The forms will contain the voluntary question: "Should the law be changed to allow same-sex couples to marry? The ABS said the code was not an identifier, that it would be collected separately to the results."This is a voluntary survey.Those who do share a view can be confident their response will be kept secret," ABS's deputy Australian statistician Jonathan Palmer said.

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In the last federal election, more than 250,000 people aged between 18 and 24 were missing from the electoral roll.

Enrolled voters will begin receiving surveys on September 12, and the Australian Bureau of Statistics (ABS), which is overseeing the survey, says all forms will be mailed out by September 25.

But rather than stifle free speech, Mr Turnbull said Australians should stand up for any friends and loved ones feeling distressed "at this challenging time"."This is a time to put your arms around them, to give them your love and support," he told Southern Cross radio.

The Department of Basic Education has not screened a single new teacher, principal or official against the National Sexual Offenders' Register to see if they have been convicted of sexually harming a child.

The department says it does not employ teachers and it is the job of provincial education departments to screen new teachers.

Three provincial education departments have, however, confirmed they did not use the offender register, which is run by the Justice Department, to screen teachers, with one citing its inaccessibility as a reason.

Websites Pedestrian TV and Junkee say they will undergo a partial black-out between 5pm and 8pm AEST, only displaying LGBTIQ content, while Huff Post Australia yesterday asked its readers, "Where the bloody hell are you?

" Google's home page in Australia contained a subtle reminder to enrol under the search bar.

The result will be published by the ABS on November 15 and will include information on the gender and age breakdown, as well as how different state and federal electorates responded.

Some people will be entitled to a paperless option in the survey, potentially including people who are going overseas, those with a disability and people who live in remote communities and Indigenous town camps."You'll have an option — you'll be able to go online and request that," Mr Palmer told the Senate committee.

It is against the law not to screen staff for sexual offences, which the Department of Basic Education has acknowledged.