While the post-COVID-19 recovery will be difficult, it provides opportunities to develop new technologies that can generate new businesses, industries, jobs, and sustainable, low-carbon growth.
Our modelling, commissioned by the CSIRO, shows by embracing a circular economy we can expect an increase in GDP of $23bn by 2025.
Sudden, impactful change inevitably evokes anxiety and stress. How can a coach help in these situations?
In Australia’s economic system productivity occurs fundamentally as a consequence of businesses seeking a competitive advantage.
When tough times suddenly arise, marketers need to re-boot their strategies.
The JobKeeper scheme is progressive in that it benefits the low-paid or stood-down worker relatively more and is aligned with the notion that members of the community need to support each other along the path to physical and economic recovery.
To me, really big measures are needed and this JobKeeper policy meets that need.
The government’s main focus at the moment appears to be to strengthen the safety net designed to help individuals and families impacted by COVID-1.
The RBA was obliged to cut rates to 0.25%. It is right that monetary policy should be working in a co-ordinated manner with the government’s fiscal stimulus packages.
The overriding priority for most boards right now is hanging in there. But focusing on today at the expense of tomorrow is a bad approach to long-term survival.
The RBA will and should cut rates to 0.25 percent.
KPMG modelling in a report published today estimates Australian GDP would be at least 0.9 percent lower in 2020 because of the COVID-19 pandemic.
Experience has taught us that fiscal stimulus measures need to be targeted, timely and temporary, and these form three of the Federal Government’s seven principles.
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