Federal opposition leader Anthony Albanese has promised to tackle stuttering wage increases, claiming that the government hasn’t done enough to increase productivity.
Labor leaders said they would convene a Jobs Summit to “hit” a new productivity program that, if elected, could bring governments, businesses and trade unions together to drive wage growth. ..
“Cooperation and work of cooperation,” he wrote in an editorial in the Australian Financial Review on January 27. .. Profit went up. So was the wage. “
“Wages have increased by 18 percent since the coalition was launched in 2013. However, beef prices have risen by 64 percent. Fruit and vegetable prices have risen by 22 percent, childcare has risen by 44 percent and medical care. Expenses have risen 33 percent, “he added.
“The cost of Sunday roast lamb legs has risen 49 percent after the coalition took over, and if you want to wash it off with cold beer, the price of your favorite beer has risen 26 percent.” He said.
“It shouldn’t be like this.”
Albanese also called for increased investment in infrastructure to ease congestion. This also streamlines the cost of running a business.
Former Queensland Prime Minister and now a candidate for the Federal Senate, Campbell Newman, said Albanese’s goals are worth pursuing, but require major reforms to Australia’s workplace law.
“One of the biggest problems I see in the way he suggests to deal with is the union movement that has spent the last decade resuming the story of class struggle,” said a LDP candidate. I told the Epoch Times.
“It’s a big jump to expect them to sit and acknowledge that improving productivity requires real changes in labor relations, award complexity, and how penalties are applied.” He said.
“I’ve been involved as a staff member of many start-ups, and now, the moment someone doesn’t like the facts, they’re on their way out, it’s a (fair job) court,” he added. .. “And usually you’re paid $ 20 to $ 30,000 worth of” go away “money. Employers need to be able to dismiss people as much as they hire them. “
In recent weeks, federal opposition leaders have followed the path of the campaign and have begun to outline the party’s policy initiatives.
On January 25, Albanese promised $ 440 million to upgrade school facilities and improve student welfare if he was elected. He vowed to improve Medicare and reform the federal model.
However, the exact details are scarce, and Labor leaders have not yet fully sacrificed his initiative.