Australia is a serious player in space, evidenced by our national space asset footprint and the international importance of a number of these facilities.
It seems from the Budget that substantial tax reform is still off the table – though the moves on the black economy are important for the integrity of the system.
An increasing number of my corporate clients are reviewing how they interact with their customers, they are seeking to improve the ‘experience’ their customers have when interacting with their product…
Last week, around 600 Defence-related firms from more than 50 countries exhibited a range of military platforms, systems, services and weapons at the biennial Indo Defence expo, held in Jakarta.…
I think the space economy will be a bit like the internet in the 90s. One month you have a conversation on this cool thing called the internet – the next month you are completely unable to do your job because the office wifi network goes down
Yesterday we woke to the surprising news that Australia had made the most dramatic change in Defence policy in a generation.
Australia needs to define a national space policy and implementation plan which encapsulates defence and civil focus areas.
Recurrent themes were connectedness, cooperation and sustainability – truly unifying themes for a world sometimes better understood in terms of its divisions.
This global space industry is predicted to be worth US$600 billion by 2030, and Australia is well-positioned to gain from the boom.
Structural problems in the defence sector have made it hard for firms to recruit workers – this needs to change.