Law Companion Ruling
LCR 2016/11
Superannuation reform: concessional contributions  defined benefit interests and constitutionally protected funds

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Table of Contents  Paragraph 

What this Ruling is about  
Concessional contributions  background  
No defined benefit interests  
One or more defined benefit interests  
Notional taxed contributions  
Defined benefit contributions less notional taxed contributions  
Contributions and amounts that do not result in excess concessional contributions  
Example 1: CPF  no defined benefit interest  
Example 2: CPF  defined benefit interest (partially funded)  
Example 3: CPF  concessional contributions for CPF interests less than concessional contributions cap  
Example 4: Defined benefit interest (partially unfunded) where the grandfathering transitional rules do not apply  
Example 5: Defined benefit interest (partially unfunded) where the grandfathering transitional rules apply  
Example 6: Defined benefit interest (fully funded) where the grandfathering transitional rules apply  
Example 7: Defined benefit interest (partially unfunded) where the defined benefit interest is eligible for the grandfathering transitional rules but those rules do not apply 
Relying on this Ruling
This Ruling is a public ruling for the purposes of the Taxation Administration Act 1953. This Ruling describes how the Commissioner will apply the amendments in Schedule 2, Part 1 of the Treasury Laws Amendment (Fair and Sustainable Superannuation) Act 2016 (the Act) to entitites that rely on it in good faith. If you rely on this Ruling in good faith, you will not have to pay any underpaid tax, penalties or interest in respect of matters covered by the Ruling if it does not correctly state how a relevant provision applies to you. 
What this Ruling is about
1. This Ruling clarifies how the amendments to the calculation of concessional contributions and excess concessional contributions in the Act apply to contributions and amounts allocated by superannuation providers for the financial years commencing on or after 1 July 2017.
2. All legislative references are to the Income Tax Assessment Act 1997 (ITAA 1997) unless otherwise stated.
Concessional contributions  background
3. There is a limit (concessional contributions cap) on the amount of concessional contributions you can have in a financial year.^{[1]} For the 20172018 financial year, the concessional contributions cap will be reduced to $25,000.^{[2]} For the 20192020 and later financial years, your concessional contributions cap may be increased if you are eligible for carry forward concessional contributions.^{[3]}
4. Where the amount of your concessional contributions for the financial year exceeds your concessional contributions cap for that year, an amount equal to the excess is included in your assessable income for that income year. You are also entitled to a tax offset equal to 15% of the excess concessional contributions.^{[4]}
No defined benefit interests
5. Where you have no superannuation interest that is a defined benefit interest^{[5]}, the amount of your concessional contributions for a financial year for your superannuation interests (accumulation interests) is determined under section 29125 and is the sum of:
 (a)
 certain contributions made in the financial year to a complying superannuation plan in respect of you where the contribution is included in the assessable income of the superannuation provider.^{[6]} For example, personal contributions for which a deduction is allowed and employer contributions (including salary sacrificed amounts), and
 (b)
 certain amounts allocated by a superannuation provider to your interest for the year that are allocated in accordance with the conditions specified in the Income Tax Assessment Regulations 1997 (ITAR 1997).^{[7]} For example, certain allocations from reserves.
6. Contributions made and amounts allocated prior to 1 July 2017 are specifically excluded from your concessional contributions if they are made or allocated to a superannuation interest in a constitutionally protected fund (CPF).^{[8]} Contributions to a CPF are also excluded because CPFs are exempt from income tax and do not have assessable income.^{[9]}
7. The Act amends how concessional contributions are determined. Contributions made and amounts allocated after 30 June 2017 in respect of interests in a CPF will be included in your concessional contributions where the conditions of section 29125 are satisfied. From 1 July 2017, the exclusions for contributions and amounts from concessional contributions for interests in CPFs will be removed. Contributions to CPFs will be included in your concessional contributions where the contribution would have otherwise been assessable income of the fund except for the income tax exemption of the superannuation fund. However, these contributions and amounts on their own cannot result in excess concessional contributions.^{[10]} See Example 1 of this Ruling for an explanation.
One or more defined benefit interests
8. Where you have one or more superannuation interests that are defined benefit interests, the amount of your concessional contributions for a financial year commencing on or after 1 July 2017 is determined under Subdivision 291C.^{[11]} In this circumstance your concessional contributions are the sum of:
 (a)
 contributions and amounts that relate to superannuation interests other than defined benefit interests (accumulation interests), where those contributions and amounts would, as outlined in paragraph 5 of this Ruling, be included in the amount of your concessional contributions under section 29125,^{[12]}
 (b)
 notional taxed contributions^{[13]} for the financial year in respect of each of your defined benefit interests,^{[14]} and
 (c)
 the amount by which your defined benefit contributions^{[15]} for the financial year exceeds the notional taxed contributions for the financial year in respect of each of your defined benefit interests.^{[16]}
Notional taxed contributions
9. Your notional taxed contributions are determined under Subdivision 291C of the ITAA 1997 and Subdivision 292D^{[16A]} and Schedule 1A to the ITAR 1997. The amount determined to be your notional taxed contributions is based only on the funded part of your benefit. A defined benefit interest is funded to the extent that it is sourced from contributions made into the fund or earnings from those contributions. The amount of your notional taxed contributions is an estimate of the amount of concessional contributions that would be required to be paid to the fund in respect of you in that year to fund your expected final benefits from that interest. The estimate is necessary as contributions made to the fund are not always attributable to particular members.
10. Transitional rules^{[17]} (commonly referred to as 'grandfathering') apply to defined benefit interests if certain conditions are met.
10A. For the 200910 and later financial years, the grandfathering transitional rules apply to determine your notional taxed contributions for a defined benefit interest trust you held on 12 May 2009 where:
 (a)
 your notional taxed contributions for that interest would otherwise exceed your concessional contributions cap, and
 (b)
 the conditions set out under the ITAR 1997 are satisfied.^{[17A]} These conditions place limits on changes to specific factors that are relevant to the calculation of notional taxed contributions.^{[17B]}
10B. The grandfathering transitional rules may also apply to a defined benefit interest you held on 12 May 2009 which is now held in a successor fund where these additional conditions are also met:
 (a)
 the entire interest was transferred (directly or through a series of transfers) to the successor fund,
 (b)
 your rights to accrue future benefits under your interest in the successor fund are equivalent to your rights under your interest in the original fund, and
 (c)
 if your notional taxed contributions under your interest in the successor fund are greater than they would have been if the transfer did not take place, the conditions set out under the ITAR 1997 are satisfied.^{[17C]} These conditions place limits on changes to specific factors that are relevant to the calculation of notional taxed contributions.^{[17D]}
10C. Where these conditions are met, the grandfathering transitional rules apply to modify the amount of notional taxed contributions so that it is equal to your concessional contributions cap.
11. If you held defined benefit interests in CPFs, you did not have an amount of notional taxed contributions in respect of these interests for financial years before 1 July 2017.^{[18]} This exclusion will be removed for financial years commencing on or after 1 July 2017 so notional taxed contributions are required to be calculated for defined benefit interests in CPFs. The grandfathering transitional rules described in paragraphs 10 to 10B of this Ruling will not apply for defined benefit interests in CPFs.^{[19]}
Defined benefit contributions less notional taxed contributions
12. For financial years commencing on or after 1 July 2017, an additional amount may be included in your concessional contributions if you have a defined benefit interest in an unfunded or partially unfunded scheme. This is to ensure the amount of concessional contributions better reflects the full amount of accrued benefits (funded and unfunded) for the defined benefit interest for the financial year. The additional amount included in your concessional contributions is the amount by which the defined benefit contributions for the interest exceed the notional taxed contributions for the interest.^{[20]} This requirement may also apply to defined benefit interests in CPFs.
12A. Where your defined benefit interest is a 'funded benefit interest',^{[20A]} as defined in subregulation 293115.15(2) of the ITAR 1997, your defined benefit contributions for a financial year will be equal to your notional taxed contributions for that year. The grandfathering transitional rules that may apply to determine your notional taxed contributions are ignored for the purpose of calculating your defined benefit contributions where you have a funded benefit interest.^{[20B]} See Example 6 of this Ruling. For schemes that are unfunded or partially unfunded, your defined benefit contributions will typically be greater than your notional taxed contributions and therefore you will have an additional amount to include in your concessional contributions. See Examples 4, 5 and 7 of this Ruling.
13. 'Defined benefit contributions' is defined for the purposes of Division 293 tax in section 293115 and the method for determining the amount is contained in Subdivision 293DA and Schedule 1AA to the ITAR 1997.^{[20C]} Modifications apply for the purposes of calculating defined benefit contributions for certain constitutionally protected State higher level office holders and for certain individuals' defined benefit interests established under the Judges' Pension Act 1968.^{[21]} However, these modifications do not apply to the calculation of defined benefit contributions when working out the excess to be included in their concessional contributions.^{[22]}
Contributions and amounts that do not result in excess concessional contributions
14. For financial years commencing on or after 1 July 2017, certain amounts that make up your concessional contributions do not, on their own, cause your concessional contributions to exceed your concessional contributions cap.^{[23]} This means that where those concessional contributions exceed your concessional contributions cap (disregarding increases due to the carry forward of unused concessional cap space),^{[24]} the sum of those contributions is taken to equal the concessional contributions cap and cannot create an excess.
15. Where the sum of the following amounts exceed your concessional contributions cap for a financial year, the sum of those amounts will be taken to be equal to your concessional contributions cap for that financial year:
 (a)
 contributions to (and other amounts in respect of) a CPF for the financial year that would be included in your concessional contributions for the financial year.^{[25]} This includes all concessional contributions that relate to all interests in CPFs as determined under section 29125 or section 291165
 (b)
 notional taxed contributions for the financial year where the grandfathering transitional rules apply, or would apply if the amount of notional taxed contributions exceeded your concessional contributions cap for the financial year.^{[26]} This will not include any amount of your notional taxed contributions in respect of an interest in a CPF as the grandfathering transitional rules do not apply to CPFs.^{[27]} All of your concessional contributions in respect of interests in CPFs are included under paragraph 15(a) of this Ruling, and
 (c)
 the amount by which your defined benefit contributions for the financial year exceed your notional taxed contributions for that financial year for each of your defined benefit interests to the extent the excess does not relate to an interest in a CPF.^{[28]} All of your concessional contributions in respect of interests in CPFs are included under paragraph 15(a) of this Ruling.
16. Where the sum of the amounts listed in paragraph 15 of this Ruling is taken to be equal to your concessional contributions cap, any other amounts included in your concessional contributions will create excess concessional contributions for that financial year.
Example 1: CPF  no defined benefit interest
17. Jamie has an interest in a CPF that is not a defined benefit interest. During the 201617 financial year, Jamie's employer contributes $30,000 to the CPF for Jamie. Jamie also makes a salary sacrifice contribution of $20,000 to another superannuation fund which is not a CPF. For the 201617 financial year, Jamie's amount of concessional contributions is $20,000 as the contribution made to the CPF is not included in Jamie's concessional contributions.
18. During the 201718 financial year, Jamie's employer again contributes $30,000 to the CPF for Jamie. Jamie also makes a salary sacrifice contribution of $20,000 to another superannuation fund which is not a CPF. For the 201718 financial year, Jamie's amount of concessional contributions would be $50,000 ($30,000 + $20,000) subject to the modification explained in paragraph 15 of this Ruling, as contributions made to CPFs are included in concessional contributions from 1 July 2017.
19. Jamie's concessional contributions cap for the 201718 financial year is $25,000. As the amount of concessional contributions in relation to Jamie's interest in CPFs ($30,000) cannot create an excess and is greater than Jamie's concessional contributions cap for the financial year, the amount of those concessional contributions are taken to be equal to his concessional contributions cap. Therefore, Jamie has excess concessional contributions of $20,000 ($45,000 modified concessional contributions  $25,000 concessional contributions cap) for the 201718 financial year.
Example 2: CPF  defined benefit interest (partially funded)
20. Kayla has a defined benefit interest in a CPF. During the 201617 financial year, Kayla has no notional taxed contributions for the CPF as there are no notional taxed contributions for CPFs for that financial year. Kayla makes a salary sacrifice contribution of $15,000 to another superannuation fund which is not a CPF. For the 201617 financial year Kayla's amount of concessional contributions is $15,000.
21. During the 201718 financial year, on the advice of an actuary, the superannuation provider of the CPF calculates Kayla's notional taxed contributions as $30,000 and her defined benefit contributions as $35,000 for that financial year. (The grandfathering transitional rules that limit the amount of notional taxed contributions to the amount of an individual's cap do not apply to interests in CPFs). Kayla also makes a deductible personal superannuation contribution of $15,000 to another superannuation fund (which is not a CPF) for which she has claimed a deduction.^{[29]} Subject to the modification explained in paragraph 22 of this Ruling, Kayla's amount of concessional contributions for the 201718 financial year would be $50,000 ($15,000 + $30,000 + ($35,000  $30,000).
22. Kayla's concessional contributions cap for the 201718 financial year is $25,000. As the amount of concessional contributions in relation to Kayla's interest in the CPF of $35,000 ($30,000 + ($35,000  $30,000)) cannot create an excess and is greater than Kayla's concessional contributions cap for the financial year, the amount of those concessional contributions is equal to her concessional contributions cap. Therefore, Kayla has excess concessional contributions of $15,000 ($40,000 modified concessional contributions  $25,000 concessional contributions cap) for the 201718 financial year.
Example 3: CPF  concessional contributions for CPF interests less than concessional contributions cap
23. Jordan has a defined benefit interest in a CPF. On the advice of an actuary the superannuation provider of the CPF calculates Jordan's notional taxed contributions as $18,000 and his defined benefit contributions as $22,000 for the 201718 financial year. Jordan also makes a salary sacrifice contribution of $10,000 to another superannuation fund which is not a CPF. Subject to the modification explained in paragraph 24 of this Ruling, Jordan's concessional contributions for the 201718 financial year would be $32,000 ($10,000 + $18,000 + ($22,000  $18,000)).
24. Jordan's concessional contributions cap for the 201718 financial year is $25,000. As the amount of concessional contributions in relation to Jordan's interest in the CPF ($18,000 + ($22,000  $18,000)) is not greater than Jordan's concessional contributions cap for the financial year the amount of those concessional contributions is not treated as being equal to his concessional contributions cap. Therefore, there is no modification to Jordan's concessional contributions and he has excess concessional contributions of $7,000 ($32,000  $25,000) for the 201718 financial year.
Example 4: Defined benefit interest (partially unfunded) where the grandfathering transitional rules do not apply
25. Amy has a defined benefit interest in a superannuation fund that is not a CPF. On the advice of an actuary the superannuation provider calculates Amy's notional taxed contributions as $26,000 and her defined benefit contributions as $32,000 for the 201718 financial year. The grandfathering transitional rules that limit the amount of notional taxed contributions to the amount of an individual's cap do not apply to the defined benefit interest. Amy also makes a deductible personal superannuation contribution of $5,000 to another superannuation fund (which is not a CPF) for which she has claimed a deduction.^{[30]} Subject to the modification explained in paragraph 26 of this Ruling, Amy's amount of concessional contributions for the 201718 financial year would be $37,000 ($5,000 + $26,000 + ($32,000  $26,000)).
26. Amy's concessional contributions cap for the 201718 financial year is $25,000. As the sum of Amy's concessional contributions that cannot create an excess is $6,000 ($32,000  $26,000) and is not greater than Amy's concessional contributions cap for the financial year the amount of those concessional contributions is not treated as being equal to her concessional contributions cap. Therefore, there is no modification to Amy's concessional contributions and she has excess concessional contributions of $12,000 ($37,000  $25,000) for the 201718 financial year.
Example 5: Defined benefit interest (partially unfunded) where the grandfathering transitional rules apply
27. Charles has a defined benefit interest in a superannuation fund that is not a CPF. On the advice of an actuary the superannuation provider calculates Charles' notional taxed contributions as $28,000 and his defined benefit contributions as $35,000 for the 201718 financial year. Charles' concessional contributions cap for the 201718 financial year is $25,000. The grandfathering transitional rules that limit the amount of notional taxed contributions to the amount of an individual's cap apply to limit the notional taxed contributions to $25,000. Charles also makes a salary sacrifice contribution of $7,000 to another superannuation fund which is not a CPF. Subject to any modification explained in paragraph 28 of this Ruling, Charles' amount of concessional contributions for the 201718 financial year would be $42,000 ($7,000 + $25,000 + ($35,000  $25,000)).
28. As the sum of Charles' concessional contributions that cannot create an excess is $35,000 ($25,000 + ($35,000  $25,000)) and is greater than his concessional contributions cap for the financial year, the amount of those concessional contributions is treated as being equal to his concessional contributions cap. Therefore, Charles has excess concessional contributions of $7,000 ($32,000 modified concessional contributions  $25,000 concessional contributions cap) for the 201718 financial year.
Example 6: Defined benefit interest (fully funded) where the grandfathering transitional rules apply
29. Joan has a defined benefit interest in a superannuation fund that is not a CPF. The superannuation fund is fully funded and Joan's interest is a funded benefit interest so her defined benefit contributions are equal to her notional taxed contributions (before applying the grandfathering transitional rules). On the advice of an actuary the superannuation provider calculates Joan's notional taxed contributions (before applying the grandfathering transitional rules) and defined benefit contributions as $28,000 for the 201718 financial year. Joan's concessional contributions cap for the 201718 financial year is $25,000. The grandfathering transitional rules that limit the amount of notional taxed contributions to the amount of an individual's cap apply to limit the notional taxed contributions to $25,000. Joan also makes a salary sacrifice contribution of $8,000 to another superannuation fund which is not a CPF. Subject to the modification explained in paragraph 30 of this Ruling, Joan's amount of concessional contributions for the 201718 financial year would be $36,000 ($8,000 + $25,000 + ($28,000  $25,000)).
30. As the sum of Joan's concessional contributions that cannot create an excess is $28,000 ($25,000 + ($28,000  $25,000)) and is greater than her concessional contributions cap for the financial year, the amount of those concessional contributions is treated as being equal to her concessional contributions cap. Therefore, Joan has excess concessional contributions of $8,000 ($33,000 modified concessional contributions  $25,000 concessional contributions cap) for the 201718 financial year.
Example 7: Defined benefit interest (partially unfunded) where the defined benefit interest is eligible for the grandfathering transitional rules but those rules do not apply
31. James has a defined benefit interest in a superannuation fund that is not a CPF. The defined benefit interest meets the requirements under the grandfathering transitional rules. On the advice of an actuary the superannuation provider calculates James' notional taxed contributions as $19,000 and his defined benefit contributions as $28,000 for the 201718 financial year. James' concessional contributions cap for the 201718 financial year is $25,000. The grandfathering transitional rules do not apply to modify James' notional taxed contributions because his notional taxed contributions are less than his concessional contributions cap. James also makes a salary sacrifice contribution of $8,000 to another superannuation fund which is not a CPF. Subject to the modification explained in paragraph 32 of this Ruling, James' amount of concessional contributions for the 201718 financial year is $36,000 ($8,000 + $19,000 + ($28,000  $19,000)).
32. As the sum of James' concessional contributions that cannot create an excess is $28,000 ($19,000 + ($28,000  $19,000)) and is greater than his concessional contributions cap for the financial year, the amount of those concessional contributions is treated as being equal to his concessional contributions cap. (James' notional taxed contributions are included in the concessional contributions that cannot create an excess because his defined benefit interest was eligible for the grandfathering transitional rules but those rules did not apply as James' notional taxed contributions were less than his concessional contributions cap).^{[31]} Therefore, James has excess concessional contributions of $8,000 ($33,000 modified concessional contributions  and  $25,000 concessional contributions cap) for the 201718 financial year.
Commissioner of Taxation
28 February 2017
© AUSTRALIAN TAXATION OFFICE FOR THE COMMONWEALTH OF AUSTRALIA
You are free to copy, adapt, modify, transmit and distribute this material as you wish (but not in any way that suggests the ATO or the Commonwealth endorses you or any of your services or products).
Footnotes
Subsection 29120(2), subsection 29120(4) and section 29125.
Subsection 29120(2). The concessional contributions cap is indexed annually for growth in the annual rate of the Average Weekly Ordinary Time Earnings and the result is rounded down to the nearest multiple of $2,500.
Subsections 29120(3) to (7).
Section 29115.
Broadly, an interest where all or part of the superannuation benefits paid from that interest are defined by reference to remuneration or average salary or a specified amount or specified conversion factor: section 291175.
Subsection 29125(2).
Subsection 29125(3) of the ITAA 1997 and regulation 29225.01 of the ITAR 1997.
Subparagraph 29125(2)(c)(iii).
Item 5.3 in the table in section 5025.
Subsection 291370(1).
Section 291160.
Paragraph 291165(1)(a).
Subdivision 291C of the ITAA 1997 and Subdivision 292D and Schedule 1A to the ITAR 1997.
Paragraph 291165(1)(b).
Sections 293115, 293150 and 293195 as modified by subsection 291165(2).
Paragraph 291165(1)(c).
Tax Laws Amendment (Fairer Taxation of Excess Concessional Contributions) Act 2013 included 'Saving provisions' which allow certain regulations created for the purposes of Division 292 of the ITAA 1997, before repeal, to apply for the purposes of the rewritten provisions in Division 291 of the ITAA 1997 and Division 291 of the Income Tax (Transitional Provisions) Act 1997 (IT(TP)A 1997).
Subdivision 291C of the Income Tax (Transitional Provisions) Act 1997 (IT(TP)A 1997).
Regulation 292170.07 of the ITAR 1997 (Tax Laws Amendment (Fairer Taxation of Excess Concessional Contributions) Act 2013 included 'Saving provisions' which allow certain regulations created for the purposes of Division 292 of the ITAA 1997, before repeal, to apply for the purposes of the rewritten provisions in Division 291 of the ITAA 1997 and Division 291 of the IT(TP)A 1997).
Subsection 291170(4) of the IT(TP)A 1997
Regulation 292170.08 of the ITAR 1997 (Tax Laws Amendment (Fairer Taxation of Excess Concessional Contributions Act 2013 included 'Saving provisions' which allow certain regulations created for the purposes of Division 292 of the ITAA 1997, before repeal, to apply for the purposes of the rewritten provisions in Division 291 of the ITAA 1997 and Division 291 of the IT(TP)A 1997).
Subsection 291170(5) of the IT(TP)A 1997.
Subsection 291160(2). This subsection is to be repealed from 1 July 2017.
Subsection 291170(6) of the IT(TP)A 1997.
Paragraph 291165(1)(c).
Defined benefit interests in constitutionally protected funds and certain public sector superannuation schemes will not be 'funded benefit interests'  subregulation 293115.15(2) of the ITAR 1997.
Subregulation 293115.15(4) of the ITAR1997
For 'funded benefit interests', where defined benefit contributions are equal to notional taxed contributions, the amount of notional taxed contributions is calculated under Schedule 1A of the ITAR 1997  regulation 293115.15 of the ITAR 1997.
Subsections 293150(3) and 293195(2) respectively.
Subsection 291165(2).
Section 291370.
See note under subsection 291370(1).
Paragraph 291370(1)(a) and subsection 291370(2).
Paragraph 291370(1)(b).
Subsection 291170(6) of the IT(TP)A 1997.
Paragraph 291370(1)(c).
Section 290150.
Section 290150.
Subparagraph 291370(1)(b)(ii).
References
Legislative References:
ITAA 1997 5025
ITAA 1997 290150
ITAA 1997 29115
ITAA 1997 29120(2)
ITAA 1997 29120(3)
ITAA 1997 29120(4)
ITAA 1997 29120(5)
ITAA 1997 29120(6)
ITAA 1997 29120(7)
ITAA 1997 29125
ITAA 1997 29125(2)
ITAA 1997 29125(2)(c)(iii)
ITAA 1997 29125(3)
ITAA 1997 Subdiv 291C
ITAA 1997 291160
ITAA 1997 291160(2)
ITAA 1997 291165
ITAA 1997 291165(1)(a)
ITAA 1997 291165(1)(b)
ITAA 1997 291165(1)(c)
ITAA 1997 291165(2)
ITAA 1997 291175
ITAA 1997 291370
ITAA 1997 291370(1)
ITAA 1997 291370(1)(a)
ITAA 1997 291370(1)(b)
ITAA 1997 291370(1)(b)(ii)
ITAA 1997 291370(1)(c)
ITAA 1997 291370(2)
ITAA 1997 Subdiv 292D
ITAA 1997 Div 293
ITAA 1997 Subdiv 293DA
ITAA 1997 293115
ITAA 1997 293150
ITAA 1997 293150(3)
ITAA 1997 293195
ITAA 1997 293195(2)
IT(TP)A 1997 Subdiv 291C
IT(TP)A 1997 291170(4)
IT(TP)A 1997 291170(5)
IT(TP)A 1997 291170(6)
ITAR 1997 Sch 1A
ITAR 1997 Sch 1AA
ITAR 1997 Subdiv 292D
ITAR 1997 292170.07
ITAR 1997 292170.08
ITAR 1997 293115.15
ITAR 1997 293115.15(2)
ITAR 1997 293115.15(4)
ITAR 1997 29225.01
Judges' Pension Act 1968
Treasury Laws Amendment (Fair and Sustainable Superannuation) Act 2016
Date:  Version:  Change:  
9 December 2016  Draft ruling  
28 February 2017  Finalised ruling  Addendum  
You are here  19 February 2018  Consolidated ruling  Addendum 
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