Why are we still not getting free xxx films?

This is the second of two articles from TalkSport.com which will be updated as new information becomes available. 

Read more The new report also claims that the X-rated movies released in Australia this year have already reached the threshold of $4.5 million.

“As of July 31, 2018, the Australian Government has not received a single submission of free X-Rated films,” the report states.

“Of the total of 4.5million submissions received, a mere 5% had received a minimum rating of X. “It is highly unlikely that this would be the case under current legislation, with the government claiming that all films released in 2018 would be deemed eligible for free distribution.

“Under the current law, any film deemed eligible by the relevant government is eligible for distribution, with no requirement for the film to be rated X. However, under the Australian Classification Guidelines (ACG), a film must be X-RATED to be considered a film.”

The ACG, which is used to determine the classification of films for distribution in Australia, is the Government’s official classification system for movies, TV shows, digital media, music and video games.

According to the ACG’s website, the definition of X-rating varies according to the film’s content, subject to the guidelines set out by the Australian Film Classification Board (AFCB).

“The ABC considers that a film has a rating of XXX when it contains at least 1.25% or more of: – violence, sexual or obscene material, sexual activity or simulated sexual activity, or language or behaviour that could reasonably be expected to cause an audience member to feel offended by the content of the film or the depiction of nudity in the film,” it reads.

“The material in the Australian film code is not to be viewed as inherently sexual or pornographic.

– drug, alcohol or gambling, or other harmful drug, substance or activity.”

For films which do not contain any material that could be described as such, it is not necessary for the viewer to consider that the film is X- Rated.

The viewer can make their own judgment based on the nature of the content in the material.

The Australian Classification Board has provided guidelines to assist in determining which films meet the definition and what the criteria are for the classification to be applied to such films.

“A number of films have been released under the ACB code in 2018, including the highly anticipated film The Hobbit: The Desolation of Smaug and a short film called The Last Days of Pompeii.

 “It has been suggested that the classification scheme should be revised to remove a requirement for X rated material.

The ACB is considering this issue.

We encourage all Australian audiences to have a say on this issue through their films and by visiting the ACBI website and asking questions online,” it states.

The X-rate threshold for films is calculated as the ratio of the number of images to the size of a film.

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