The Pluto system passed in front of a 15th magnitude star on 12 June 2006. We observed this occultation from the 3.9 m Anglo-Australian Telescope (AAT), and took photometric observations every 100 ms for 3 h. Our three-hour baseline of data provides among the longest and highest-quality occultation dataset of the Pluto system ever taken. Results on Pluto’s atmospheric structure from these data have been previously reported (Young, E.F. . Astron. J. 136, 1757–1769). Here we report on limits for rings, ring arcs, and small satellites within the system. We find a 3σ3σ upper limit on the normal optical depth of τ<0.07τ<0.07 for narrow rings of width 2.4 km, and τ<5×10-3τ<5×10-3 for rings of width 1500 km. We also detect no discrete objects of radius 220 m or larger along the occultation path. Motivated by the upcoming flyby of New Horizons through the Pluto system, we estimate the dust impact hazard to the spacecraft based on our optical depth limits and those derived from imaging with the Hubble Space Telescope.