The government has announced that anyone can buy a smartphone that has their name on the back, and that includes celebrities.
The first person to buy the $50 device will be crowned the winner on March 11, 2020.
The Wireless Telecommunications Industry Ombudsman (WTIA) has been given the task of policing the proliferation of these devices.
“We want to make sure people know what they’re buying,” said John Worsley, the commissioner of the Ombudsman’s Office, in a statement.
“For example, you could buy a mobile phone that has the name of your name stamped on it.
We’d also like to make it clear that this is not a toy, and it’s not a device that’s meant to be used to make a call.”
In a bid to make things clear, the Consumer Protection Commission of Australia (CPAA) will be publishing a guide for people who want to buy a phone with their name engraved on it, as well as information on how to get the phone.
“The Ombudsman is very clear in their guidance that consumers should have the right to buy these phones,” Mr Worsly said.
“What we want to do is provide clear guidance for people that are buying this type of device, so they know what to look out for when buying a phone.”
What is a cell-phone?
Cell phones are used by many Australians for all sorts of things, from calling, texting and social media.
They’re often sold with the owner’s name, as they’re considered a “brand” and have to be branded.
The only requirement is that they have to have a mobile number attached to them.
The devices come in many different shapes and sizes, and can be used on different platforms, such as a smartphone, tablet, computer or TV.
The term cell phone is often used to describe any device which is not connected to the internet, and has a phone number attached.
However, the term cell-phones also refers to any device that is not actually a cell telephone.
It’s important to note that the term is not defined by any one industry.
While the consumer protection office does not regulate these types of devices, it has a legal duty to enforce the laws governing these types.
The OMA will also issue guidelines to assist people in choosing the best phone, which will be published on their website on March 12.
The consumer protection agency has also published a short guide on how people can avoid paying for phones which have the name on them.
It will be updated daily.