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Australia's Delayed Migrant Growth Crashes Golden Economic Run

Australia's Delayed Migrant Growth Crashes Golden Economic Run


Australia’s 3 decades of continuous prosperity are coming to an unexpected end as the global COVID-19 pandemic crashes one of its most profitable sources of income that is immigration. The nation has been victorious in controlling the COVID-19 outbreak and resuming its AUD 2 trillion ($1.33 trillion) economy, gratitude in part to an early shut of its borders.

But the policy has directed to a pause in mass immigration– a principal source of consumer demand, labor and growth– in an economy which is suffering its initial recession since the early 1990s.

Net immigration, comprising global students and those on skilled worker visas, is assumed to drop 85% in the financial year 2020-2021, reducing demand for everything from cars and homes to education and marriage rings.

Many business owners in Sydney and other areas said that businesses are already troubling in a neighborhood that is home to plenty of migrants.

Actual Impact


Though immigration is a politically divisive subject in Australia, there is a wide recognition that the nation needs its 200,000 to 300,000 yearly intake to grow consumption needs and fill skills deficits in different sectors.

While a substantial share of these migrants arrives on what is deemed “temporary” visas, many later obtain Australia PR and employment, continuing to long-term population increase.

Australian population would increase a median of 1.6% yearly over the decade to 2027, as per the recent official forecasts from 2018. Without immigration, it was projected to grow by only 0.5%.

While a slowdown and when the rate of unemployment is high there is popular demand to slow down migration, told AMP Capital’s Oliver. But if we need the economy working back again, we require migration to return.

Worries over immigration vary from sustainability and affordability of housing to more populist complaints on social integration and immigrants taking local jobs.

Scott Morrison, Prime Minister announced last week Australia required 160,000 to 210,000 arrivals to maintain GDP per capita growth and recognized the great difficulty current limitations cast over the forecast. It is going to be one of the real consequences of this COVID-19 crisis because our borders are not opening anytime soon.

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