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Cci presentation 17 nov 2011

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Presentation as ALRC Commissioner to CCI Symposium, 'Informal Media Economies' session, 17 November, 2011, UNSW

Presentation as ALRC Commissioner to CCI Symposium, 'Informal Media Economies' session, 17 November, 2011, UNSW

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Cci presentation 17 nov 2011 Presentation Transcript

  • 1. CCI Symposium, ‘I nformal Media Economies’ session Professor Terry Flew, Australian Law Reform Commission ARC Centre of Excellence for Creative Industries and Innovation, University of New South Wales, 16-17 November, 2011
  • 2. Information graphics (infographics) Charles Minard, representation of Napoleon’s march on Moscow, created in 1861
  • 3.
  • 4.
  • 5.
  • 6. Q1: Should the ALRC focus on developing a new framework for classification, or improving key elements of the existing framework?
  • 7. Q2: What should be the primary objectives of a national classification scheme?
  • 8. Q3: Should the technology or platform used to access content affect whether content should be classified, and, if so, why?
  • 9. Verticals and horizontals
  • 10. Q16: What should be the respective roles of government agencies, industry bodies and users in the regulation of content?
  • 11. Q24: Access to what content, if any, should be entirely prohibited online?
  • 12. Q25: Does the current scope of the Refused Classification (RC) category reflect the content that should be prohibited online?
  • 13. Addressing user-created media content
    • Proposal 5–1 A new National Classification Scheme should be enacted regulating the classification of media content.
    • Proposal 5–2 The National Classification Scheme should be based on a new Classification of Media Content Act.
    • Proposal 5–4 The Classification of Media Content Act should contain a definition of ‘media content’ and ‘media content provider’. The definitions should be platform-neutral and apply to online and offline content and to television content.
  • 14. Addressing user-created media content
    • Proposal 6–1 The Classification of Media Content Act should provide that feature-length films and television programs produced on a commercial basis must be classified before they are sold, hired, screened or distributed in Australia. The Act should provide examples of this content. Some content will be exempt: see Proposal6–3.
    • Proposal 6–3 The Classification of Media Content Act should provide a definition of ‘exempt content’ that captures all media content that is exempt from the laws relating to what must be classified (Proposals 6–1 and 6–2). The definition of exempt content should capture the traditional exemptions, such as for news and current affairs programs. The definition should also provide that films and computer games shown at film festivals, art galleries and other cultural institutions are exempt. This content should not be exempt from the proposed law that provides that all content likely to be R 18+ must be restricted to adults: see Proposal 8–1.