International Event Guidance
Search our database of official rules and guidance to find the information you need to plan your events.
The purpose of this Act is—
(a) to amend the Control of Weapons Act 1990 to—
(i) remove the seven-day notice requirement in relation to planned declarations of designated areas; and create a new indictable offence for prohibited persons to possess, use or
carry imitation firearms; and
(b) to amend the Firearms Act 1996 to—
(i) to make further provision as to the participation requirements for holders of handgun licences; and
(ii) classify certain blank-firing devices as firearms within the meaning of the Act; and
(iii) combine two offences relating to prohibited persons possessing, carrying or using registered or unregistered firearms; and
(iv) authorise the use of certain devices in back-burning and planned burning operations.
The purpose of this law is-
(a) amending the Control of Weapons Act of 1990 to read as follows:
(i) remove his seven-day notice requirement on the proposed declaration of designated territories; create new crimes prohibited from being owned, used, or used by prohibited persons
Carry fake firearms. and
(b) amending the Firearms Act 1996 to read as follows:
(i) Make further provisions regarding eligibility requirements for handgun license holders. and
(ii) Designate certain unused firearms as firearms for the purposes of the law; and
(iii) her two offenses involving persons prohibited from possessing, carrying, or using registered or unregistered firearms; and
(iv) authorize the use of certain equipment in burnback and planned incineration operations;
The purpose of this Act is to amend the Crimes
Act 1958 so as to—
(a) extend the definition of “rape” to include situations where a male is coerced into sexually penetrating, or continuing to sexually penetrate, another person;
(b) create a single new offence dealing with the sexual penetration of children under the age of 16;
The purpose of this law is to change crime
Act of 1958
(a) Expand the definition of “rape” to include situations in which a man is forced or continues to be sexually penetrated by another;
(b) create a single new offense dealing with the sexual penetration of children under the age of 16;
The main purpose of this Act is to facilitate, for law enforcement purposes, investigations and intelligence gathering in relation to criminal activity and corrupt conduct, including investigations extending beyond the ACT.
The primary purpose of this Act is to facilitate investigations and information gathering related to criminal and corrupt practices for law enforcement purposes, including investigations beyond the scope of the ACT.
The Child Abuse and Sex Crime Squad was established to ensure provision of a specialist sexual assault response to support Police Area Commands across NSW.
This includes the investigation of the sexual and physical abuse and neglect of children. As well as complex serial and serious sexual assault matters.
The Child Abuse and Sexual Crimes Unit was created to ensure that specific sexual assault responses are provided to support Police Regional Command across NSW.
This includes exposing child sexual and physical abuse and neglect. So are complex series of issues and serious sexual assaults.
The main purposes of this Act are to amend—
(a) the Crimes Act 1958 to further provide for the use of jury warnings in sexual offence cases where there has been a delay in reporting the alleged offence; andb) the Evidence Act 1958 to further provide for alternative arrangements for the giving of evidence in proceedings that relate to a charge for a sexual offence; and
(c) the Magistrates’ Court Act 1989 to provide for a Sexual Offences List; and
(d) the Crimes (Sexual Offences) Act 2006 to provide for transitional arrangements relating to that Act.
The main purpose of this law is to amend
(a) The Crimes Act 1958 further provides for the use of jury warnings in the event of a late reporting of a sex crime. b) The Evidence Act 1958 provides further arrangements for obtaining evidence in proceedings relating to alleged sex crimes. and
(c) The Magistrates’ Courts Act 1989, which provides a list of sexual offenses. and
(d) the Crimes (Sex Offenses) Act 2006 to provide transitional measures in relation to that Act; ”
The main purpose of this Act is to amend the Crimes Act 1958, the Crimes (Criminal Trials) Act 1999, the Evidence Act 1958 and the Magistrates’ Court Act 1989 to make further
provision in relation to sexual offences, including the definition of offences and the giving of evidence in legal proceedings that relate to a charge for a sexual offence.
The main purpose of this Act is to further amend the Crimes Act 1958, the Crimes (Criminal Trials) Act 1999, the Evidence Act 1958 and the Magistrate’s Court Act 1989.
Provisions relating to sex offenses, including the definition of offenses and the acquisition of evidence in court proceedings for accusations of sex crimes.
The purpose of this Act is to amend the Crimes
Act 1958 with respect to the offence of stalking to
ensure that the offence—
(a) covers cyberstalking; and
(b) no longer requires proof as to the actual effect on the victim of the course of conduct engaged in by the offender where the offender intended to cause harm or arouse apprehension or fear or knew that
engaging in a course of conduct of that kind would be likely to cause harm or arouse apprehension or fear; and
(c) has extra-territorial operation.
The purpose of this law is to change crime Act 1958
(a) include cyberstalking; and
(b) no longer requires evidence of the actual impact of the perpetrator’s actions on the victim if the perpetrator intended or knew to inflict harm or cause fear;
Actions of this nature may cause harm or cause concern or fear. and
(c) conducts extraterritorial activities;
The purposes of this Act are—
(a) to amend the Crimes Act 1958 in relation to the offence of stalking; and
(b) to make consequential amendments to the Stalking Intervention Orders Act 2008 and the Personal Safety Intervention Orders Act 2010; and
(c) to make minor amendments of a statute law revision nature.
The purpose of this law is…
(a) that he amends the Crimes Act 1958 in relation to stalking; and
(b) as a result amendments to the Stalking Intervention Order Act of 2008 and the Personal Safety Intervention Order Act of 2010; and
(c) to make changes of the the law
The purposes of this Act are—
(a) to amend the Crimes Act 1958—
(i) to substitute definitions of injury and serious injury; and(ii) to insert offences of causing serious injury intentionally in circumstances ofgross violence and causing serious
injury recklessly in circumstances of gross violence; and
(b) to amend the Sentencing Act 1991 to provide for sentences with a minimum non-parole period
The purpose of this law is to –
(a) to amend the Crimes Act 1958 –
(i) replace the definitions of injury and serious injury; (ii) intentionally inflicts serious injury in a situation involving serious violence and inserts the offense of causing serious injury;
reckless injury under violent circumstances; and
(b) Changing the Sentencing Act 1991 to provide for minimum sentences without parole.
The purposes of this Act are— (a) to amend the Crimes Act 1958 to insert new offences in relation to the sexual abuse of children and to make consequential
amendments to other Acts; and (b) to amend the Serious Sex Offenders (Detention and Supervision) Act 2009 to include an offence against section 49B of the Crimes Act 1958 in Schedule 1 to that Act.
The purpose of this Act is to amend the Crimes
Act 1958 to further provide for—
(a) the offence of rape and certain other sexual offences that require the prosecution to prove that the accused was aware that the victim was not consenting or might not have been
consenting to a sexual act; and
(b) the use of jury directions on consent and on the accused’s awareness in trials relating to charges for such offences.
The purpose of this law is to change crime.
The Act of 1958 which further provides –
(a) crimes of rape and certain other sex crimes where the prosecutor must prove that the defendant knew that the victim did not or could not have consented;
consent to sexual activity; and
(b) use the jury’s direction to obtain the consent and recognition of the defendant in any trial relating to the prosecution of such crimes;
The Crimes Amendment (Sexual Offences and Other Matters) Act 2014 (the Act) will introduce major reforms to the law on rape and sexual assault in Victoria.
Among the most important reforms are:
¨ a clear, simple and consistent drafting style for the offences of rape and sexual assault
¨ a new fault element in rape and sexual assault: the accused does not reasonably believe that the complainant is consenting
¨ making jury directions in rape and sexual assault trials better tailored to the specifics of each case, and
¨ a new ‘course of conduct charge’, which will assist in the prosecution of people who engage in repeated and systematic sexual abuse over a period of time
“The Crimes Amendment (Sex Offenses and Other Matters) Act 2014 (the Act) introduces significant legislative changes relating to rape and sexual assault in Victoria.
Key reforms include:
¨ Clear, concise and consistent language on crimes of rape and sexual assault
¨ A new element of guilt in rape and sexual assault:
Defendant does not reasonably believe Plaintiff consented
¨ Jury orders in rape and sexual assault trials are tailored to the specifics of each case.
¨ New “Allegations of Conduct” to help prosecute those who repeatedly and systematically sexually abused over a period of time
The Crimes Amendment (Sexual Offences) Act 2016 improves Victoria’s sexual
offence laws by:
clarifying and modernising existing laws relating to:
sexual offences against children
sexual offences against persons with a cognitive impairment, and
a range of other sexual offences (including sexual servitude, loitering and bestiality) to make them clearer and more effective, and to respond to changes in offending, for example, by way of technological advances
renaming and expanding child pornography offences to cover ‘child abuse material’
introducing the new offence of ‘sexual activity directed at another person’, and
introducing more helpful jury directions on consent and reasonable belief in consent.
“The Crime Amendment (Sex Offenses) Act 2016 will advance Victoria’s sexual offence laws
Clarification and modernization of existing laws related to:
Sex crimes against children
Sex crimes against people with cognitive impairment
Various other sexual offenses (including bondage, loitering, sodomy)
Rebranding of child pornography offenses and extension to “child abuse material”
The introduction of the new crime “Sexual acts against others” and
Introduction of more helpful jury instructions regarding consent and reasonable belief in consent.
The purposes of this Act is to: (a) amend the Crimes Act 1958 in relation to sex offenses and certain other crimes; Amendments to the Summary Crimes Act 1966. c) Amendments to the Jury Directives Act 2015 relate to Directives on Consent and Reasonable Beliefs of Consent, in cases that contain sexual offences, criminal offence; and
(d) make minor changes to certain laws
An Act to enact a compilation of the Criminal Code Act 1902, with its
amendments and portion of the Secret Commissions Act 1905, and for
other related purposes
Abstract Gaining an understanding of crowd behavior is important in supporting timely and appropriate crowd management principles in the planning and provision of emergency services at mass gatherings. This paper provides a review of the current understanding of the psychological factors of a crowd within the psychosocial domain as they apply to mass-gathering settings.
Summary of crowd behavior that is critical to assist in the planning and delivery of emergency services at large gatherings, based on timely and appropriate crowd management principles. This paper provides an overview of the current understanding of crowd psychological factors in the psychosocial field as they relate to large gatherings.
You will need to comply with this code if you intend to undertake any crowd controlling tasks.
This code outlines minimum standards for crowd controllers.
A code of practice is a set of rules which details how people in a certain industry should behave. A code of practice can be defined as a result of legislation or by industry regulators and bodies.
In a society that values democracy and freedom, the right to express oneself as a group and hold demonstrations should not create fear or worry among the participants or those responsible for maintaining crowd control and public safety. The concept of community policing involves planning and consultation to ensure that even contentious protests can be managed professionally. Crowd management may involve the assistance of private security personnel for both celebratory and protesting events. It is important for crowd managers to recognize the diverse and intricate nature of individuals within the crowd. The discussion of public safety takes into account the attitudes of the crowd, various psychological aspects of individuals, and the overall psychological makeup of the crowd.
This Audit document primarily aims to: Present a menu of security issues, some of which may be relevent to the type , size ands risk profile of your crowded place; and Provide an impetus for you to address any security gaps in a propotionate manner.
The main purposes of this document is:
Present a menu of safety issues. Some of this is related to the nature, size and risk profile of crowded venues. It also provides a driving force for successfully closing security gaps.