NAIF is bound by the Australian Privacy Principles (APPs) in the Privacy Act 1988 (Privacy Act) which regulates how agencies collect, use, disclose and store personal information, including sensitive information, and how individuals may access and correct records containing their personal information.
NAIF respects the right to privacy under the Privacy Act and complies with Privacy Act requirements in relation to the collection and management of personal information.
Except insofar as copyright in this website’s material vests in third parties, as explained in the paragraph below titled ‘Third Party Copyright’, the material contained on this web site constitutes Commonwealth copyright administered by the NAIF. The NAIF reserves the right to set out the terms and conditions for the use of such material.
Subject to any contrary statement on material elsewhere on this website, and except for the Commonwealth Coat of Arms, which must only be used in accordance with the terms here, the NAIF’s logo and any material protected by a trade mark, you may download, display, print and reproduce the material in unaltered form only (retaining this notice, and any headers and footers) for your personal, non-commercial use or use within your organisation for non-commercial purposes. You may distribute any copies of downloaded material in unaltered, complete form only (retaining this notice, and any headers and footers).
Apart from permitted uses under the Copyright Act 1968, and those explicitly granted above, all other rights are reserved.
Third Party Copyright
Wherever a third party holds copyright in material presented on this website, the copyright remains with that party. Their permission may be required to use the material. NAIF has made all reasonable efforts to clearly label material where the copyright is owned by a third party, and ensure that the copyright owner has consented to this material being presented on this website.
Links to external websites
The NAIF has no direct control over the content of any linked websites, or the changes that may occur to the content on those websites. Links to external websites are provided in good faith, but it is the responsibility of the user to make their own decisions about the accuracy, currency, reliability and correctness of information contained in linked external websites. Links to external websites do not constitute an endorsement or a recommendation of any material on those websites or of any third party products or services offered by, from or through those websites. Users of links provided by this website are responsible for being aware of which organisation is hosting the website they visit.
Clickstreams are the paths a user takes when navigating a web site and the internet in general. When you visit one of our sites, our servers record the following information for statistical purposes:
- Your server (IP) address and machine name
- Your top level domain name (for example .com, .gov, .au, .uk, etc)
- The date and time of visit to the site
- The pages accessed and documents downloaded
- The number of bytes transmitted and received for each request
- The previous site or page visited
- Search terms used
- Your browser type
- The address of the referring page
The NAIF examines this information to determine the traffic through the server and to specific pages or applications. In order to deliver better services, we also perform statistical analysis to establish priorities and allocate resources.
No attempt will be made to identify users or their browsing activities except in the unlikely event of an investigation, where a law enforcement agency may exercise a warrant to inspect server logs.
The statistics and log files may be preserved indefinitely and used at any time and in any way necessary to prevent security breaches and to ensure the integrity of the information supplied by the NAIF.
A cookie is a short piece of data which is sent from a web server to a web browser on the user’s machine when the browser visits the server’s site. The cookie is stored on the user’s machine, but it is not an executable program and cannot do anything to your machine.
Whenever a web browser requests a file from the same web server that sent the cookie, the browser sends a copy of that cookie back to the server along with the request. In this way, the server knows you have visited before and can co-ordinate your access to different pages on its web site. A server cannot find out a name or email address, or anything about a user’s computer, by using cookies.