not include a reference to a literary work that consists of a computer program or a compilation of computer programs.

182C Relevant collecting society

A company is the relevant collecting society in relation to a government copy if there is in force, under Division 3 of Part VI, a declaration of the company as the collecting society for the purposes of this Division in relation to: (a) all government copies; or (b) a class of government copies that includes the first-mentioned government copy.

183 Use of copyright material for the services of the Crown

(1) The copyright in a literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work or a published edition of such a work, or in a sound recording, cinematograph film, television broadcast or sound broadcast, is not infringed by the Commonwealth or a State, or by a person authorized in writing by the Commonwealth or a State, doing any acts comprised in the copyright if the acts are done for the services of the Commonwealth or State. (2) Where the Government of the Commonwealth has made an agreement or arrangement with the Government of some other country for the supply to that country of goods required for the defence of that country: (a) the doing of any act in connexion with the supply of those goods in pursuance of the agreement or arrangement; and (b) the sale to any person of such of those goods as are not required for the purposes of the agreement or arrangement; shall, for the purposes of the last preceding subsection, be each deemed to be for the services of the Commonwealth. (3) Authority may be given under subsection (1) before or after the acts in respect of which the authority is given have been done, and may be given to a person notwithstanding that he or she has a licence granted by, or binding on, the owner of the copyright to do the acts. (4) Where an act comprised in a copyright has been done under subsection (1), the Commonwealth or State shall, as soon as possible, unless it appears to the Commonwealth or State that it would be contrary to the public interest to do so, inform the owner of the copyright, as prescribed, of the doing of the act and shall furnish him or her with such information as to the doing of the act as he or she from time to time reasonably requires. (5) Where an act comprised in a copyright has been done under subsection (1), the terms for the doing of the act are such terms as are, whether before or after the act is done, agreed between the Commonwealth or the State and the owner of the copyright or, in default of agreement, as are fixed by the Copyright Tribunal.

(6) An agreement or licence (whether made or granted before or after the commencement of this Act) fixing the terms upon which a person other than the Commonwealth or a State may do acts comprised in a copyright is inoperative with respect to the doing of those acts, after the commencement of this Act, under subsection (1), unless the agreement or licence has been approved by the Attorney-General of the Commonwealth or the Attorney-General of the State. (7) Where an article is sold and the sale is not, by virtue of subsection (1), an infringement of a copyright, the purchaser of the article, and a person claiming through him or her, is entitled to deal with the article as if the Commonwealth or State were the owner of that copyright. (8) An act done under subsection (1) does not constitute publication of a work or other subject-matter and shall not be taken into account in the application of any provision of this Act relating to the duration of any copyright. (9) Where an exclusive licence is in force in relation to any copyright, the preceding subsections of this section have effect as if any reference in those subsections to the owner of the copyright were a reference to the exclusive licensee. (11) The reproduction, copying or communication of the whole or a part of a work or other subject-matter for the educational purposes of an educational institution of, or under the control of, the Commonwealth, a State or the Northern Territory shall, for the purposes of this section, be deemed not to be an act done for the services of the Commonwealth, that State or the Northern Territory.

183A Special arrangements for copying for services of government

(1) Subsections 183(4) and (5) do not apply in relation to a government copy (whenever it was made) if a company is the relevant collecting society for the purposes of this Division in relation to the copy and the company has not ceased operating as that collecting society.

(2) If subsection 183(5) does not apply to government copies made in a particular period for the services of a government, the

government must pay the relevant collecting society in relation to those copies (other than excluded copies) equitable remuneration worked out for that period using a method: (a) agreed on by the collecting society and the government; or (b) if there is no agreement—determined by the Tribunal under section 153K. (3) The method of working out equitable remuneration payable to a collecting society in respect of government copies (other than excluded copies) for a period must: (a) take into account the estimated number of those copies made for the services of the government during the period, being copies in relation to which the society is the relevant collecting society; and (b) specify the sampling system to be used for estimating the number of copies for the purposes of paragraph (a). (4) The method of working out the equitable remuneration payable may provide for different treatment of different kinds or classes of government copies. (5) Subsections (3) and (4) apply whether the method is agreed on by the collecting society and the government or is determined by the Tribunal. (6) In this section: excluded copies means government copies in respect of which it appears to the government concerned that it would be contrary to the public interest to disclose information about the making of the copies.

183B Payment and recovery of equitable remuneration payable for government copies

(1) Equitable remuneration payable to a collecting society under subsection 183A(2) must be paid: (a) in the manner, and at the times, agreed on by the collecting society and the government; or (b) if the Tribunal has made an order under subsection 153K(3) specifying how and when payments are to be made—in the manner, and at the times, specified in the order.

(2) If equitable remuneration is not paid in accordance with the agreement or the Tribunal‟s order, the collecting society may recover the remuneration as a debt due to the society in a court of competent jurisdiction.

183C Powers of collecting society to carry out sampling

(1) This section applies if the method of working out equitable remuneration payable under subsection 183A(2) for government copies made for the services of a government has been agreed on by the government and the relevant collecting society or has been determined by the Tribunal. (2) The collecting society may give written notice to the government that the society wishes to carry out sampling in accordance with the method during a specified period at specified premises occupied by the government. The period specified must not start earlier than 7 days after the day on which the notice is given. (3) The government may give the collecting society a written objection, based on reasonable grounds, to the proposal to carry out sampling during the period, or at the premises, specified in the notice. However, if it does so, the notice of objection must propose an alternative period during which, or alternative premises at which, as the case may be, sampling may be carried out. (4) If the government gives the collecting society an objection, sampling may not be carried out during the period, or at the premises, to which the objection relates unless the objection is withdrawn. (5) If the government has not objected, or has withdrawn any objection it made, before or during the specified period, a person authorised in writing by the society may, during that period, enter the premises specified in the notice and carry out sampling in accordance with the method on any ordinary working day for government staff who work in the premises. (6) The government must take reasonable steps to ensure that the person who attends at the premises is given all reasonable and necessary facilities and assistance for carrying out the sampling.

183D Annual report and accounts of collecting society

(1) As soon as practicable after the end of each financial year, a company that was a collecting society during any part of the year must prepare a report of its operations as a collecting society during the year and send a copy of the report to the Attorney-General. (2) A collecting society must keep accounting records correctly recording and explaining the transactions of the society (including any transactions as trustee) and the financial position of the society. (3) Accounting records must be kept in a manner that will enable true and fair accounts of the society to be prepared from time to time and to be conveniently and properly audited. (4) As soon as practicable after the end of each financial year, a company that was a collecting society during any part of the year must: (a) have its accounts audited by an auditor who is not a member of the society; and (b) give a copy of the audited accounts and the auditor‟s report on the audit to the Attorney-General. (5) The Attorney-General must cause a copy of a document given to the Attorney-General under subsection (1) or paragraph (4)(b) to be laid before each House of the Parliament within 15 sitting days of that House after the Attorney-General received the document. (6) A collecting society must give its members reasonable access to copies of: (a) all reports and audited accounts prepared by it under this section; and (b) all auditors‟ reports on the audit of the accounts. (7) This section does not affect any obligations of a collecting society relating to the preparation and lodging of annual returns or accounts under the law under which it is incorporated.

183E Alteration of rules of collecting society

If a collecting society alters its rules, it must give a copy of the altered rules, together with a statement of the effects of, and reasons for, the alteration, to the Attorney-General and the Tribunal within 21 days after the day on which the alteration was made.

183F Applying to Tribunal for review of distribution arrangement

(1) A collecting society or a member of a collecting society may apply to the Copyright Tribunal for review of the arrangement adopted, or proposed to be adopted, by the collecting society for distributing amounts it collects in a period. (2) If the Tribunal makes an order under section 153KA varying the arrangement or substituting for it another arrangement, the arrangement reflecting the Tribunal‟s order has effect as if it had been adopted in accordance with the collecting society‟s rules, but does not affect a distribution started before the order was made.

Part VIII—Extension or restriction of operation of Act

184 Application of Act to countries other than Australia

(1) Subject to this section, the regulations may make provision applying any of the provisions of this Act (other than those of Part XIA) specified in the regulations, in relation to a country (other than Australia) so specified, in any one or more of the following ways: (a) so that the provisions apply in relation to literary, dramatic, musical or artistic works or editions first published, or sound recordings or cinematograph films made or first published, in that country in like manner as those provisions apply in relation to literary, dramatic, musical or artistic works or editions first published, or sound recordings or cinematograph films made or first published, in Australia; (b) so that the provisions apply in relation to artistic works that are buildings situated in that country or are attached to, or form part of, buildings situated in that country in like manner as those provisions apply in relation to artistic works that are buildings situated in Australia or are attached to, or form part of, buildings situated in Australia; (c) so that the provisions apply in relation to persons who, at a material time, are citizens or nationals of that country in like manner as those provisions apply in relation to persons who, at such a time, are Australian citizens; (d) so that the provisions apply in relation to persons who, at a material time, are resident in that country in like manner as those provisions apply in relation to persons who, at such a time, are resident in Australia; (e) so that the provisions apply in relation to bodies incorporated under the law of that country in like manner as those provisions apply in relation to bodies incorporated under a law of the Commonwealth or of a State;

(f) so that the provisions apply in relation to television broadcasts and sound broadcasts made from places in that country by persons entitled under the law of that country to make such broadcasts in like manner as those provisions apply in relation to television broadcasts and sound broadcasts made from places in Australia by the Australian Broadcasting Corporation, by the Special Broadcasting Service Corporation, by a holder of a licence allocated by the Australian Communications and Media Authority under the Broadcasting Services Act 1992 or by a person authorised to make the broadcast by a class licence determined by that Authority under that Act. (2) Regulations applying a provision of this Act in relation to a country other than Australia in accordance with the last preceding subsection: (a) may apply the provision without exception or modification or subject to such exceptions or modifications as are specified in the regulations; and (b) may apply the provision either generally or in relation to such classes of works or other subject-matter, or other classes of cases, as are specified in the regulations. (3) Regulations applying any of the provisions of this Act in relation to a country, not being a country that is a party to a Convention relating to copyright to which Australia is also a party, shall not be made unless the Governor-General is satisfied that, in respect of the class of works or other subject-matter to which those provisions relate, provision has been or will be made under the law of that country by virtue of which adequate protection is or will be given to owners of copyright under this Act. (4) Where: (a) the identity of the author of an unpublished work is unknown but there are reasonable grounds for believing that the author of the work was, at the time when, or for a substantial part of the period during which, the work was made, a citizen or national of a country other than Australia; (b) under the law of that country, a person is authorized to represent the author, or to protect and enforce the rights of the author, in relation to that work; and

(c) provision is made by the regulations applying any of the provisions of this Act in relation to works made by citizens or nationals of that country; that person shall, for the purposes of those provisions as so applying, be treated as if he or she were the author of the work.

185 Denial of copyright to citizens of countries not giving adequate protection to Australian works

(1) If it appears to the Governor-General that the law of a country does not give adequate protection to Australian works, or does not give adequate protection in relation to a class or classes of such works (whether the lack of protection relates to the nature of the work or the nationality, citizenship or country of residence of its author, or all of those matters), the regulations may make provision in relation to that country in accordance with the next succeeding subsection. (2) Regulations made for the purposes of this section may provide, either generally or in such classes of cases as are specified in the regulations, that copyright under this Act does not subsist in works first published after a date specified in the regulations (which may be a date before the commencement of the regulations or before the commencement of this Act) if, at the time of the first publication of those works, the authors of the works were or are: (a) citizens or nationals of a country specified in the regulations, not being at that time persons resident in Australia; or (b) in the case of works being sound recordings or cinematograph films—bodies incorporated under the law of a country specified in the regulations. (3) In making regulations for the purposes of this section, the Governor-General shall have regard to the nature and extent of the lack of protection for Australian works by reason of which the regulations are made. (4) In this section: Australian work means a work the author of which was, at the time when the work was made, a qualified person for the purposes of the relevant provision of this Act.

author, in relation to a sound recording or a cinematograph film, means the maker of the recording or film. the relevant provision of this Act means: (a) in relation to a literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work—section 32; and (b) in relation to a sound recording or a cinematograph film—Part IV. work means a literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work, a sound recording or a cinematograph film.

186 Application of Act to international organizations

(1) Where it appears to the Governor-General that it is desirable that this Act should apply in relation to an organization: (a) of which 2 or more countries, or the Governments of 2 or more countries, are members; or (b) that is constituted by persons representing 2 or more countries, or representing the Governments of 2 or more countries; the regulations may declare that organization to be an international organization to which this Act applies. (2) An international organization to which this Act applies that otherwise does not have, or at some material time otherwise did not have, the legal capacities of a body corporate has, and shall be deemed at all material times to have had, the legal capacities of a body corporate for the purpose of holding, dealing with and enforcing copyright and for the purposes of all legal proceedings relating to copyright.

187 Original works made or first published by international organizations

(1) Where an original literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work is made by, or under the direction or control of, an international organization to which this Act applies in such circumstances that copyright would not, apart from this subsection, subsist in the work: (a) copyright subsists in the work;

(b) that copyright subsists so long as the work remains unpublished; and (c) the organization is, subject to Part X, the owner of that copyright. (2) Where an original literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work is first published by, or under the direction or control of, an international organization to which this Act applies in such circumstances that copyright would not, apart from this subsection, subsist in the work immediately after the first publication of the work: (a) copyright subsists in the work, or, if copyright in the work subsisted immediately before its first publication, continues to subsist in the work; (b) that copyright subsists until the end of 70 years after the end of the calendar year in which the work was first published; and (c) the organization is, subject to Part X, the owner of that copyright. (3) Part III, other than the provisions of that Part relating to the subsistence, duration or ownership of copyright, applies in relation to copyright subsisting by virtue of this section in like manner as it applies in relation to copyright subsisting by virtue of that Part.

188 Subject-matter, other than original works, made or first published by international organizations

(1) Where a sound recording or a cinematograph film is made by, or under the direction or control of, an international organization to which this Act applies in such circumstances that copyright would not, apart from this subsection, subsist in the recording or film: (a) copyright subsists in the recording or film; (b) that copyright subsists so long as the recording or film remains unpublished; and (c) the organization is, subject to Part X, the owner of that copyright.

(2) Where a sound recording or a cinematograph film is first published by, or under the direction or control of, an international organization to which this Act applies in such circumstances that copyright would not, apart from this subsection, subsist in the recording or film immediately after the first publication of the recording or film: (a) copyright subsists in the recording or film, or, if copyright in the recording or film subsisted immediately before its first publication, continues to subsist in the recording or film; (b) that copyright subsists until the end of 70 years after the end of the calendar year in which the recording or film was first published; and (c) the organization is, subject to Part X, the owner of that copyright. (3) Where an edition of a literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work or of 2 or more literary, dramatic, musical or artistic works, other than an edition that reproduces a previous edition of the same work or works, is published by, or under the direction or control of, an international organization to which this Act applies in such circumstances that copyright would not, apart from this subsection, subsist in the edition immediately after the first publication of the edition: (a) copyright subsists in the edition; (b) that copyright subsists until the end of 25 years after the end of the calendar year in which the edition was first published; and (c) the organization is, subject to Part X, the owner of that copyright. (4) Part IV, other than the provisions of that Part relating to the subsistence, duration or ownership of copyright, applies in relation to copyright subsisting by virtue of this section in like manner as it applies in relation to copyright subsisting by virtue of that Part.

Part IX—Moral rights of performers and of authors of literary, dramatic, musical or artistic works and cinematograph films

Division 1—Preliminary

189 Definitions

In this Part, unless the contrary intention appears: act of false attribution: (a) in relation to an author‟s moral rights—has the meaning given by subsection 195AC(2); and (b) in relation to a performer‟s moral rights—has the meaning given by subsection 195AHA(2). artistic work means an artistic work in which copyright subsists. attributable act: (a) in relation to an author‟s moral rights—has the meaning given by subsection 193(2); and (b) in relation to a performer‟s moral rights—has the meaning given by subsection 195ABA(2). attributor: (a) in relation to an author‟s moral rights—has the meaning given by subsection 195AC(2); and (b) in relation to a performer‟s moral rights—has the meaning given by subsection 195AHA(2). author, in relation to a cinematograph film, means the maker of the film. cinematograph film means the complete and final version of a cinematograph film in which copyright subsists. copy record means a record so far as it embodies: (a) a recorded performance; or (b) a substantial part of a recorded performance;

being a record derived directly or indirectly from an original record of the performance. deal means sell, let for hire, by way of trade offer or expose for sale or hire, exhibit in public, or distribute and, in Divisions 3 and 3A, includes publish. derogatory treatment: (a) in relation to an author‟s moral rights—has the relevant meaning given by Division 4; and (b) in relation to a performer‟s moral rights—has the meaning given by section 195ALB. director, in relation to a cinematograph film, has a meaning affected by section 191. dramatic work means a dramatic work in which copyright subsists. infringing article means: (a) in relation to an author‟s moral rights: (i) an article that embodies a literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work, or a cinematograph film, whether or not the article bears or contains other material; or (ii) a reproduction of, or of an adaptation of, a literary, dramatic or musical work; or (iii) a reproduction of an artistic work; or (iv) a copy of a cinematograph film; being a work or film in respect of which a moral right of the author has been infringed, other than by derogatory treatment not involving the material distortion or alteration of, or the mutilation of, the work or film; and (b) in relation to the moral rights of a performer in a live performance: (i) a copy record of the live performance, where the making of the copy record has infringed the performer‟s right of attribution of performership; or (ii) a record embodying the live performance, where a person‟s name is inserted or affixed on the record and the inserting or affixing has infringed the performer‟s right not to have performership falsely attributed; or

(iii) a record embodying the live performance, where the record also embodies sounds the making of which have infringed the performer‟s right not to have performership falsely attributed; or (iv) a record embodying the live performance, being the live performance as affected by derogatory treatment that has infringed the performer‟s right of integrity of performership; and (c) in relation to the moral rights of a performer in a recorded performance: (i) a copy record of the recorded performance, where the making of the copy record has infringed the performer‟s right of attribution of performership; or (ii) a record embodying the recorded performance, where a person‟s name is inserted or affixed on the record and the inserting or affixing has infringed the performer‟s right not to have performership falsely attributed; or (iii) a copy record of the recorded performance, where dealings with the copy as a copy of an unaltered recorded performance have infringed the performer‟s right not to have performership falsely attributed; or (iv) a record embodying the recorded performance, being a record that incorporates derogatory treatment that has infringed the performer‟s right of integrity of performership. literary work means a literary work in which copyright subsists. maker, in relation to a cinematograph film, means the director of the film, the producer of the film and the screenwriter of the film. moral right means: (a) in relation to an author: (i) a right of attribution of authorship; or (ii) a right not to have authorship falsely attributed; or (iii) a right of integrity of authorship; and (b) in relation to a performer: (i) a right of attribution of performership; or (ii) a right not to have performership falsely attributed; or (iii) a right of integrity of performership.

musical work means a musical work in which copyright subsists. name, in Divisions 3 and 3A, includes a pseudonym, initials or a monogram. original record means a record produced upon the making of a sound recording of a live performance. Note: The sound track of a cinematograph film is treated as not being a sound recording: see section 23. performance means a performance within the meaning of Part XIA, so far as the performance consists of sounds. performer in a performance: (a) means each person who contributed to the sounds of the performance; and (b) in relation to a performance that occurs outside Australia, does not include a person who is not a qualified person at the time of the performance. Note: See also section 191B, which deals with the conductor of a musical performance. performership means participation in a performance, as the performer or one of the performers. person representing the author, in relation to a possible infringement of any of an author‟s moral rights in respect of a work, means a person who, under subsection 195AN(1) or (2), is entitled to exercise and enforce the moral right concerned. person representing the performer means a person who, under subsection 195ANB(1) or (2), is entitled to exercise and enforce a performer‟s moral right. producer, in relation to a cinematograph film, has the meaning given by section 191. qualified person has the same meaning as in Part XIA. recorded performance means a performance embodied in a record so as to constitute a sound recording. record embodying a performance means: (a) an original record of a performance; or

(b) a copy record of a performance. right not to have performership falsely attributed has the meaning given by Division 3A. right of attribution of authorship has the meaning given by Division 2. right of attribution of performership has the meaning given by Division 2A. right of integrity of authorship has the meaning given by Division 4. right of integrity of performership has the meaning given by Division 4A. right not to have authorship falsely attributed has the meaning given by Division 3. screenwriter, in relation to a cinematograph film, means the person who wrote the script or screenplay of the film, as that meaning is affected by section 191. sound recording means a sound recording in which copyright subsists. staged, in relation to a live performance, has the meaning given by section 191A. work means a literary work, a dramatic work, a musical work, an artistic work or a cinematograph film.

190 Moral rights conferred on individuals

Only individuals have moral rights.

191 Director, producer and screenwriter of cinematograph film

(1) A reference in this Part to the director of a cinematograph film in the direction of which 2 or more individuals were involved is a reference to the principal director of the film and does not include a reference to any subsidiary director, whether described as an associate director, line director, assistant director or in any other way.

(2) A reference in this Part to the producer of a cinematograph film is a reference to: (a) the individual who was the producer of the film; or (b) if there were 2 or more individuals involved in the production of the film—the individual who was the principal producer of the film; and does not include a reference to any subsidiary producer, whether described as an executive producer, associate producer, line producer, assistant producer or in any other way. (3) As only individuals have moral rights (see section 190), if the producer of a cinematograph film was a body corporate, the only moral rights in respect of the film are those of the director and screenwriter. (4) A reference in this Part to the screenwriter of a cinematograph film for which 2 or more individuals were involved in the writing of the script or screenplay is a reference to the principal screenwriter. Note: If there were 2 or more principal directors, 2 or more individuals who were the principal producers, or 2 or more principal screenwriters, of a cinematograph film, section 195AZJ, 195AZK or 195AZL applies.

191A Staging a performance

For the purposes of this Part, a live performance is staged by the person who makes the arrangements necessary for the performance (including elements of the performance not consisting of sounds) to take place.

191B Conductor to be treated as a performer

If a performance of a musical work is conducted by a conductor, then the sounds of the performance are to be treated as having been made by the conductor (as well as by the persons who actually made those sounds). Note: As a consequence, the conductor will be able to be treated as being one of the performers. Note, however, the qualified person requirement in the definition of performer in section 189.

192 Rights to be additional to other rights

(1) The moral rights of the author of a work are in addition to any other rights in relation to the work that the author or anyone else has under this Act. (2) The moral rights of a performer in a live performance or recorded performance are in addition to any other rights in relation to the performance that the performer or anyone else has under this Act.

Division 2—Right of attribution of authorship

193 Author’s right of attribution of authorship

(1) The author of a work has a right of attribution of authorship in respect of the work. (2) The author‟s right is the right to be identified in accordance with this Division as the author of the work if any of the acts (the attributable acts) mentioned in section 194 are done in respect of the work.

194 Acts giving rise to right of attribution of authorship

(1) If the work is a literary, dramatic or musical work, the attributable acts are the following: (a) to reproduce the work in a material form; (b) to publish the work; (c) to perform the work in public; (d) to communicate the work to the public; (e) to make an adaptation of the work. (2) If the work is an artistic work, the attributable acts are the following: (a) to reproduce the work in a material form; (b) to publish the work; (c) to exhibit the work to the public; (d) to communicate the work to the public. (3) If the work is a cinematograph film, the attributable acts are the following: (a) to make a copy of the film; (b) to exhibit the film in public; (c) to communicate the film to the public.

195 Nature of the identification of author

(1) Subject to subsection (2), the author of a work may be identified by any reasonable form of identification. (2) If: (a) the author of a work has made known, either generally or to a person who is required under this Part to identify the author, that the author wishes to be identified in a particular way; and (b) the identification of the author in that way is reasonable in the circumstances; the identification is to be made in that way.

195AA Identification of author to be clear and reasonably prominent

An identification of the author of a work must be clear and reasonably prominent.

195AB What is a reasonably prominent identification

When a literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work is reproduced in a material form, an adaptation is made of a literary, dramatic or musical work, or a copy of a cinematograph film is made, an identification of the author is taken to be reasonably prominent if it is included on each reproduction of the work or of the adaptation or on each copy of the film, as the case may be, in such a way that a person acquiring the reproduction or copy will have notice of the author‟s identity.

Division 2A—Right of attribution of performership

195ABA Performer’s right of attribution of performership

(1) A performer in a live performance or recorded performance has a right of attribution of performership in respect of the performance. (2) The performer‟s right is the right to be identified in accordance with this Division as a performer in the performance if any of the acts (the attributable acts) mentioned in section 195ABB are done in respect of the performance. Note: If there is more than one performer in a performance, then each performer has a right of attribution of performership: see subsection 195AZQ(2).

195ABB Acts giving rise to right of attribution of performership

(1) The attributable acts for a live performance are the following: (a) communicating the live performance to the public; (b) staging the live performance in public. Note: For the definition of staged, see section 191A. (2) The attributable acts for a recorded performance are the following: (a) making a copy record of the recorded performance; (b) communicating the recorded performance to the public.

195ABC Nature of the identification of performer

(1) Subject to this section, a performer may be identified by any reasonable form of identification. (2) If: (a) a performer has made known, either generally or to a person who is required under this Part to identify the performer, that the performer wishes to be identified in a particular way; and (b) the identification of the performer in that way is reasonable in the circumstances; the identification is to be made in that way.

(3) If a performance is presented by performers who use a group name, then identification by using the group name is sufficient identification of the performers in the group.

195ABD Identification of performer to be clear and reasonably prominent or audible

An identification of a performer must be clear and reasonably prominent or reasonably audible.

195ABE What is a reasonably prominent identification

When a copy record is made of a recorded performance, an identification of a performer or group of performers is taken to be reasonably prominent if it is included on each copy record of the recorded performance in such a way that a person acquiring the copy record will have notice of the identity of the performer or group.

Division 3—Right not to have authorship of a work falsely attributed

195AC Author’s right not to have authorship falsely attributed

(1) The author of a work has a right not to have authorship of the work falsely attributed. (2) The author‟s right is the right not to have a person (the attributor) do, in respect of the work, any of the acts (the acts of false attribution) mentioned in the following provisions of this Division.

195AD Acts of false attribution of authorship of a literary, dramatic or musical work

If the work is a literary, dramatic or musical work, it is an act of false attribution in relation to the author of the work: (a) to insert or affix, or to authorise the inserting or affixing of, a person‟s name in or on the work, or in or on a reproduction of the work, in such a way as: (i) to imply falsely that the person is the author or an author of the work; or (ii) to imply falsely that the work is an adaptation of a work of the person; or (b) to deal with the work with a person‟s name so inserted or affixed, if the attributor knows that the person is not an author of the work or that the work is not an adaptation of a work of the person, as the case may be; or (c) to deal with a reproduction of the work, being a reproduction in or on which a person‟s name has been so inserted or affixed, if the attributor knows that the person is not an author of the work or that the work is not an adaptation of a work of the person, as the case may be; or (d) to perform the work in public, or communicate it to the public, as being a work of which a person is the author or as being an adaptation of a work of a person, if the attributor knows that the person is not an author of the work or that the work is not an adaptation of the work of the person, as the case may be.

195AE Acts of false attribution of authorship of artistic work

(1) This section applies if the work is an artistic work. (2) It is an act of false attribution in relation to the author of the work: (a) to insert or affix, or to authorise the inserting or affixing of, a person‟s name in or on the work, or in or on a reproduction of the work, or to use, or to authorise the use of, a person‟s name in connection with the work, or in connection with a reproduction of the work, in such a way as to imply falsely that the person is an author of the work; or (b) to deal with the work with a person‟s name so inserted or affixed, if the attributor knows that the person is not an author of the work; or (c) to deal with a reproduction of the work, being a reproduction in or on which a person‟s name has been so inserted or affixed, if the attributor knows that the person is not an author of the work; or (d) to communicate the work to the public as being a work of which a person is the author, if the attributor knows that the person is not an author of the work.

195AF Acts of false attribution of authorship of cinematograph film

(1) This section applies if the work is a cinematograph film. (2) It is an act of false attribution in relation to the director, producer or screenwriter of the film: (a) to insert or affix, or to authorise the inserting or affixing of, a person‟s name on the film or on a copy of the film in such a way as to imply falsely that the person is the director, producer or screenwriter, as the case may be, of the film; or (b) to deal with the film or a copy of the film if a person‟s name has been so inserted or affixed on the film or a copy, as the case may be, and the attributor knows that the person is not the director, producer or screenwriter, as the case may be, of the film; or (c) to communicate the film to the public as being a film of which a person is the director, producer or screenwriter, as the case may be, if the attributor knows that the person is not the director, producer or screenwriter of the film.

195AG Acts of false attribution of authorship of altered literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work

(1) If the work is a literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work that has been altered by a person other than the author of the work, it is an act of false attribution in relation to the author of the work: (a) to deal with the work as so altered, as being the unaltered work of the author; or (b) to deal with a reproduction of the work as so altered, as being a reproduction of the unaltered work of the author; if, to the knowledge of the attributor, it is not the unaltered work or a reproduction of the unaltered work, as the case may be, of the author. (2) Subsection (1) does not apply if: (a) the effect of the alteration is insubstantial; or (b) the alteration was required by law to be made, or was otherwise necessary to avoid a breach of any law.

195AH Act of false attribution of authorship of altered cinematograph film

(1) If the work is a cinematograph film that has been altered by a person other than the maker of the film, it is an act of false attribution in relation to the director, the producer and the screenwriter of the film to deal with a copy of the film as so altered, as being a copy of the unaltered film, if, to the knowledge of the attributor, the copy of the film is not a copy of the unaltered film. (2) Subsection (1) does not apply if: (a) the effect of the alteration is insubstantial; or (b) the alteration was required by law to be made, or was otherwise necessary to avoid a breach of any law.

Division 3A—Right not to have performership falsely attributed

195AHA Performer’s right not to have performership falsely attributed

(1) A performer in a live performance or recorded performance has a right not to have performership falsely attributed. (2) A performer‟s right is the right not to have a person (the attributor) do, in respect of the live performance or recorded performance (as the case may be), any of the acts (the acts of false attribution) mentioned in sections 195AHB and 195AHC. Note: If there is more than one performer in a performance, then each performer has a right not to have performership falsely attributed: see subsection 195AZQ(3).

195AHB Acts of false attribution of performership

Acts of false attribution for live performances (1) For a live performance, it is an act of false attribution for the stager of the performance, or a person authorised by the stager, to state falsely, or imply falsely, to the audience or intended audience immediately before the performance that: (a) a person is, or will be, a performer in the performance; or (b) the performance is being, or will be, presented by a particular group of performers. Note: For the definition of staged, see section 191A. Example 1: The stager of a live performance given by X and Y attributes the performance to A and B. This is an act of false attribution in relation to both X and Y. Example 2: The stager of a live performance given by X and Y attributes the performance to X and A. This is an act of false attribution in relation to both X and Y (even though X is mentioned in the attribution).

(2) For a live performance, it is an act of false attribution for the stager of the performance, or a person authorised by the stager, to state falsely, or imply falsely, to the audience during the performance that: (a) a person is, was, or will be a performer in the performance; or (b) the performance is being, was, or will be, presented by a particular group of performers. (3) For a live performance, it is an act of false attribution for the stager of the performance, or a person authorised by the stager, to state falsely, or imply falsely, to the audience immediately after the performance that: (a) a person was a performer in the performance; or (b) a particular group of performers presented the performance. (4) However, doing an act mentioned in subsection (1), (2) or (3) is only an act of false attribution if the performance is in public or is communicated to the public. For this purpose, any unauthorised communication to the public is to be disregarded. Acts of false attribution for recorded performancesindividual performers (5) For a recorded performance, each of the following acts is an act of false attribution: (a) to insert or affix, or authorise the inserting or affixing of, a person‟s name in or on a record embodying the performance in such a way as to imply falsely that the person is a performer in the performance; (b) to deal with a record embodying the performance if: (i) a person‟s name has been inserted or affixed in or on the record as mentioned in paragraph (a); and (ii) the attributor knows that the person is not a performer in the performance; (c) to communicate the recorded performance to the public as being a performance in which a person is a performer, if the attributor knows that the person is not a performer in the performance.

Acts of false attribution for recorded performancesgroups of performers (6) For a recorded performance, each of the following acts is an act of false attribution: (a) to insert or affix, or authorise the inserting or affixing of, a group name in or on a record embodying the performance in such a way as to imply falsely that the group are performers in the performance; (b) to deal with a record embodying the performance if: (i) a group name has been inserted or affixed in or on the record as mentioned in paragraph (a); and (ii) the attributor knows that the group are not performers in the performance; (c) to communicate the recorded performance to the public as being a performance in which a group are performers, if the attributor knows that the group are not performers in the performance. Silent performers (7) It is not an act of false attribution of performership to state that a performer who participated silently in a performance performed in the performance. Example: X and Y together present a cabaret act in which X sings and Y dances silently. The “performance” for the purposes of this Part consists only of the sounds made by X. It is not an act of false attribution in respect of the performance to state or imply that Y was also a performer.

195AHC Act of false attribution of performership of altered recorded performance

(1) If the work is a recorded performance that has been altered by a person other than a performer in the performance, it is an act of false attribution of performership in relation to the performer to deal with a copy of the recorded performance as so altered, as being a copy of the unaltered recorded performance, if, to the knowledge of the attributor, the copy of the recorded performance is not a copy of the unaltered recorded performance.

(2) Subsection (1) does not apply if: (a) the effect of the alteration is insubstantial; or (b) the alteration was required by law to be made, or was otherwise necessary to avoid a breach of any law.

Division 4—Right of integrity of authorship of a work

195AI Author’s right of integrity of authorship

(1) The author of a work has a right of integrity of authorship in respect of the work. (2) The author‟s right is the right not to have the work subjected to derogatory treatment.

195AJ Derogatory treatment of literary, dramatic or musical work

In this Part: derogatory treatment, in relation to a literary, dramatic or musical work, means: (a) the doing, in relation to the work, of anything that results in a material distortion of, the mutilation of, or a material alteration to, the work that is prejudicial to the author‟s honour or reputation; or (b) the doing of anything else in relation to the work that is prejudicial to the author‟s honour or reputation.

195AK Derogatory treatment of artistic work

In this Part: derogatory treatment, in relation to an artistic work, means: (a) the doing, in relation to the work, of anything that results in a material distortion of, the destruction or mutilation of, or a material alteration to, the work that is prejudicial to the author‟s honour or reputation; or (b) an exhibition in public of the work that is prejudicial to the author‟s honour or reputation because of the manner or place in which the exhibition occurs; or (c) the doing of anything else in relation to the work that is prejudicial to the author‟s honour or reputation.

195AL Derogatory treatment of cinematograph film

In this Part: derogatory treatment, in relation to a cinematograph film, means: (a) the doing, in relation to the film, of anything that results in a material distortion of, the mutilation of, or a material alteration to, the film that is prejudicial to the maker‟s honour or reputation; or (b) the doing of anything else in relation to the film that is prejudicial to the honour or reputation of the maker of the film.

Division 4A—Right of integrity of performership

195ALA Performer’s right of integrity of performership

(1) A performer in a live performance or recorded performance has a right of integrity of performership in respect of the performance. (2) The performer‟s right is the right not to have the performance subjected to derogatory treatment. Note: If there is more than one performer in a performance, then each performer has a right of integrity of performership: see subsection 195AZQ(4).

195ALB Derogatory treatment of performance

In this Part: derogatory treatment, in relation to a performer in a live performance or recorded performance, means the doing, in relation to the performance, of anything that results in a material distortion of, the mutilation of, or a material alteration to, the performance that is prejudicial to the performer‟s reputation.

Division 5—Duration and exercise of moral rights

Subdivision A—Duration and exercise of moral rights of authors

195AM Duration of author’s moral rights

(1) An author‟s right of integrity of authorship in respect of a cinematograph film continues in force until the author dies. (2) An author‟s right of integrity of authorship in respect of a work other than a cinematograph film continues in force until copyright ceases to subsist in the work. (3) An author‟s moral rights (other than the right of integrity of authorship) in respect of a work continue in force until copyright ceases to subsist in the work.

195AN Exercise of author’s moral rights

(1) If the author of a work dies, the author‟s moral rights (other than the right of integrity of authorship in respect of a cinematograph film) in respect of the work may be exercised and enforced by his or her legal personal representative. (2) If the affairs of the author of a work are lawfully administered by another person (except under a law for the relief of bankrupt or insolvent debtors), the author‟s moral rights may be exercised and enforced by the person administering his or her affairs. (3) Subject to this section, a moral right in respect of a work is not transmissible by assignment, by will, or by devolution by operation of law. (4) If: (a) a cinematograph film; or (b) a literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work as included in a cinematograph film;

has 2 or more authors, the authors may enter into a written co-authorship agreement by which each of them agrees not to

exercise his or her right of integrity of authorship in respect of the film or work, as the case may be, except jointly with the other author or authors. (5) A co-authorship agreement has effect according to its terms.

Subdivision B—Duration and exercise of moral rights of performers

195ANA Duration of performer’s moral rights for recorded performances

(1) A performer‟s right of attribution of performership in respect of a recorded performance continues in force until copyright ceases to subsist in the recorded performance. (2) A performer‟s right not to have performership falsely attributed in respect of a recorded performance continues in force until copyright ceases to subsist in the recorded performance. (3) A performer‟s right of integrity of performership in respect of a recorded performance continues in force until the performer dies.

195ANB Exercise of performer’s moral rights

(1) If a performer in a live performance or recorded performance dies, the performer‟s moral rights in respect of the performance may be exercised and enforced by his or her legal personal representative. (2) If the affairs of a performer in a live performance or recorded performance are lawfully administered by another person (except under a law for the relief of bankrupt or insolvent debtors), the performer‟s moral rights may be exercised and enforced by the person administering his or her affairs. (3) Subject to this section, a moral right in respect of a live performance or recorded performance is not transmissible by assignment, by will, or by devolution by operation of law.

(4) If there are 2 or more performers in a live performance or recorded performance, then the performers may enter into a written co-performership agreement by which each of them agrees not to exercise his or her right of integrity of performership in respect of

the live performance or recorded performance, as the case may be, except jointly with the other performer or performers. (5) A co-performership agreement has effect according to its terms.

Division 6—Infringement of moral rights

Subdivision A—Infringement of moral rights of authors

195AO Infringement of right of attribution of authorship

Subject to this Subdivision, a person infringes an author‟s right of attribution of authorship in respect of a work if the person does, or authorises the doing of, an attributable act in respect of the work without the identification of the author in accordance with Division 2 as the author of the work.

195AP Infringement of right not to have authorship falsely attributed

Subject to this Subdivision, a person infringes an author‟s right not to have authorship of a work falsely attributed if the person does an act of false attribution in respect of the work.

195AQ Infringement of right of integrity of authorship

(1) This section has effect subject to this Subdivision. (2) A person infringes an author‟s right of integrity of authorship in respect of a work if the person subjects the work, or authorises the work to be subjected, to derogatory treatment. (3) If a literary, dramatic or musical work has been subjected to derogatory treatment of a kind mentioned in paragraph (a) of the definition of derogatory treatment in section 195AJ that infringes the author‟s right of integrity of authorship in respect of the work, a person infringes the author‟s right of integrity of authorship in respect of the work if the person does any of the following in respect of the work as so derogatorily treated: (a) reproduces it in a material form; (b) publishes it; (c) performs it in public; (d) communicates it to the public; (e) makes an adaptation of it.

(4) If an artistic work has been subjected to derogatory treatment of a kind mentioned in paragraph (a) of the definition of derogatory treatment in section 195AK that infringes the author‟s right of integrity of authorship in respect of the work, a person infringes the author‟s right of integrity of authorship in respect of the work if the person does any of the following in respect of the work as so derogatorily treated: (a) reproduces it in a material form; (b) publishes it; (c) communicates it to the public. (5) If a cinematograph film has been subjected to derogatory treatment of a kind mentioned in paragraph (a) of the definition of derogatory treatment in section 195AL that infringes the author‟s right of integrity of authorship in respect of the film, a person infringes the author‟s right of integrity of authorship in respect of the film if the person does any of the following in respect of the film as so derogatorily treated: (a) makes a copy of it; (b) exhibits it; (c) communicates it to the public.

195AR No infringement of right of attribution of authorship if it was reasonable not to identify the author

(1) A person who does, or authorises the doing of, an attributable act in respect of a work does not, because the author of the work is not identified, infringe the author‟s right of attribution of authorship in respect of the work if the person establishes that it was reasonable in all the circumstances not to identify the author. (2) The matters to be taken into account in determining for the purposes of subsection (1) whether it was reasonable in particular circumstances not to identify the author of a literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work include the following: (a) the nature of the work; (b) the purpose for which the work is used; (c) the manner in which the work is used; (d) the context in which the work is used; (e) any practice, in the industry in which the work is used, that is relevant to the work or the use of the work;

(f) any practice contained in a voluntary code of practice, in the industry in which the work is used, that is relevant to the work or the use of the work; (g) any difficulty or expense that would have been incurred as a result of identifying the author; (h) whether the work was made: (i) in the course of the author‟s employment; or (ii) under a contract for the performance by the author of services for another person; (i) if the work has 2 or more authors—their views about the failure to identify them. (3) The matters to be taken into account in determining for the purposes of subsection (1) whether it was reasonable in particular circumstances not to identify the maker of a cinematograph film include the following: (a) the nature of the film; (b) whether the primary purpose for which the film was made was for exhibition at cinemas, for broadcasting by television or for some other purpose; (c) the purpose for which the film is used; (d) the manner in which the film is used; (e) the context in which the film is used; (f) any practice, in the industry in which the film is used, that is relevant to the film or the use of the film; (g) any practice contained in a voluntary code of practice, in the industry in which the film is used, that is relevant to the film or the use of the film; (h) any difficulty or expense that would have been incurred as a result of identifying the maker; (i) whether the film was made in the course of the employment of the director, producer or screenwriter.

195AS No infringement of right of integrity of authorship if derogatory treatment or other action was reasonable

(1) A person does not, by subjecting a work, or authorising a work to be subjected, to derogatory treatment, infringe the author‟s right of integrity of authorship in respect of the work if the person establishes that it was reasonable in all the circumstances to subject the work to the treatment. (2) The matters to be taken into account in determining for the purposes of subsection (1) whether it was reasonable in particular circumstances to subject a literary, dramatic, musical or artistic work to derogatory treatment include the following: (a) the nature of the work; (b) the purpose for which the work is used; (c) the manner in which the work is used; (d) the context in which the work is used; (e) any practice, in the industry in which the work is used, that is relevant to the work or the use of the work; (f) any practice contained in a voluntary code of practice, in the industry in which the work is used, that is relevant to the work or the use of the work; (g) whether the work was made: (i) in the course of the author‟s employment; or (ii) under a contract for the performance by the author of services for another person; (h) whether the treatment was required by law or was otherwise necessary to avoid a breach of any law; (i) if the work has 2 or more authors—their views about the treatment. (3) The matters to be taken into account in determining for the purposes of subsection (1) whether it was reasonable in particular circumstances to subject a cinematograph film to derogatory treatment include the following: (a) the nature of the film; (b) whether the primary purpose for which the film was made was for exhibition at cinemas, for broadcasting by television or for some other use; (c) the purpose for which the film is used;

(d) the manner in which the film is used; (e) the context in which the film is used; (f) any practice, in the industry in which the film is used, that is relevant to the film or the use of the film; (g) any practice contained in a voluntary code of practice, in the industry in which the film is used, that is relevant to the film or the use of the film; (h) whether the film was made in the course of the employment of the director, producer or screenwriter who alleges that the treatment was derogatory; (i) whether the treatment was required by law or was otherwise necessary to avoid a breach of any law. (4) A person who does any act referred to in subsection 195AQ(3), (4) or (5) in respect of a work that has been subjected to derogatory treatment of a kind mentioned in that subsection does not, by doing that act, infringe the author‟s right of integrity of authorship in respect of the work if the person establishes that it was reasonable in all the circumstances to do that act.

195AT Certain treatment of works not to constitute an infringement of the author’s right of integrity of authorship

(1) The destruction of a moveable artistic work is not an infringement of the author‟s right of integrity of authorship in respect of the work if the person who destroyed the work gave the author, or a person representing the author, a reasonable opportunity to remove the work from the place where it was situated. (2) A change in, or the relocation, demolition or destruction of, a building is not an infringement of the author‟s right of integrity of authorship in respect of an artistic work that is affixed to or forms part of the building if: (a) the owner of the building, after making reasonable inquiries, cannot discover the identity and location of the author or a person representing the author; or (b) if paragraph (a) does not apply—the owner complies with subsection (2A) in relation to the change, relocation, demolition or destruction.

(2A) This subsection is complied with by the owner of a building in relation to a change in, or the relocation, demolition or destruction of, the building if: (a) the owner has, in accordance with the regulations and before the change, relocation, demolition or destruction is carried out, given the author or a person representing the author a written notice stating the owner‟s intention to carry out the change, relocation, demolition or destruction; and (b) the notice stated that the person to whom the notice was given may, within 3 weeks from the date of the notice, seek to have access to the work for either or both of the following purposes: (i) making a record of the work; (ii) consulting in good faith with the owner about the change, relocation, demolition or destruction; and (c) the notice contained such other information and particulars as are prescribed; and (d) where the person to whom the notice was given notifies the owner within the period of 3 weeks referred to in paragraph