Planning and Reporting

  • Corporate Plans

    Corporate Plans

    Corporate plan 2015-19

    Download as a PDF file (1.7 mb) or as a DOC file (44 kb).

    See below for past corporate plans.


    We present the Australian National Maritime Museum (ANMM) four-year corporate plan as required under paragraph 35(1)(a) of the Public Governance, Performance and Accountability Act 2013 and section 26 of the Australian National Maritime Museum Act 1990.

    Since our establishment in 1991, our museum has been a leader in the preservation, promotion and sharing of Australia’s maritime heritage. Today, we continue to explore the role of the oceans, seas and rivers in shaping our lives and to share our nation’s maritime stories with millions of people across Australia and overseas.

    This plan sets out the ANMM’s four-year priorities to build upon this proud history and set an exciting and renewed path towards a longer-term future.

    The plan is both ambitious and pragmatic. It aims to bring together new and innovative ways of connecting with our audiences, our partners and the nation.  However, it also clearly defines what we can achieve within the resources and four-year time-frame, and how we will evaluate our success in achieving these goals.

    Our scope and activities over the next four years reach out far beyond our museum’s Sydney site. Through our programs and exhibitions we will continue to work collaboratively with local and regional communities and partners across Australia. The museum will share Australia’s unique and diverse maritime history, from the experiences of small regional communities to those on state and national scale, fostering a greater understanding by all Australians and indeed the world.

    As the national maritime museum, we will continue to be a resource for the nation, leading research in maritime heritage and archaeology and sharing our knowledge with our peers and educational institutions.

    The ANMM Council, executive, staff and volunteers will use this plan to deliver diverse services for the preservation and promotion of Australia’s great maritime history.

    Peter Dexter AM FAICD

    Kevin Sumption

    Our Vision

    To be a world leader in maritime heritage – engaging communities and increasing their appreciation of the importance of the oceans, seas and rivers to our past, present and future.

    Our Mission

    As the national maritime museum, our mission is to lead the promotion and conservation of Australia’s maritime heritage and culture through:

    • Developing and sharing our collections, knowledge and expertise;
    • Motivating learning through research, educational programs and products;
    • Supporting community participation to retain our maritime heritage; and
    • Exploring contemporary issues of public interest and maritime relevance.

    Our Purpose

    Guided by the Australian National Maritime Museum Act 1990 and Commonwealth Government policies, our purpose is to:

    • Develop, preserve and showcase collections to expand our knowledge of, and expertise in, maritime heritage and to share it with the Australian public and the world;
    • Understand our audiences and communities, support their aspirations to express and protect their heritage, and include them in decisions about museum programs;
    • Partner with communities, educational institutions, other museums and researchers to create and share knowledge about our maritime heritage and our ongoing interaction with the sea and waterways;
    • Identify and capitalise on entrepreneurial, media and marketing opportunities to drive a sustainable financial future;
    • Collaborate with Indigenous communities and organisations to protect and promote their cultural heritage and to increase Indigenous participation in the museum’s activities;
    • Work collaboratively with partners to increase our influence in decision-making, deliver results to communities across the nation, and promote ourselves internationally; and
    • Implement best-practice governance and continue to meet our budget.

    Our Values

    • Leadership – We are a national leader in museum practice and we will demonstrate this leadership by collaborating with a broad range of stakeholders, undertaking research into maritime issues, and developing our staff and volunteers.  
    • Learning and innovation – We will use creative ways to research, manage and share our collections with audiences, communities and educational institutions, and we will inspire learning through our programs and innovative interactions.
    • Commitment to service – We will put our visitors at the centre of everything we do.  We will provide interactive, educational and rewarding visitor experiences and we will be an accessible and welcoming place to visit.
    • Entrepreneurship and financial sustainability – We will work astutely and pragmatically to manage our assets. We will engage in innovative entrepreneurial and fundraising approaches to increase our financial strength to enable us to deliver high-quality services to the public.
    • Respect and equity – We will demonstrate respect for all people, their rights and their heritage through our community relationships, programs and partnerships.
    • Accountability – We are a Commonwealth Government institution and we are the custodians of the National Maritime Collection on behalf of all Australians. We will be accountable to them through our service, the way we conduct our business, and through sustainable use of our resources.  

    Our Assets

    • Our staff – Our staff are creative, entrepreneurial and collaborative. They are dedicated to the museum, our functions and our audiences. We have a great range of expertise, including specialist curators and conservators, educators, maritime archaeologists, fundraisers and communication professionals.
    • Our volunteers – Our volunteers are the museum’s best ambassadors and they play vital roles as tour guides, educators, model-makers, conservators and administration assistants.  We have over 475 active volunteers at our Sydney site and an additional 1,500 volunteers located across Australia.  Our volunteers conduct over 3,000 tours and contribute close to 60,000 volunteer-hours per year.
    • Our collections – We are leaders in the conservation, interpretation and display of maritime collections, adhering to best practices at all times.  We are custodians of over 140,000 documented objects and artefacts, which represent the breadth of Australia's maritime heritage. We strive to make these available to all Australians through programs, exhibitions and digital services.
    • Our vessels – We manage, display and interpret our unique fleet of floating vessels including the iconic replica of James Cook's HMB Endeavour, ex-Royal Australian Navy vessels HMAS Onslow, HMAS Vampire and HMAS Advance and a number of small historic craft including WWII commando vessel MV Krait and Vietnamese refugee boat Tu Do. We dedicate a significant proportion of our resources to conserve our vessels and we use them to provide wide-ranging educational and cultural experiences.
    • Our site, buildings and facilities – Our architecturally distinctive building and unique location in Sydney’s Darling Harbour include exhibition galleries, restaurant, retail and function spaces, play areas and wharves. We manage our buildings, facilities and ICT systems efficiently to enable access to, and enjoyment of, our collections and fleet.  
    • Our knowledge, skills and experience – We maintain professional expertise in heritage conservation, research, maritime archaeology, curation and collections management, community engagement, government and business relations. We also hold rich library collections which we share with the public.
    • Our profile and reputation – We put our visitors, communities, business partners and the public at the centre of everything we do. Over the next four years we will focus on activities that significantly raise the profile and reputation of the museum among national and international audiences, peers and decision-makers.

    Our Environment

    In planning for the future, we recognise a number of challenges that may affect our environment and our work.  The most immediate challenge is the significant redevelopment in Sydney’s Darling Harbour precinct, where the museum is located.  Recognising the likely impact of these construction projects on the level of visitation to the precinct during the first quarter of this plan, the museum will focus on delivering accessible and high quality programs and services to attract local, interstate and international visitors.

    We predict significant population growth within our local precinct and increasing demographic diversity of our national and international audiences.  Broad technological changes and increased community expectations across the country to participate in the creation of their cultural experiences will also affect the way the museum operates.

    We have analysed these challenges and have incorporated appropriate strategies within our plans to manage risks.  We will make sound decisions to optimise our strengths and resources, and to transform challenges into opportunities.

    We will respond to these challenges by engaging in contemporary issues of relevance and increasing visitation to our museum through educational and inspiring exhibitions and programs.

    We will connect to our audiences by enhancing their understanding of Australia’s history, heritage and contemporary issues, with particular focus on the following themes:

    • The role of the oceans in Australia’s economic wellbeing, trade and resource exploration;
    • Maritime heritage and culture in Australia’s regional areas;
    • The history, contemporary significance and future of the Royal Australian Navy;
    • The ongoing role of the museum in Indigenous reconciliation;
    • The significance of immigration in shaping a contemporary and culturally diverse Australia;
    • The health of our oceans and its broader environmental implications;
    • Australia’s relations with significant partners in the Asia-Pacific region;
    • The museum’s role in representing Australia’s heritage and culture internationally.


    Priority 1: Share the national maritime story across Australia

    As the national maritime museum, we have a unique responsibility to share the nation’s maritime stories with communities across the country, as well as internationally. These stories include the diverse and distinct maritime histories of communities across Australia’s states and territories.

    We recognise that the ways in which audiences engage with museums are changing as people increasingly become more active participants in shaping their cultural experiences, using the latest digital technology to engage with museum programs.

    We will employ best practice community research to inform every aspect of our programming and nationwide engagement. Our ongoing support of regional maritime projects and our collaboration with community stakeholders around Australia will ensure public pride and ownership in the museum.

    Priority 2: Be a must-visit museum

    Located within the changing urban, tourist and entertainment precinct of Sydney’s Darling Harbour, we are a formidable part of the cultural and entertainment experiences of people in the city.

    We will consolidate and amplify the museum’s key attractions to ensure it remains a ‘must-see’ destination for local, national and international visitors. Through our distinctive architectural design and exhibition spaces, unique vessels, collections and programs we will continue to offer opportunities for discovery, discussion, entertainment and relaxation.

    Priority 3: Support and promote Indigenous maritime heritage

    Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander (ATSI) cultures are central to Australian history.

    As the custodian of a significant collection of Indigenous objects and artefacts, we play a pivotal role in ensuring greater national and international understanding of and respect for our unique Indigenous cultures.

    We recognise that continued protection and promotion of traditional and contemporary ATSI cultural expressions are crucial for the wellbeing of ATSI peoples, as well as for achieving reconciliation.

    Through our programs, exhibitions and employment opportunities we will continue to engage with and support Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples to practise their culture and share their knowledge within and outside their communities.

    Priority 4: Research, share knowledge and inspire

    We are committed to research excellence and innovative approaches to knowledge creation that make a significant difference in maritime heritage and museum sectors, and that result in professional and public recognition of our work.

    We interpret and care for our collection through research and collaboration. We make our knowledge accessible to as many people as possible through our exhibitions, educational programs, publications and outreach.

    We will continue to build upon our knowledge and expertise, particularly in the digital and research areas, to create programs and exhibitions that are meaningful, relevant, inclusive and inspiring.

    Priority 5: Forge a strong financial future

    Our vision and goals for the future are bold and ambitious. The long-term success of the museum will depend not only on deploying our creative talent and managing our resources efficiently, but also on effective engagement in entrepreneurial and commercial practices to secure sustainable revenue sources for the museum.  We will create meaningful partnerships with supporters and stakeholders to realise our aspirations for growth and exemplary service.

    Priority 6: Enhance our organisational excellence

    Maximising opportunities and delivering the best possible outcomes require a creative, efficient and progressive organisation. We will develop our people, implement our legal and regulatory obligations and manage our financial resources and assets to ensure our organisation maintains its strength and sustainability.

    Corporate Plan 2012-15

    Download as a PDF file: ANMM Strategic Plan 2012-2015 (1.4mb); or as a DOC file ANMM Strategic Plan 2012-2015 (45kb).

    Order a Hard Copy

    For a copy of published documents, please contact our Publications Manager:

    Phone: +61 2 9298 3777

  • Annual Reports

    Annual Reports

    The Australian National Maritime Museum annual reports are presented in PDF & DOC format, and divided into sections for faster downloading.

    2014-2015 Annual Report

    ANMM_Annual Report_2014-15 (PDF, 4.6Mb).

    2013-2014 Annual Report

    Currently available on the museum's Issuu site.

    2012-2013 Annual Report

    ANMM 2012-2013 Annual Report Section 1 Year In Review  (PDF, 1.1mb)
    ANMM 2012-2013 Annual Report Section 1 Year In Review  (DOC, 95kb)
    ANMM 2012-2013 Annual Report Section 2 Financial Statements (PDF, 1.2mb)
    ANMM 2012-2013 Annual Report Section 2 Financial Statements (DOC, 218kb)
    ANMM 2012-2013 Annual Report Section 3 Appendixes (PDF, 402kb)
    ANMM 2012-2013 Annual Report Section 3 Appendixes (DOC, 286kb)

    2011-2012 Annual Report

    ANMM 2011-2012 Annual Report Section 1 Year In Review  (PDF, 1443kb)
    ANMM 2011-2012 Annual Report Section 1 Year In Review  (DOC, 197kb)

    ANMM 2011-2012 Annual Report Section 2 Performance Reporting (PDF, 673kb)

    ANMM 2011-2012 Annual Report Section 2 Performance Reporting (DOC, 167kb)
    ANMM 2011-2012 Annual Report Section 3 Financial Statements (PDF, 866kb)
    ANMM 2011-2012 Annual Report Section 3 Financial Statements (DOC, 206kb)
    ANMM 2011-2012 Annual Report Section 4 Appendixes  (PDF, 525kb)
    ANMM 2011-2012 Annual Report Section 4 Appendixes (DOC, 300kb)

    ANMM 2010-2011 Annual Report Section 1 Year In Review (1905 kb)
    ANMM 2010-2011 Annual Report Section 2 Performance Reporting  (638 kb)
    ANMM 2010-2011 Annual Report Section 3 Financial Statements  (835 kb)
    ANMM 2010-2011 Annual Report Section 4 Appendixes  (419 kb)

    Order a Hard Copy

    Printed Australian National Maritime Museum annual reports are available from the Publications Manager:

    Phone: +61 2 9298 3777


  • Indigenous Protocol

    Indigenous Protocol

    WARNING: This website may contain the names, images and artworks of deceased people which may cause sadness or distress to Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander People. 

    The museum’s Indigenous protocol Connections – Indigenous Cultures and the Australian National Maritime Museum (PDF, 86kb) provides guidance on Indigenous issues that can impact on museum programs and procedures. The document has been compiled to help the museum and other interested institutions interpret Indigenous cultures authentically and respectfully.

    Other Links


  • Disability Action Plan

    Disability Action Plan

    Download the Australian National Maritime Museum’s Disability Action Plan.

    The Australian National Maritime Museum aims to enhance the visitor experience of people with a disability. The museum consulted members of the public with a disability, staff at all levels and others to develop a Disability Action Plan. This plan has been implemented. Physical access has been upgraded and other measures introduced to provide improved access to information.

    Visiting the museum? See the Museum’s Accessibility Information.

  • Information Publication Plan

    Information Publication Plan

    Download the Australian National Maritime Museum’s Information Publication Plan which outlines what information the museum proposes to publish, how and to whom the information will be published, and how the requirements of the Freedom Of Information Act are complied with.


    Information publication plan (205 kb)

    The Australian National Maritime Museum (ANMM) is an agency subject to the Freedom of Information Act 1982 (FOI Act) and it is required to comply with its Information Publication Scheme (IPS) provisions.

    About This Plan

    This plan, prepared in accordance with Section 8(1) of the FOI Act describes how the ANMM proposes to implement and administer the IPS in respect of its own information holdings, addressing:

    • establishment and administration of the IPS entry
    • IPS information architecture
    • information required to be published
    • other information to be published (optional information)
    • accessibility of information to be published, and
    • planned reviews, including the compliance review to be conducted under the FOI Act by the Office of the Australian Information Commissioner.

    The ANMM aims to foster an internal culture in which opportunities for publication of our information holdings are proactively identified, assessed and where appropriate implemented, as part of an implementation of the IPS that not only efficiently meets the requirements of the FOI Act but also enhances performance of our functions and facilitates appropriate public engagement.


    The purpose of this plan is therefore to show what information the ANMM proposes to publish, how and to whom the information will be published and how the requirements of Section 8 IPS of the FOI Act will be otherwise complied with.


    The ANMM's objectives in relation to this plan are to outline appropriate mechanisms and procedures to:
    • manage information holdings relevant to the IPS
    • proactively identify and publish all information required to be published (s 8(2))
    • proactively identify and publish any other information to be published (s 8(4))
    • review and ensure on a regular basis that information published under the IPS is accurate, up to date and complete (s 8B)
    • ensure that information published under the IPS entry is easily discoverable, understandable and re-useable
    • ensure that the format of online content conforms with the Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (Version 2)
    • measure the success of its IPS initiatives.

    Establishing and Administering the IPS Entry

    The Assistant Director, Public Engagement and Research Division is designated by the ANMM as the senior officer responsible for leading the compliance with the IPS.

    The Division Head will be assisted as required by the Executive Officer, Governance and an IPS Project Team which will be chaired by the Web Development Officer and which will also comprise the Records Manager and the Web Manager. Notwithstanding these arrangements all ANMM division heads also have a role to play in ensuring that published information is accurate, up-to-date and complete.

    The ANMM also recognises that ongoing efforts will be required to improve the accessibility of information published. The ANMM aims to make IPS documents as easily discoverable and machine-readable as possible, and where documents are prepared primarily for the purpose of publication as part of the IPS, also aims to make them as understandable as possible.

    There will be no charge for accessing or downloading information that has been published on the IPS. If information is requested in paper format, or another format, it may be necessary to impose a charge. If charges are necessary for any IPS document which it is impracticable to publish online, the charge will be:

    • at the lowest reasonable cost
    • to reimburse specific reproduction costs or other specific incidental costs (s 8D(4)).
    The ANMM will publish on its website a list of any IPS documents that are impracticable to publish online. The website will identify points of contact to arrange access to such documents.

    IPS information architecture

    The initial point of entry for online public access to ANMM information is the home page.

    The IPS information holdings on the website will be published under the following headings:
    • Agency plan (s 8(2)(a))
    • Who we are (s 8(2)(b) and s 8(2)(d))
    • What we do (s 8(2)(c) and s 8(2)(j))
    • Our reports and responses to Parliament (s 8(2)(e) and s 8(2)(h)
    • Routinely requested information and disclosure log (ss 8(2)(g) and s 11C)
    • Consultation arrangements (s 8(2)(f))
    • Our priorities (s 8(4))
    • Our finances (s 8(4))
    • Our lists (s 8(4)), and
    • Contact us (s 8(2)(i).

    To promote the ease of discovery, comprehensibility and machine-readability of IPS information holdings the ANMM will:

    • publish an IPS icon on the homepage of its website, which will link to the IPS section of the website
    • wherever possible, provide online content in a format that can be searched, copied and transformed
    • develop and publish a sitemap for its website, to help individuals identify the locations of information published under s 8(2) and s 8(4) and other information
    • continue to provide a search function for its website
    • develop and provide an alert service to notify subscribers about new publications within the IPS entry or other developments in relation to the ANMM's contribution to the IPS
    • maintain links to its website, through which this agency plan and the sitemap will be accessible, from the Government Online Directory, and
    • invite and respond to community feedback about whether the IPS information holdings (and individual IPS documents) are sufficiently easily discoverable, understandable and machine-readable.

    The ANMM will, so far as appropriate, make its IPS information holdings available for reuse on open licensing terms. There may be documents that are required to be published under the IPS where a third party has intellectual property rights. In these circumstances, members of the public may need to seek permission of a third party copyright owner in order to re-use the material.

    Under existing policies, all online publication is to take into account WCAG 2.0 requirements. As far as possible, information will be published in formats including HTML and RTF, or printed information will be provided on reasonable request.

    Information Required to be Published Under the IPS (S 8(2)

    The ANMM will publish documents required to be published under the IPS (s 8(2), or links to the documents, in the Freedom of Information section of the website under the following headings.

    Agency plan (s 8(2)(a))
    The IPS section will house a copy of this plan or its most up-to-date successor.

    Who we are (s 8(2)(b) and s 8(2)(d))
    The IPS section will include an organisation chart, information about employment with the ANMM including the latest Employment Agreement and information about statutory appointments.

    For relevant statutory appointments, the ANMM will publish the name of the person appointed, the length or term of appointment, the position to which the person is appointed (and particulars of the position) and the provision of the Act under which the person is appointed.

    What we do (s 8(2)(c) ands 8(2)(j))
    This will outline information about the functions and powers of the ANMM and its Council together with information about its programs and services.

    Our reports and responses to Parliament (s 8(2)(e) and s 8(2)(h))
    This will include links to the full texts of annual reports tabled in Parliament, strategic plans and file lists.

    Routinely requested information (s 8(2)(g) and s 11C)
    This will include information in documents to which access is routinely given in response to FOI requests. The ANMM will list these documents in its disclosure log published under s 11C of the FOI Act, which requires agencies to publish information contained in documents to which the agency has provided access under the FOI Act.

    Consultation (s 8(2)(f))
    If the ANMM undertakes public consultation on a specific policy proposal then this section will include information about how and to whom a comment may be submitted by members of the public.

    Contact us (s 8(2)(i))
    The ANMM will establish generic telephone numbers and email addresses for members of the public to use for contact about access to information or documents under the FOI Act. These will not change with staff movements.

    Other Information to be Published (S 8(4)

    The ANMM may from time to time publish on the IPS section of its website select other information that it holds (in addition to the information published under s 8(2), that is not subject to exemption, taking into account the objects of the FOI Act (s 8(4)). Optional information will be published under the following headings.

    Our priorities

    This may include operational plans, assessments and reviews.

    Our finances

    This may include financial information relating to pay and grading structures, procurement procedures, tendering and contracts.

    Our lists

    This may include agency contracts, grants and appointments.

    Our submissions

    This may include submissions to Parliamentary committees and other agencies.

    Our policies

    This may include Council charters and operational policies covering such matters as procurement, email and internet usage, harassment, maternity leave and workplace diversity.

    Accessibility Under the IPS

    The ANMM is currently migrating the content of its website to a new platform that conforms with the Web Content Accessibility Guidelines (Version 2) (WCAG 2.0) AA. The migration will be completed mid-late in 2012. ANMM information is currently published in PDF format but PDFs will be converted to HTML by June 2012.

    Going forward the ANMM will publish any new IPS documents in both PDF and HTML as soon as they are available for publication. From the completion of the website migration to a WCAG 2.0 compliant platform, all new IPS documents will conform to the WCAG 2.0

    IPS Compliance Review (S 8F) and Other Reviews

    The ANMM will review and update this plan at least annually. It will also review the operation of its IPS at least once every five years in conjunction with the Information Commissioner.

    Contacting the ANMM About its Information and IPS Entry

    Requests for information can be made to:

    The Freedom of Information Contact Officer
    Australian National Maritime Museum
    2 Murray Street
    PYRMONT NSW 2009
    Telephone (02) 9298 3777

    Other comments and queries on or in relation to the ANMM's IPS information holdings may also be made to as a default point of contact, in addition to any other points of contact provided in or in relation to particular documents. Public comments and queries will be referred to the appropriate line area within the ANMM for timely response.


  • Public Interest Disclosures

    Public Interest Disclosures

    The Public Interest Disclosure Act 2013 (PID Act) which commenced on 15 January 2014 promotes integrity and accountability in the Australian public sector by encouraging the disclosure of information about suspected wrongdoing, protecting people who make disclosures and requiring agencies to take action.

    The purpose of the Act is to promote the integrity and accountability of the Commonwealth public sector by:

    • encouraging and facilitating the disclosure of information by public officials about suspected wrongdoing in the public sector
    • ensuring that public officials who make public interest disclosures are supported and protected from adverse consequences
    • ensuring that disclosures by public officials are properly investigated and dealt with.

    Who can make a disclosure under the PID Act?

    To make a disclosure under the PID Act a person must be a current or former ‘public official’. This broad term includes Australian Government public servants and parliamentary service employees, members of the Defence Force, staff and directors of Commonwealth companies, statutory office holders and staff of Commonwealth contracted service providers. A person may also be deemed by an authorised officer to be a public official.

    What type of wrongdoing can be reported?

    A public official can disclose information that they believe on reasonable grounds tends to show ‘disclosable conduct’. This means conduct by an agency, a public official or a contracted Commonwealth service provider, in connection with the Commonwealth contract, that:

    • contravenes a Commonwealth, state or territory law
    • in a foreign country, contravenes a foreign law that applies to the agency, official or service provider
    • is corrupt
    • perverts the course of justice
    • results in wastage of public funds or property
    • is an abuse of public trust
    • unreasonably endangers health and safety
    • or endangers the environment
    • is misconduct relating to scientific research analysis or advice
    • is maladministration, including conduct that is unjust, oppressive or negligent.

    Protection of Disclosers

    The identity of a person who makes a disclosure will be kept confidential as far as practicable. It is an offence to provide identifying information about a person who makes a disclosure without their consent unless authorised by the PID Act. They also have immunity from civil, criminal and administrative liability (including disciplinary action) for making the disclosure. It is a criminal offence to take or threaten to take a reprisal, such as discriminatory treatment, termination of employment or injury, against someone because they make a disclosure.

    To gain the protections of the PID Act, a public official must comply with the Act. This means that if they disclose wrongdoing to someone who is not authorised to receive it, their disclosure will not be covered.

    How to make a Public Interest Disclosure to the Australian National Maritime Museum

    The following Australian National Maritime Museum officers are Authorised Officer for the purpose of receiving Public Interest Disclosures:

    Assistant Director – Operations

    Chief Finance Officer - Finance

    Disclosure may be lodged orally or in writing, and the Discloser can remain anonymous. Any disclosures lodged in writing must be forwarded in a sealed envelope clearly marked “for addressee only”.

    Further information on the administration of the PID Act within the Australian National Maritime Museum, including the lodgement of disclosures, may be obtained from
    • Assistant Director - Operations, who may be contacted on 02 9298 3746.
    • Chief Finance Officer - Finance, who may be contacted on 02 9298 3604.