The scope in both cases is "a review of the operation of this Act." None there either.
The review of the OAIC act will obviously look at how those reforms-the office, its role, its operations, its effectiveness etc- are going, after two years.
You mightn't pick this up from the Terms of Reference [PDF 290KB]. Although the introductory paragraph states it is a review of the operation of the acts and "the extent to which those Acts and related laws continue to provide an effective framework for access to government information", the matters listed in the TOR that the review should consider all appear to be related to the reforms. And there is no "any other matter that the review considers relevant" provision.
This is important because there was much that was not looked at in 2009-2010. To recap: the government came to office in 2007 with an FOI reform agenda, proceeded to spend 18 months or so talking to itself about what it would do, with a single round of one on one short, general discussions with a few interested parties (moi included); released draft amending legislation in March 2009 (over 130 pages from memory) without any apparent prior contact with outsiders about what was in it; and throughout the following "consultation" process, largely stuck to the line that anything that went beyond what it had put on the table was not on the table.
Submissions that raised other issues attracted little or no interest. When the same issues were raised with a Senate committee after the bills were introduced, the committee threw up its hands saying submissions raised a lot of issues, views varied, it didn't have the resources to look into it all, and the government bills were essentially OK.
This post in 2010 recounted some of the story-How the reform bills became non-controversial.
Back to those submissions!