Australian officials are confident Julian Assange is being afforded due process during his extradition trial in London.
The WikiLeaks founder has complained about being unable to instruct his lawyers from his glass-encased dock and says he can't hear the proceedings given the noise outside the courtroom.
Consular officials and officers from the high commission in London are attending each day of Assange's trial and providing summaries of the proceedings to Foreign Minister Marise Payne and senior officials.
"At this stage, we have not received any information to suggest that anything other than due process is being afforded to him," DFAT executive Andrew Todd told a Senate estimates hearing on Thursday.
Last year, Assange withdrew consent for information about him to be given to the Australian government.
Assange reported being handcuffed 11 times, stripped naked twice and having his case files confiscated after the first day of his trial.
"We sought advice from the prison in relation to those reports," Mr Todd said.
"We were advised that other than the issue with legal documents, they were standard prison-to-court and court-to-prison procedures."
Senator Payne said there had been "an acknowledgement an error was made" in relation to the legal documents and they were returned.
"I trust we have determined that won't occur again," she told the committee.
It was revealed last week that meetings between Assange and his lawyers inside the Ecuadorian embassy in the United Kingdom were allegedly secretly filmed.
Those allegations are subject to separate legal proceedings in Spain, which Australian officials are monitoring.
The UN special rapporteur on torture has raised concerns about the continued deterioration of Assange's health since his arrest and detention earlier this year, warning his life was at risk.
He is being held at the high security Belmarsh Prison.
Senator Payne said she raised Australia's expectations about Assange's treatment with British Foreign Secretary Dominic Raab during his visit to Canberra three weeks ago.
Assange is facing extradition to the United States on 17 espionage charges, including conspiring to receive, obtaining and disclosing national security information.
All bar one offence carry a maximum penalty of 10 years in prison, but Australian officials have been advised people charged with similar offences in the United States have not received cumulative sentences.
None of the offences Assange faces carry the death penalty, but department officials confirmed he could face further charges in the United States if he is extradited.
Australian Associated Press