The term provision is used to describe a definable element in a piece of legislation that has legislative effect – such as a Part, Chapter or section. A version of a provision is prospective either:
Commencement Orders listed in the ‘Changes to Legislation’ box as not yet applied may bring this prospective version into force.
There are outstanding changes not yet made by the legislation.gov.uk editorial team to Education Act 2011. Any changes that have already been made by the team appear in the content and are referenced with annotations.
Changes and effects yet to be applied by the editorial team are only applicable when viewing the latest version or prospective version of legislation. They are therefore not accessible when viewing legislation as at a specific point in time. To view the ‘Changes to Legislation’ information for this provision return to the latest version view using the options provided in the ‘What Version’ box above.
This section lists the commencement orders yet to be applied to the whole Act. These effects are included in this view as they may be (but won’t necessarily be) relevant to the specific provision that you are viewing. Where applicable the commencement orders are listed under two headings, firstly those that bring some part of the Act you are viewing into force and secondly, those that bring into force legislation that affects some part of the legislation you are viewing. If you are viewing a prospective version or there is a prospective version available there may be commencement orders listed here that are relevant to the provision you are viewing.
After Schedule 11A to EA 2002 (inserted by section 8), insert—
1(1)This Schedule makes supplementary provision relating to an offence under section 141G (breach of reporting restrictions relating to alleged offences committed by teachers).
(2)The purpose of this Schedule is to comply with Directive 2000/31/EC of the European Parliament and of the Council of 8 June 2000 on certain legal aspects of information society services, in particular electronic commerce, in the Internal Market (“the E-Commerce Directive”).
2(1)This paragraph applies where a service provider is established in England and Wales (a “domestic service provider”).
(2)Section 141G applies to a domestic service provider who—
(a)publishes information in breach of section 141F(3) in an EEA state other than the United Kingdom, and
(b)does so in the course of providing information society services,
as it applies to a person who publishes such information in England and Wales.
(3)In such a case—
(a)proceedings for the offence may be taken at any place in England and Wales, and
(b)the offence may for all incidental purposes be treated as having been committed at any such place.
3(1)This paragraph applies where a service provider is established in an EEA state other than the United Kingdom (a “non-UK service provider”).
(2)Proceedings for an offence under section 141G must not be brought against a non-UK service provider in respect of anything done in the course of the provision of information society services.
4(1)A service provider is not guilty of an offence under section 141G in respect of anything done in the course of providing so much of an information society service as consists in—
(a)the provision of access to a communication network, or
(b)the transmission in a communication network of information provided by a recipient of the service,
if the following condition is satisfied.
(2)The condition is that the service provider does not—
(a)initiate the transmission,
(b)select the recipient of the transmission, or
(c)select or modify the information contained in the transmission.
(3)For the purposes of sub-paragraph (1)—
(a)the provision of access to a communication network, and
(b)the transmission of information in a communication network,
includes the automatic, intermediate and transient storage of the information transmitted so far as the storage is solely for the purpose of carrying out the transmission in the network.
(4)Sub-paragraph (3) does not apply if the information is stored for longer than is reasonably necessary for the transmission.
5(1)This paragraph applies where an information society service consists in the transmission in a communication network of information provided by a recipient of the service.
(2)The service provider is not guilty of an offence under section 141G in respect of the automatic, intermediate and temporary storage of information so provided, if—
(a)the storage of the information is solely for the purpose of making more efficient the onward transmission of the information to other recipients of the service at their request, and
(b)the following conditions are satisfied.
(3)The first condition is that the service provider does not modify the information.
(4)The second condition is that the service provider complies with any conditions attached to having access to the information.
(5)The third condition is that if the service provider obtains actual knowledge that—
(a)the information at the initial source of the transmission has been removed from the network,
(b)access to it has been disabled, or
(c)a court or administrative authority has ordered the removal from the network of, or the disablement of access to, the information,
the service provider expeditiously removes the information or disables access to it.
6(1)A service provider is not guilty of an offence under section 141G in respect of anything done in the course of providing so much of an information society service as consists in the storage of information provided by a recipient of the service, if the condition is met.
(2)The condition is that—
(a)the service provider had no actual knowledge when the information was provided that it contained offending material, or
(b)on obtaining actual knowledge that the information contained offending material, the service provider expeditiously removed the information or disabled access to it.
(3)“Offending material” means material the publication of which constitutes an offence under section 141G.
(4)This paragraph does not apply if the recipient of the service is acting under the authority or control of the service provider.
7(1)In this Schedule—
“information society services”—
has the meaning given in Article 2(a) of the E-Commerce Directive (which refers to Article 1(2) of Directive 98/34/EC of the European Parliament and of the Council of 22 June 1998 laying down a procedure for the provision of information in the field of technical standards and regulations), and
is summarised in recital 17 of the E-Commerce Directive as covering “any service normally provided for remuneration, at a distance, by means of electronic equipment for the processing (including digital compression) and storage of data, and at the individual request of a recipient of a service”;
“recipient”, in relation to a service, means any person who, for professional ends or otherwise, uses an information society service, in particular for the purposes of seeking information or making it accessible;
“service provider” means a person providing an information society service.
(2)For the purpose of construing references in this Schedule to a service provider who is established in England and Wales or in an EEA state other than the United Kingdom—
(a)a service provider is established in England and Wales, or in an EEA state other than the United Kingdom, if the service provider—
(i)effectively pursues an economic activity using a fixed establishment in England and Wales, or in that EEA state, for an indefinite period, and
(ii)is a national of an EEA state or a company or firm mentioned in Article 48 of the EEC Treaty;
(b)the presence or use in a particular place of equipment or other technical means of providing an information society service does not, of itself, constitute the establishment of a service provider;
(c)where it cannot be determined from which of a number of establishments a given information society service is provided, that service is to be regarded as provided from the establishment at the centre of the service provider's activities relating to that service.”
Would you like to continue?
The Whole Act you have selected contains over 200 provisions and might take some time to download.
Would you like to continue?
Would you like to continue?
The Schedules you have selected contains over 200 provisions and might take some time to download. You may also experience some issues with your browser, such as an alert box that a script is taking a long time to run.
Would you like to continue?
Latest with prospective:Latest with prospective is the latest available (revised) version of the legislation but includes the prospective versions of individual provisions where they exist. This point in time view of the legislation becomes available after clicking a prospective version of a provision via Advanced Features > Show Timeline of Changes.
Geographical Extent: Indicates the geographical area that this provision applies to. For further information see ‘Frequently Asked Questions’.
Show Timeline of Changes: See how this legislation has or could change over time. Turning this feature on will show extra navigation options to go to these specific points in time. Return to the latest available version by using the controls above in the What Version box.
Text created by the government department responsible for the subject matter of the Act to explain what the Act sets out to achieve and to make the Act accessible to readers who are not legally qualified. Explanatory Notes were introduced in 1999 and accompany all Public Acts except Appropriation, Consolidated Fund, Finance and Consolidation Acts.
Click 'View More' or select 'More Resources' tab for additional information including: