The Defence (Visiting Forces) Act 1963 is a law that provides for provisions for naval, military and air forces from other countries visiting Australia and for other purposes.  Section 6 of this Act states that it must be read as a reference to (a) any country declared, in accordance with the regulations, that it is a country within the Commonwealth of Nations for the purposes of this Act; and (b) any other country declared, in accordance with this section, as a country for which this provision is effective.  Section 5 of the Defence (Visiting Forces) Regulations 1963 establishes a list of countries by country subject to the Visiting Forces Act.  Section 8 of the Visiting Forces Act provides that courts and services of a country to which this section applies may exercise persons under their jurisdiction under this section within Australia or on board a vessel or aircraft belonging to the defence force or part of the defence forces. Earth.  During World War II, the Allied Forces Act of 1940 allowed Allied forces to hold courts martial, but did not grant immunity from ordinary criminal law. There was only one exception because the United States of America (Visiting Forces) Act 1942 granted immunity to members of the U.S. Navy and military forces in British courts. This remained the case until the above acts were repealed by the Visiting Forces Act of 1952.   In addition to this right of troops in Germany, granted permanently under the treaty, the federal government may, if necessary and on a case-by-case basis, agree to the temporary presence of foreign armed forces on the territory of the Federal Republic of Germany, for example. B for joint exercises with federal military formations. The Visiting Forces Act 2007 would define the status of foreign troops visiting Antigua and Barbuda). Section 7 of this Act provides that a visitation force court has the primary right to exercise responsibility for an alleged commission by a member of the visiting force or a person dependent on an offence relating to: (a) the property or security of the designated state; or (b) the person or property of another visiting force member or dependent parent.