The template for references from the Internet only includes four pieces of information (author, date, title, and source).
The format description in brackets below is only used when the format is something out of the ordinary, such as a blog post, otherwise it's not necessary.
Tourism Research Australia (2015)…
…(Tourism Research Australia, 2015)
Tourism Research Australia. (2015). Step 2: Identify your target audience.
Retrieved from http://www.tra.gov.au/Step-2-Identify-your-target-audience.html
To determine authorship, look at the website to see who may be responsible; it may be just one person or a group author. Group authors could be entities, such as governments, companies, organizations or associations.
In some cases we may find that there is truly no apparent author of a website. In this instance the website is referenced as having ‘no author’.
For example, it can be difficult to determine authorship for wiki entries or other unattributed website content.
Where there is no author for a website/webpage, the title of the website/webpage moves to the first position of the reference entry (i.e. the authors’ position).
“Wikitravel: Travellers’ pub.” (2018)…
…(“Wikitravel: Travellers’ pub,” 2014).
Use “double quotation” marks around the title of the webpage.
Wikitravel: Travellers’ pub. (2018). Retrieved from https://wikitravel.org/en/Wikitravel:Travellers%27_pub