We promote and support Australia’s domestic agenda and communications priorities at an international level....
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People with a standard fixed-line phone can choose one provider for their line rental and local phone calls and another long-distance calls, international calls and calls to mobile phones. This is...
As the national broadband network (nbn) is built across Australia, nbn will take over most of Telstra’s fixed phone lines.
Mobile phone services are available in urban areas, many regional areas, and along national and regional highways. Mobile phone services currently reach 99 per cent of the Australian population.
Mobile premium services have phone numbers that start with 19. They can be very expensive.
Anyone in Australia can list their home and mobile phone numbers on the Do Not Call Register to reduce unsolicited telemarketing calls and faxes.
Phone numbers are something most Australians use every day. There are rules about how phone numbers are given out and transferred, to make sure the numbering system works smoothly and efficiently.
Triple Zero (000) is the number most Australians will use to call the police, fire or ambulance in an emergency.
Access to telecommunications services is important to everyone. There are a range of measures supporting access to reasonably priced services as well as ways you can avoid unexpected high charges.
We advise the government about helping people with a disability, and those with a medical condition to make the most of the phone services they want and need.
Telstra customers with a life-threatening medical condition can ask to be registered as a priority customer if their phone stops working.
The Australian Government recognises that a national public safety mobile broadband capability for emergency services—police, fire, ambulance and emergency services—will enhance the delivery of...
The vast majority of Australians can listen to radio programs from the national broadcasters—the Australian Broadcasting Corporation (ABC) and the Special Broadcasting Service (SBS).
Commercial radio is a free-to-air service. Commercial radio programs must comply with conditions in the station’s licence, ACMA program standards, and industry codes of practice.
Digital radio services have commenced in some parts of Australia, where they operate alongside existing analogue AM and FM radio services. While digital radio technology offers higher audio quality...
Many wireless audio devices—such as wireless microphones—were retuned or replaced by the start of 2015 because of changes in access to the radiofrequency spectrum.
The Australian Government has strict rules in place to try to avoid interference with emergency services communications and for television, radio or phone reception.
Sports reporting in Australia is covered by a Voluntary Code of Practice for Sports News Reporting. It applies to all media—print, broadcast and digital.
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