Report a concern
Contact us with any issues
You can refer alleged breaches of the Code to the Insurance Brokers Code Compliance Committee (the Committee) for investigation if your insurance broker is a subscriber to the Insurance Brokers Code of Practice. You can find our contact details here.
The Committee will need the following information before investigating an alleged breach of the Code:
- Your contact details
- If you are lodging the concern on behalf of someone else
- Name of your insurance broker
- When the events causing your concern occurred
- When you first became concerned about an alleged Code breach
- When you first reported your concern to your insurance broker
- How you raised your concern with your insurance broker
- Description of your concern
- Why you are not satisfied with the response (if any) received from your insurance broker
- What you think is a fair and reasonable resolution to the matter
- Supporting documentation (e.g. copies of correspondence)
If you do not wish to provide some of the information but would still like to report a concern, please email us or call 1800 931 678 and ask to speak with our Code Investigation Manager.
You can report a concern
- by email to [email protected] or
- call 1800 931 678 (ask to speak with our Code Investigation Manager)
By contacting the Committee, you agree to the Committee capturing any information as provided by you. All information provided to the Committee is handled and protected in accordance with our Privacy Statement. In this regard you understand that the information you provide as well as any other information including any documents and other material relevant to your claim of breach by the named insurance broker, will be shared between the named insurance broker and the Committee for consideration and investigation of your claim. For more information about how the Committee collects, uses and stores your personal information please see the Committee’s Privacy Statement.
The Committee is committed to being accessible to all Australians and is focused on ensuring vulnerable and disadvantaged people can readily use our service. The Committee abides by the legislation of the Disability Discrimination Act 1992.
You can contact us and tell us if you need assistance to report an issue.
The Committee collects information about potential Code breaches to improve industry practice. These organisations may be able to assist if you have other concerns:
Australian Financial Complaints Authority (AFCA)
AFCA provides consumers and small businesses with fair, free and independent dispute resolution for financial complaints.
Financial Counselling Australia (FCA)
FCA’s website has a service locator for organisations providing financial counselling in each state and territory. You can also call 1800 007 007 to be automatically transferred to the phone service in your state (free call 9:30am to 4:30pm, Monday to Friday).
National Legal Aid
This organisation’s website features a list of legal advice contacts for each state or territory. These services are free, independent and confidential.
Community legal centres
National Association of Community Legal Centres
Community Legal Centres (CLCs) are independently-operated, not-for-profit community organisations that provide legal and related services to the public, focusing on the disadvantaged and people with special needs.
Consumer credit legal centres
These centres provide advice for consumers with legal questions about financial services.
ACT: Consumer Law Centre
NSW: Financial Rights Legal Centre
Qld: Caxton Legal Centre
SA: Consumer Credit Law Centre
TAS: Hobart Community Legal Service
VIC: Consumer Action Law Centre
WA: Consumer Credit Legal Service
Finance tools and support
Offers free, independent guidance so that consumers can make the best choices for their money.
National Debt Helpline
Directs you to financial counsellors in your area. Features a ‘Debt Self-Help Tool’.
Part of the Financial Rights Legal Centre, Mob Strong, Debt Help is a free legal advice service about money matters for Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples from anywhere in Australia.
Government agencies and industry regulators
Australian Competition & Consumer Commission (ACCC)
Assesses complaints on business practices and provides guidance to business and consumers on their rights and obligations under the Australian Consumer Law.
Australian Prudential Regulation Authority (APRA)
Promotes prudent behaviour among financial institutions. Can provide advice and/or guidelines on the early release of superannuation benefits.
Australian Securities & Investments Commission (ASIC)
Regulates and enforces consumer protection laws covering investments, superannuation, insurance and financial advice.
Office of the Australian Information Commissioner (OAIC)
Investigates allegations of breaches of privacy.