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Australian Passport
Australian passports are travel documents issued to Australian citizens under Australian Passports Act 2005 by the Australian Passport
Passport
Office of the Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade, both in Australia
Australia
and overseas, which enable the passport bearer to travel internationally. Australian citizens are allowed to hold passports from other countries.[2] Since 1988 over a million Australian passports have been issued annually, and it reached 1.4 million in 2007, and increasing towards a projected 3 million annually by 2021.[3] Since 24 October 2005 Australia
Australia
has issued only biometric passports, called ePassports, which have an embedded microchip that contains the same personal information that is on the color photo page of the passport, including a digitized photograph
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Barbados
Coordinates: 13°10′N 59°33′W / 13.167°N 59.550°W / 13.167; -59.550BarbadosFlagCoat of armsMotto: "Pride and Industry"Anthem: In Plenty and In Time of NeedRoyal anthem: God Save the QueenCapital and largest city Bridgetown 13°06′N 59°37′W / 13.100°N 59.617°W / 13.100; -59.617Official languages EnglishRecognised regional languages Bajan CreoleEthnic groups (2010[1])90.4% Black 4.1% Multiracial 3.7% White 1.3% Indian 0.4% other/unspecifiedReligion74.6% Christian 4.8% other 20.6% none/unspecified[1]DemonymBarbadian Bajan (colloquial)Government Unitary parliamentary constitutional monarchy• MonarchElizabeth II• Governor-GeneralDame Sandra Mason• Prime MinisterFreundel StuartLegislature Parliament• Upper houseSenate•
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Clancy Of The Overflow
"Clancy of the Overflow" is a poem by Banjo Paterson, first published in The Bulletin, an Australian news magazine, on 21 December 1889
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Black
Black
Black
is the darkest color, the result of the absence or complete absorption of visible light. It is an achromatic color, literally a color without hue, like white (its opposite) and gray.[1] It is often used symbolically or figuratively to represent darkness, while white represents light.[2] Black
Black
ink is the most common color used for printing books, newspapers and documents, because it has the highest contrast with white paper and is the easiest to read. For the same reason, black text on a white screen is the most common format used on computer screens.[3] In color printing it is used along with the subtractive primaries cyan, yellow, and magenta, in order to help produce the darkest shades. Black
Black
and white have often been used to describe opposites; particularly truth and ignorance, good and evil, the "Dark Ages" versus Age of Enlightenment
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Red
Red
Red
is the color at the end of the visible spectrum of light, next to orange and opposite violet. It has a dominant wavelength of approximately 625–740 nanometres.[1] It is a primary color in the RGB color model
RGB color model
and the CMYK color model, and is the complementary color of cyan. Reds range from the brilliant yellow-tinged scarlet and vermillion to bluish-red crimson, and vary in shade from the pale red pink to the dark red burgundy.[2] The red sky at sunset results from Rayleigh scattering, while the red color of the Grand Canyon
Grand Canyon
and other geological features is caused by hematite or red ochre, both forms of iron oxide
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Facial Recognition System
A facial recognition system is a computer application capable of identifying or verifying a person from a digital image or a video frame from a video source
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Identity Theft
Identity theft
Identity theft
is the deliberate use of someone else's identity, usually as a method to gain a financial advantage or obtain credit and other benefits in the other person's name,[1][2] and perhaps to the other person's disadvantage or loss. The person whose identity has been assumed may suffer adverse consequences,[3] especially if they are held responsible for the perpetrator's actions. Identity theft occurs when someone uses another's personally identifying information, like their name, identifying number, or credit card number, without their permission, to commit fraud or other crimes. The term identity theft was coined in 1964.[4] Since that time, the definition of identity theft has been statutorily prescribed throughout both the U.K
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Coat Of Arms Of Australia
The coat of arms of Australia, officially called the Commonwealth Coat of Arms,[1] is the formal symbol of the Commonwealth of Australia.[2] A shield, depicting symbols of Australia's six states, is held up by the native Australian animals the kangaroo and the emu
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Governor-General Of Australia
At Her Majesty's pleasure (under convention, usually 5 years) [1]Formation 1 January 1901First holder The Earl
Earl
of HopetounSalary $425,000Website gg.gov.auAustraliaThis article is part of a series on the politics and government of AustraliaConstitutionConstitution of AustraliaStatute of Westminster Adoption Act Australia
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Microprinting
Microprinting
Microprinting
is the production of recognizable patterns or characters in a printed medium at a scale that requires magnification to read with the naked eye. To the unaided eye, the text may appear as a solid line. Attempts to reproduce by methods of photocopy, image scanning, or pantograph typically translate as a dotted or solid line, unless the reproduction method can identify and recreate patterns to such scale
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Advance Australia Fair
"Advance Australia
Australia
Fair" is the national anthem of Australia. Created by the Scottish-born composer Peter Dodds McCormick, the song was first performed in 1878 and sung in Australia
Australia
as a patriotic song. It replaced "God Save the Queen" as the official national anthem in 1984, following a plebiscite to choose the national song in 1977
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Personal Identification
An identity document (also called a piece of identification or ID, or colloquially as papers) is any document which may be used to prove a person's identity. If issued in a small, standard credit card size form, it is usually called an identity card (IC, ID card, Citizen Card),[a] or Passport Card.[b] Some countries issue formal identity documents, as national identification cards which may be compulsory or non-compulsory, while others may require identity verification using regional identification or informal documents. When the identity document incorporates a person's photograph, it may be called photo ID. In the absence of a formal identity document, a driver's license may be accepted in many countries for identity verification. Some countries do not accept driver's licenses for identification, often because in those countries they do not expire as documents and can be old or easily forged. Most countries accept passports as a form of identification
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Australia Post
Australia
Australia
Post is the trading name of the Australian Postal Corporation (formerly Commission), an Australian government-owned corporation that provides postal services both locally and internationally, as well as operating retail outlets. The head office of Australia
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Identification Document
An identity document (also called a piece of identification or ID, or colloquially as papers) is any document which may be used to prove a person's identity. If issued in a small, standard credit card size form, it is usually called an identity card (IC, ID card, Citizen Card),[a] or Passport Card.[b] Some countries issue formal identity documents, as national identification cards which may be compulsory or non-compulsory, while others may require identity verification using regional identification or informal documents. When the identity document incorporates a person's photograph, it may be called photo ID. In the absence of a formal identity document, a driver's license may be accepted in many countries for identity verification. Some countries do not accept driver's licenses for identification, often because in those countries they do not expire as documents and can be old or easily forged. Most countries accept passports as a form of identification
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Henley & Partners Visa Restrictions Index
The Henley & Partners Passport Index[1] is a global ranking of countries according to the travel freedom that their citizens enjoy.[2][3] In collaboration with the International Air Transport Association, and based on official data from their global database, Henley & Partners[4] has analyzed the visa regulations of all the countries and territories in the world since 2006.[5] In 2018, Henley & Partners Visa Restrictions Index was renamed to Henley & Partners Passport Index.Contents1 Definition of the Index 2 Methodology 3 Results 4 2018 5 2017 6 2016 7 2006–2015 8 References 9 External linksDefinition of the Index[edit] The Index consists of a ranking of countries/ territories according to how many other countries/ territories one can travel to visa-free on a particular country/ territory's passport. The ranking is made according to the score each country achieves in terms of numbers of other countries to which visa-free access is possible
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American Samoa
American Samoa
Samoa
(/əˌmɛrɪkən səˈmoʊ.ə, -sɑː-/ ( listen); Samoan: Amerika Sāmoa, [aˈmɛɾika ˈsaːmʊa]; also Amelika Sāmoa or Sāmoa Amelika) is an unincorporated territory of the United States
United States
located in the South Pacific Ocean, southeast of Samoa.[5] American Samoa
Samoa
consists of five main islands and two coral atolls. The largest and most populous island is Tutuila, with the Manuʻa Islands, Rose Atoll, and Swains Island
Swains Island
also included in the territory. All islands except for Swains Island
Swains Island
are part of the Samoan Islands, located west of the Cook Islands, north of Tonga, and some 300 miles (500 km) south of Tokelau
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