The digital age is changing the way Australians listen to the news and the way people work and communicate.
It is also changing the ways Australians access their digital services and services like the internet.
The Australian Communications and Media Authority is calling for greater transparency and accountability in digital ownership and management, which is also expected to be included in the government’s digital citizenship policy.
Digital ownership and digital citizenship are the two key pillars of the Digital Transformation Action Plan which the Government is releasing this week.
It says digital ownership will provide more choice for Australians and help them access information and services online more effectively.
Digital citizenship is also key to the Digital Australia Plan.
“There are a number of issues that need to be addressed and we’re looking at that as part of the digital citizenship strategy,” Communications Minister Malcolm Turnbull said.
The plan says the Digital Authority will have the ability to create a “digital national anthem” that can be used by all Australians to identify themselves as digitally-inclined.
Mr Turnbull said he would also be open to “creating a digital national anthem for the public service”.
Digital citizenship will provide better choice for all Australians, the Communications Minister said.
The Digital Australia Minister said the Digital Citizenship Act would be amended to make it easier for digital owners to create digital anthem templates.
“This act is about making sure the digital environment is open and accessible for everyone, including the majority of people who do not own a smartphone,” the Minister said in a statement.
The minister said digital citizenship would be a way for digital services providers to be transparent about who they are, and what they do. “
The digital anthem should be something that we can all be proud of and the National Anthem should be an integral part of our national identity.”
The minister said digital citizenship would be a way for digital services providers to be transparent about who they are, and what they do.
Digital Citizenship is an area where the Government has been less transparent about the ownership of digital assets.
In 2014, the Coalition released the Digital Commerce Act which required service providers to report ownership of any digital assets to the Government.
But the Coalition later scrapped that requirement, saying the legislation had been poorly thought out and would have limited the ability of digital service providers like ISPs to identify users who were using their services.
The Coalition said it was not in favour of the new Digital Citizenship act.
Last year, the Department of Communications announced it was going to make its data protection policies public.
However, the new Privacy Act does not contain any specific privacy protection for digital assets, and does not explicitly protect digital services.
Under the Privacy Act, digital assets can be transferred to other service providers who may then use the assets in a variety of ways, including to host content.
It also does not apply to digital services that have been created by the Digital Territory.
When asked about the changes to digital ownership, Communications Minister Turnbull said the Government had been looking at this issue for some time and was still in the process of determining what would be required.
He said there were a number issues that needed to be dealt with.
Mr Turnbull said a digital anthem template would be “a good first step”.
“We are going to look at creating a national anthem that we could use by all of our Australians to mark who we are as Australians,” he said.
“This would also help to make sure the national anthem was a part of everyone’s identity and that our people are able to recognise themselves and their place in the community as digital citizens.”