Actually that's a great example. The first bullet point talks about limitations on what you can do with the RE'ed information :
The law doesn't actually say that it's "open season" for reverse engineering, just that specific rights (like the one you linked to) can not be over-ridden by a EULA. The wording there is a bit confusing; it says "a provision .. that states that the licensee has NO right to reverse engineer the product is invalid", but it doesn't make it clear that rather than having NO rights you have SPECIFIC, LIMITED rights (as opposed to complete freedom) :
Laws like this strike a pretty good balance between the rights of individual users and the rights of the companies which spent money to develop the technology.
it applies only to the reproduction and adaptation rights. Significantly, it does not apply to communication to the public, which means that further distribution of the code may be restricted;
Section 47D (and the other computer-related exceptions in the Copyright Act) are protected from exclusion by contract in s 47H.