Taxi Talk November 2016


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Taxi Talk magazine November 2016 edition

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TAXI VOICE OF THE TAXI INDUSTRY Australia’s premier independent taxi industry magazine TALK Prince of Penzance, 2015 Melbourne Cup winner, ridden by Michelle Payne, (Melbourne Cup’s first winning female jockey). November 2016 MELBOURNE CUP CARNIVAL ISSUE NO 581 29 October - 5 November 2016, Flemington Racecourse VOICE OF THE TAXI INDUSTRY TAXITHE ILLUSTRIOUS TROPHY MAGAZINE ON THE RANKS SINCE 1966The 2016 Emirates Melbourne Cup offers an impressive $6.2 million in prize money, making it the richest handicap horse race in the PROUDLY PUBLISHED ANDworld and the richest prize in Australian sport. PRINTED IN MELBOURNEAs a part of the prize pool, the winning horse owners receive an 18 carat gold trophy, valued at $175,000. The Emirates Melbourne Cup trophy is Print Post Approved number 100004912known as the “Loving Cup” with its three-handled design symbolising the relationship between the winning jockey, trainer and owner. ting From 2016, the VRC has commissioned ABC Bullion to manufacture the Emirates Melbourne Cup, using gold that has been mined, refined, and crafted wholly in Australia for the first time in the race’s 155-year history. This sees the trophy’s 44 pieces hand welded and it takes 250 hours to produce. The timber base of the Emirates Melbourne Cup is hand turned from Australian Wattle and is the traditional base for every Melbourne Cup. celebra There are also two $10,000 miniature gold Cup trophies presented to the winning trainer and jockey, the latter YEARSalso receiving a trophy of the mounted gold-plated Wirth’s Whip. The horse’s THE VOICE OF THEstrapper receives the Tommy Woodcock Trophy, valued at $2,500, named after the strapper to the VICTORIAN TAXI INDUSTRYlegendary Phar Lap, winner of the 1930 Melbourne Cup. The breeder of the winner also receives a $2,500 trophy. The fascinating evolution of the Cup trophy from the inception of the Melbourne Cup race in 1861 is reflective of a people determined to develop a symbol reflective of a developing nation. The Melbourne Cup Carnival is held over four racedays and they all offer something special. There is first-class competitive racing, superlative fashions, and a fantastic assortment of food and entertainment for all to enjoy. All of this and more held at Melbourne’s fabulous premier Flemington racecourse.


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Metropolitan Taxi Club TAXI COVER PROTECTION FREE legal advice NO joining fee FAST claims recovery FAST repair turn-around GENUINE replacement parts LOWER annual contributions providing:- Comprehensive Insurance Third Party & Public Liability Insurance PHONE 9388 0722 360 Brunswick Road, Brunswick EMAIL BRUNSWICK ROAD COLLISION CENTRE (Melbourne) • Taxi resprays from $1200 (conditions apply) • Quality jobs • Quick repair time 0Co462nt2a|c4t3NI1bor8vae2hm3imboerr 29031860 9935 BRUNSWICK ROAD COLLISION MECHANIC CENTRE • Low prices • Fast services Contact Daniel or Ibrahim 9388 1425 or 9388 0722 YEARS MORELAND TAXIS P/L • Taxi shifts available (day and night) • New and clean taxis • 24/7 roadside assistance Phone 9388 1425 or 9388 0722 Taxi Talk - Voice of the Taxi Industry


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Contents 6 INDUSTRY DEREGULATION We must be united in our fight against the government. 12 10 MELBOURNE FREE WIFI Melbourne CBD now offers free WiFi. 24 VOICE OF THE TAXI INDUSTRY TAXI MAGAZINE ON THE RANKS SINCE 1966 MAGAZINE EDITOR Toni F. Peters FOUNDER Stanley F. White PUBLISHER Trade Promotions Pty Ltd ADVERTISING ENQUIRIES Mrs Toni Peters Trade Promotions Pty Ltd PO Box 2345, Mt Waverley VIC 3149 Phone: ....................................... 0400 137 866 Email: ............................. Website: .......................... FROM VIC TAXI & HIRE CAR FAMILIES Proposed changes are deception, not reform. 26 WORLD NEWS A look at what’s been happening overseas in the taxi industry. THEFT WATCH Victoria continues to lead the way in vehicle theft. 30 RULES & REGULATIONS An update on rules and regulations affecting the Victorian taxi industry. Views expressed in any article in Taxi Talk magazine are those of the individual contributor and not necessarily those of the publisher. The publisher cannot accept any responsibility for any opinions, information, errors or omissions in this publication. To the extent permitted by law, the publisher will not be liable for any damages including special, exemplary, punitive or consequential damages (including but not limited to economic loss or loss of profit or revenue or loss of opportunity) or indirect loss or damage of any kind arising from the contract, tort or otherwise, even if advised of the possibility of such loss of profits or damage. Advertisements must comply with the relevant provisions of the Competition and Consumer Act 2010. Responsibility for compliance with the Act rests with the person, company or advertising agency submitting the advertisement. Taxi Talk magazine has agreed to advertise taxi clubs because those clubs have stated that they and their products comply with all applicable laws and regulations relating to insurance for taxi operators. Taxi Talk magazine has not independently verified these taxi clubs’ compliance, and give no warranty and make no representation as to whether the taxi clubs are compliant. Operators should satisfy themselves as to a taxi club’s compliance with laws and regulations through their own enquiries. These advertisements do not constitute recommendations by Taxi Talk magazine that operators purchase insurance products from taxi clubs. Taxi Talk magazine does not accept any liability or responsibility for any loss or damage suffered or incurred by any operator because a taxi club or its product or service is non-compliant. Taxi Talk magazine is wholly owned by Trade Promotions Pty Ltd. COPYRIGHT © Trade Promotions Pty Ltd 2015. All rights reserved. The “Taxi Talk – Voice of the taxi industry” heading and logos are trademarks of Stanley F. White. Copyright of articles and photographs of Taxi Talk magazine remain with the individual contributors and may not be reproduced without permission. DISPLAY ADS All copy, editorial and artwork must be submitted by the 15th of the month prior to publication date. Advertisement sizes and costs can be downloaded at CLASSIFIED ADS $35 for 40 words, $70 for 80 words, etc. Email or Mail your classified advertisement by the 15th of the month prior to publication date, together with your payment. SUBSCRIPTION DETAILS 1 year = $40 PAYMENT OPTIONS • Via PAYPAL to • Direct Deposit to Trade Promotions Pty Ltd BSB 033065 A/c 312786 • Mail Cheque to Trade Promotions Pty Ltd PO Box 2345, Mt Waverley VIC 3149 proudly supporting these organisations since inception..... November 2016 | 3


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editFoROrM’TsHE desk 4 | November 2016 I have to agree with the many comments recently in the Herald-Sun, that it is not wise for the taxi drivers to strike or blockade at Melbourne Airport. Drivers, you will only be playing into the hands of Uber - giving them more customers - and losing more and more credibility. Drivers, you need to smarten up. Dress well, have clean hygiene, keep your taxi clean inside and out, and be more pleasant to all your customers. When you meet and greet your customers at Melbourne Airport you are the ambassadors for our State. It is you who gives them their first impression of what Victorians are like. I know it is only a minority of taxi drivers who are letting the industry down. But they need to lift their game. What can you do? If you see a driver out of uniform, smelly, dirty taxi inside or out - then tell him/her so. Let them know that they are letting everyone in the industry down by their poor performance. Together we can all make a difference. Did you know that the RACV support the implementation and legalisation of ride sourcing? But they do have some stringent guidelines for government to think about. They believe that customer safety is paramount and that there should be clear dispute resolution processes in place. The vehicles used should all have a minimum 4-star vehicle rating and drivers should be at least 26 years old and without any loss of demerit points. Latest from the Victorian Taxi Association (VTA) is that after 5 years as CEO, David Samuel has left to go work with 13Cabs. VTA has a new CEO, the first female CEO, Georgia Nicholls. It is unfortunate for the VTA to lose its helm in these very tumultuous and challenging times in our industry, and we welcome Georgia to the top job. YEARS Taxi Talk - Voice of the Taxi Industry


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VOICE OF THE TAXI INDUSTRY TAXI MAGAZINE ON THE RANKS SINCE 1966 proudly published and printed in Melbourne But one has to wonder, with only three staff members, where will the VTA be in 6 months, 12 months time? Wouldn’t it be great if all groups representing every facet of the Victorian taxi industry got together, became united in their efforts and goals, and approached the government as a strong united voice? I wonder if this can and will ever happen. As the boss of the Washington DC For-Hire Vehicles says, “Be part of the future or be stuck in the past”. Over in Perth, studies show that peak-hour traffic has improved in the past 12 months and it is primarily due to new freeway merging lines and revised traffic light phasing. They were able to analyse the traffic extensively due to being allowed access to data collected by Uber vehicles. David Rohrsheim, Uber’s General Manager of Australia and New Zealand, says “As ridesharing has grown across Australia during the past few years, we’re excited to see how sharing high level data and trends with governments can help show how cities move over time.” It’s great to see that Uber is sharing its collected data with governments to allow great analysis to be complied, reviewed and evaluated. And here’s something else to think about. If an autonomous car gets into a situation where it may not be possible to avoid an accident which option will it be programmed to take? Should it protect the driver, but hit pedestrians, obstacles or other vehicles? Should it hit a single person on one side of the street or a group of people on the other side? Who is “authorised” to make these decisions? The manufacturers, the software programmers, the drivers, the passengers? It could be that the autonomous car software will offer the owner/passengers more than one ethical accident “solution” to select, should an accident arise. No matter what the answer, this is a serious matter that needs to be addressed sooner rather than later. In Tullamarine, those in charge at Melbourne Airport Corporation (MAC) have decided to provide a waiting area for Uber vehicles. I hope that MAC is charging them $3.58 for using this waiting area just like they charge the taxis - and not discriminating against the taxis. Toni Peters Editor TT Like what you see? Subscribe to Taxi Talk - Voice of the Taxi Industry to stay up-to-date with the latest industry news, views and outcomes. Published since 1966, Taxi Talk magazine is committed to providing taxi and hire car owners, drivers, operators and network service providers with information regarding government rules and regulations, new products, interstate and overseas industry news and much more. With 11 issues a year, Taxi Talk magazine is distributed on the 1st of each month (except January). Don’t miss an issue! Subscribe today Get Taxi Talk magazine delivered to your mail box each month. 1 year subscription is only $40 payment options are listed on page 3 W: | E: | M: 0400 137 866 Taxi Talk - Voice of the Taxi Industry YEARS November 2016 | 5


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Deregulation in the taxi industry The Victorian Government announced recently that it intends to put legislation through Government to deregulate the Taxi Industry. 6 | November 2016 Apart from the normal spin and the near lies that came with the announcement, there was not too much detail of what a deregulated industry would look like in the future. There was little or no mention of who would gain and who would lose by this decision. There was no mention of the fact that the inquiry which cost the Victorian taxpayer millions of dollars, and that the recommendations of the Inquiry that were adopted by Government, were a waste of time, nor why the Government changed its mind so quickly. I guess that this might have something to do with big business and Uber. The Victorian government does not really want to stop regulating the industry. On the contrary, the government wants to still make money out of the industry by collecting a fee from a larger pool of participants and by shifting the responsibility of looking after the public to big business. So what we are in fact talking about is not really deregulation but open entry into an industry that was regulated for more than 50 years with respect to entry. It is at this point that it becomes clear just how little the governments know about this industry that has served the public well and the hardship and hard work that has been put in over a period of more than half a century by small business. The politicians are either ignorant of, or ignore the fact that open entry was tried unsuccessfully in many jurisdictions in the world. Open entry invariably leads to higher fares and inferior service to the public. So why does the government take this action and who gains and who loses in this? It is quite easy to see that Uber is one of the big winners in this deal because its drivers do not have to pay the equivalent of the price of a house in order to operate a taxi. It is a bit harder to see why the Radio Networks will profit from open entry. Closer examination of particular actions, especially with respect to Cabcharge, can show what is in store for existing operators. YEARS Taxi Talk - Voice of the Taxi Industry


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The Networks can run their own cars (and give them preferential treatment when dispatching work), go into competition with Uber, or anybody else, by setting different fare structures. In other words they become the Industry and past owners and operators become their slaves. It is not obvious how the government benefits by open entry. It is very hard to understand why a government would turn against its own citizens and reward big business. Could it be that big business has such strong lobbyists that governments buckle, or could it be that political donations play a role? So what is the future for the Taxi industry? The future for operators and owner/operators as we know it looks very grim. Operators will have to compete with Radio Networks for work and drivers and this will inevitably lead at best to a reduction in operators, and, at worst, to an annihilation of operators as we know it. The Owner/Driver is in a slightly better position and he might be able to survive a bit longer because he has some private customers that might help him to survive. Taxi Drivers will be encouraged by the radio networks to buy their own cars, financed by the networks, and will be working in the same way as Uber drivers. This scenario will eventually lead to either a monopoly or a duopoly in the industry, very similar as it is today with the radio networks. Can the thousands of small businesses do something about what is happening? I believe they can if they fight united and put self- interest aside for the common good. The only difference is the fact that the assets of thousands of small businesses have been transferred from small business to big business, and that the consumer pays more for the service. Hans Altoff Taxi Owner / Operator TT fiTnAaXnIce We are accredited with over 30 banks and other lenders EASY CAR LOAN APPROVALS... NO TAX RETURNS REQUIRED* * conditions apply cheap rates best service fast approvals cheap finance rates... ALL TAXI LICENCES & VHA CAR FINANCE all taxi vehicles (cars and vans, VHA vehicles, limos and others) $3GA0P,C0OV0ER0 AVAILABLE yarrafinance Phone 9561 8876 experts in commercial finance 96 Garden Road, Clayton (near Ikea) Taxi Talk - Voice of the Taxi Industry YEARS November 2016 | 7


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Our 1st autonomous car The first Australian self-driving car has been developed in Victoria and was recently unveiled at German multinational Bosch’s Clayton headquarters. The first prototype was developed with the Transport Accident Commission, VicRoads and with a $1.2 million subsidy from the Victorian government. The car has level four autonomy, which means that the driver has to be present in order to physically hand over control to the car before it takes control. This is one step below a fully autonomous and completely driverless car. The car took 45 people nine months to build, according to Bosch. Victorian Roads Minister Luke Donnellan said the project was a step towards reducing deaths on the state’s roads. “For the TAC, this is a very important exercise in terms of road safety, of how we can develop both vehicles and technology and the infrastructure on our roads,” he said. Using the shell of a Tesla with Bosch components, the manufacturers say the car is 10 years ahead of other self-driving vehicles on the market. Minister Donnellan also said that it could be 15 years or longer before driverless cars such as the Bosch model are seen on Australia leads the way with its first autonomous car. 8 | November 2016 YEARS Taxi Talk - Voice of the Taxi Industry


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The car's key features... Australian roads – he cited safety as a major concern, “More than anything else, it’s how we can actually get the number of lives lost on our roads down to zero”. Bosch Australia President Gavin Smith, referring to its six on-board radars, high-resolution GPS and sensors, said, “The computer power could probably put a spaceship on the moon”. Mr Smith also noted that drivers might have to take the wheel while driving through areas that were not mapped or in certain traffic or weather conditions. He noted that Victoria’s road infrastructure was adequate for highly autonomous vehicles. Victorian Roads Minister Luke Donnellan said the car’s development was an important exercise in how self-driving technology could improve safety on the state’s roads. “These trials are important for VicRoads to identify how driverless vehicles are going to interact with the infrastructure in our local community, with the infrastructure in traffic lights.” While it is not legal to run a driverless car on Victorian roads, a trial run has received an exemption to run on closed roads. The driverless car from Bosch is likely to be slightly more expensive than a regular car once mass production is underway. TT • Not truly driverless, but designed to navigate roads with or without driver input • The car operates with cameras that build a complete picture of what is on and around the road. • Automatic driver detection, and configuration of driver preferences (eg seat position, steering wheel configuration) • Inbuilt sensors to detect and avoid external hazards • Six radars • Six LIDARS (light detection and range sensors) • High-res GPS • 2km of extra copper wiring • Stereo video camera • “The car’s computer power would probably put a spaceship on the moon.” NaLsEeseiGsdtaAncLe? Serving the Taxi Industry for over 30 years • Business • Commercial • Conveyancing • Estate Planning • Family • Litigation • Probate • Taxation • Superannuation LAAMWS Adams Maguire Sier 176 Upper Heidelberg Road, Ivanhoe Email: | Phone: 9497 2622 Taxi Talk - Voice of the Taxi Industry YEARS November 2016 | 9


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Melbourne free WiFi Victoria has cemented its reputation as Australia’s tech leader with the launch of the country’s largest and fastest free Wi-Fi network across Melbourne’s CBD last month. From 29 September 2016, visitors have been able to use the VicFreeWiFi service within all Melbourne CBD train stations, the Bourke Street Mall, Queen Victoria Market and South Wharf Promenade at the Melbourne Convention and Exhibition Centre. Minister for Small Business, Innovation and Trade Philip Dalidakis said, “This is just another reason why Victoria is the country’s home of innovation and technology – we really do have the best of everything, not only in Melbourne but our regional cities as well.” More access points will be switched on over the coming months, with the full network to be up and running by the end of the year. Once the Melbourne network is complete, the VicFreeWiFi service will be the largest free public WiFi network of its kind in Australia, covering an area of 600,000 square metres across the three cities. Running for five years, the project is managed by telecommunications company TPG, allows for up to 250 MB per device, per day – and does not require personal logins or feature pop-up advertising. The quality of the network is unparalleled in Australia and on par with world-class free public Wi-Fi networks in New York, London and San Francisco. The advanced infrastructure will also be available for piloting future connected city projects and for state and federal disaster response in the event of an emergency over the fiveyear pilot. TT 10 | November 2016 YEARS Taxi Talk - Voice of the Taxi Industry


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One of the very best! Taxi Talk - Voice of the Taxi Industry YEARS


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from Victorian Taxi & Hire-car Families Association Monthly industry OVERVIEW Proposed Taxi and Hire Car changes DECEPTION not REFORM The taxi industry reforms announced by the Andrew’s government on 23 August 2016 are not reforms at all. It is a mastery in theft and deceit by the Andrew’s state government. It is a very cunning scheme to transfer the revenue stream from taxi licence owners to the government. The following factors support and underpin this statement. Proposed $2 levy The proposed $2 levy per fare, indexed yearly to CPI, is to facilitate the actual transfer of the revenue stream from taxi licence owners to the government. With approximately 3450 perpetual licences (metro and urban) on issue as well as regional perpetual licences, the total revenue stream attributable to perpetual licences is $82 million. In addition, prior to the reform announcements and the subsequent mess that the government has created, the government had issued various licences, including annual licences, peak service licences and wheelchair accessible taxis (WAT) licences on which they were collecting annual fees. The government was generating approximately $20 million revenue from these licences. So, the government decides that, under the guise of ride share regulation, they can not only get their hands on the $82 million income stream derived by licence owners, but they can increase the revenue by putting the $2 levy on all rides (taxi, hire car and ride share). At 55 million rides per annum at $2 per ride, the government will raise $110 million in revenue in the first year compared to the $20 million they were raising through various taxi licences they had on issue. All whilst taking away the rightful income of taxi licence owners which was $82 million. Therefore, the cost of licencing is being increased from $102 million ($82 million to licence owners and $20 million to government) to $110 million and the government gets to keep all of it. Also the $110 million the government earns will increase every year through the indexing of the $2 levy to CPI and through passenger growth. The government will collect $1,052 million in the first eight years not $352 million as they have falsely stated. 12 | November 2016 YEARS Taxi Talk - Voice of the Taxi Industry


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$2 levy collection In the reforms the Andrew’s government announced, they state the $2 levy will be collected for a minimum of eight years leaving it open for it to continue indefinitely. Also by implementing the collection of this levy by operators, as operators see fit, there will be no transparency as to what impact the $2 levy will have on each individual fare. It doesn’t have to be $2 per fare. The operators just have to pay $2 per fare to the government. Therefore, after eight years consumers will have forgotten about the levy and the revenue stream will continue unabated. This is why they are not including a sunset clause on the $2 levy. Also given the compensation they are offering licence owners is fixed over eight years, why are they indexing the $2 levy by CPI? One can only conclude that they intend to collect it for ever. A new ongoing revenue stream. TT The Victorian government will collect $1.215 billion over a period of nine years (taking into account CPI of 3% per annum and growth in rides of 2%). The government can therefore afford a buyback of every Victorian taxi and hire car licence with one up front payment at the following amounts, as well as providing for $50 million Hardship Fund and $25 million Disability Fund. SUGGESTED BUY BACK PRICES Metropolitan Taxi Licences Urban Taxi Licences Regional Taxi Licences Ten Year Taxi Licences Country Taxi Licences Metropolitan Hire Cars Country Hire Cars Special Purpose Vehicles $250,000 $250,000 $125,000 $70,000 $37,500 $37,500 $18,750 $1,250 Individually, we are one drop. Together, we are an ocean. Ryunosuke Satoro - father of the Japanese short story SUMMARY Revenue collected from the $2 levy will allow the buyback compensation to be paid upfront on every licence stated above Government borrowings to fund the buyback compensation will be repaid over a period of eight years and eight months (with interest calculated at 2% which is above the current 10 year government bond rate of 1.82%) Total Revenue Collected from $2 levy over Nine (9) years Total Funds Required to buy licences at above suggested prices Hardship Fund Disability Fund Total Government Payout Total interest to fund payback Total Funds required by government for the taxi and hire car buyback $1.215 billion $974 million $50 million $25 million $1.049 billion $110 million $1.159 billion Get the most current news and discussion on our FACEBOOK Page. Taxi Talk - Voice of the Taxi Industry YEARS November 2016 | 13


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from Victorian Taxi & Hire-car Families Association Monthly industry OVERVIEW The deceit and hypocrisy of the Andrew’s state government is quite obvious: • They have sold the fifty year lease on the ports at way above expectations. They want to extract maximum value, and some more, for what they sell. However, they are not prepared to apply the same standards when they acquire assets. They are quite happy to rip off taxi and hire car licence holders. • These reforms are not about regulating ride share. They are about unfairly acquiring the assets of hardworking taxi and hire car licence holders. • The proposed $2 levy will collect $1,052 million over the eight years, yet they only want to pay $378 million in compensation over eight years and set up $50 million hardship fund and a $25 million disability fund. • The Andrew’s state government wants to acquire the assets of hard working Victorian taxi licence owners not only on unjust terms but wants to rip them off. • The Andrew’s state government is a government who not only is prepared to rip off its citizens, but does not give a damn about the trail of destruction it will leave behind as a result of these proposals which include the following: • Financial catastrophe for hundreds, if not thousands, of mum and dads and retirees including many having debts with no assets, losing their houses and facing bankruptcy. • Divorces • Suicides • Deaths and illness due to stress • Onset of and ongoing mental health issues The Andrew’s state government should be ashamed of themselves. However, they still have the opportunity to right this wrong by listening and treating licence owners fairly and humanely. TT Drivers, Operators, Licence Holders and Networks of Victorian Taxi or Hire Cars REGISTER WITH US AND BE PART OF A UNITED VOICE For more information visit us at: 888 Mt. Alexander Road, Moonee Ponds or 105 Normanby Road, North Caulfield The Victorian Taxi & Hire Car Families Ring Leo any time on 0409 562 531 14 | November 2016 YEARS Taxi Talk - Voice of the Taxi Industry


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VTHF Membership Application PLEASE USE BLOCK LEVTTiEcRtSo  rian Taxi & Hire-car Families Association Applicant Information  TITLE:  NAME:  MembershipDate of birth:  Postal address:  applicationCity:  SEX:   M /  F  SURNAME:  Mobile:  State:  Phone:  E‐mail:  Membership VtypTe H(plFeaseM ticek/mcombpleetre sallh thiapt apAplpy) plication Post Code:  ☐ ☐DrivPeLrE  A  SE  PRPINLETAISNE BULSOEC BKLOLCEKT TLOEETpRTeSErRatSo r         ($A1p0p pliecra nyet aInr)f ormation  TITLE:  TDaaxtie   ☐of b i r  th:  NAME:  ($20 per car per year)   No. of Cars:  _ _ _ _     SEX:   M /  F  Licence Holder ☐   ($100 per licence per year)  SURNAMEN:o   of Licences: _ _ _ _   Hire‐Car ☐  Mobile:  PoJositnatl aMdedmrebsse:r ship ‐ Spouse Information   TCIiTtyL:E  :  DPhaoten eo:f  birth:  NAME:  EP‐hmonaiel:  StatSeU: RNAME:  Post Code:  FMaemmilbye Mrsehmipb teyrpseh i(pp l‐e Cahsield tricekn/ (ciof mmpelmetbee arsllh tihpa pt raivpiplelyg)e s desired)  DFUriLvLe rN  A ☐ME    (F$U1L0L  pNeArM yeEa  r)  Signatures  Operator  ☐      ($20 per car per year)   No. of Cars:  _ _ _ _     FULL NAME  FULL NAME  Licence Holder ☐   ($100 per licence per year)  No of Licences: _ _ _ _   T☐axi  ☐I ha  v e read and agree to the Terms & Conditions of meHmireb‐eCrasrh i☐p p rovided.  Joint Membership ‐ Spouse Information   STiIgTnLEa:t ure of applicaNntA: ME:  SURNAMDEa: te:  DSiagtnea otuf rbei rotfh s: pouse (only if for a joint mPehmobneers: hip):  Date:  Family Membership ‐ Children (if membership privileges desired)  MFUeLtLh NodA MofE P  ayment:    Cheque  ☐  Cash  ☐    MastercarFdU  L☐L N A  M E V  isa   ☐ FULL NAME  FULL NAME  CASiRgDna HtuOrLeDsE  R NAME: _______________________________  C☐ARDI  NhUavMeB rEeRad:   _an _d  a_gr e_e   t_o  t_h e_ T e_r m _s  &_ C _on _d it i_on _s  o_f  m_e  m  bEeXrPsIhRiYp  DprAoTvEi:d e _d.  _ / _ _  STiOgnTAatLu: r e$ _o_f_ a_p_p_l_ic_a_n_t_:  (Calculated total from highest category)  Date:  SSiIgGnNaAtuTrUeR oEf:  s_p_o_u_s_e_ (_o_n_ly_ i_f _fo_r_ a_ _jo_in_t_ m__e_m  b  ership):D  ATE: _________  Date:  M☐eetthhIo ouddn dooeff rPPstaaynmd ethnat::t   m  CyC hmheeeqmubee  r☐ship   wilCl aasCuhtao  s☐mhat i c  aMllya sretenrecwa radn n☐uall y  fro  mVi sthae    d☐ate above.  COAFRFIDC EH UOSLED EORN NLYA:M  E: ____M__E_M_B__ER__ N_U__M_B_E_R__: ___________  PAID:  Victorian Taxi and Hire‐Car Families Association  CARD NUMBER:  _ _ _ _  _ _ _ _  _8 8_8  M_t  A_Ele: x   sa_annd de_yr @R o_eavd a_,n Es pss ae n noEdsoX.cnoP  mVIRi.caYtuo  rDiaA  3T0E40:    _ _ / _ _  TOTAL:  $___________ (Calculated total from highest category) 



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