If you want to get your food out of the country and into your home country, you need to eat outside.
Food and drink is forbidden to buy, sell, transport or consume at a place where the food is not fresh.
This means that food and drink that has been bought, sold, transported or consumed in the UK, France or Spain can’t be consumed in Australia.
There are no restrictions in Australia on the sale of alcoholic beverages or tobacco, and if you are caught with a litre of alcohol or tobacco you can be fined.
There is also no restriction on the consumption of imported alcohol and tobacco.
If you’re caught buying or consuming alcohol or smoking tobacco, you could be fined $1,000, or you could face a court appearance for possession of drugs.
If caught selling alcohol or other drugs, you can expect to be jailed for up to three years, or be subject to a fine.
If convicted of importing or exporting a controlled substance, you may be fined up to $100,000 and face a mandatory minimum sentence of two years in prison.
If the offence involves the manufacture, sale or possession of a controlled drug, you will also be prosecuted for manufacturing, selling or possessing a controlled narcotic.
You can also face a fine of up to 10 times the amount of the controlled substance.
It’s a common sight to see food and drinks left at the entrance to pubs and restaurants in the Australian capital, Canberra.
It’s also a common place to see some items left at a fast food restaurant or takeaway.
But if you’re buying food from a shop in the CBD, you’re more likely to find the food sold outside the premises.
Foodstuffs from overseas are often sold in bags or bottles in the shop.
If there are two or more items of food or drink left at an outlet, the owner of the outlet can sell the items for a fee.
If someone is found with a large quantity of food in a bag, a bag is usually considered a drug importation offence.
The police will usually issue a $1 000 fine, or up to one year in jail, or both, for a drug importing offence.
There’s no limit to the amount a person can be convicted of for an importation and possession offence.
If a drug offence is also committed by someone other than a person who was charged with importing or possessing the drug, the person may be sentenced to a maximum penalty of 10 years in jail.