April, 2020

Patients on hold for eye surgery

HUNDREDS of people are waiting for cataract extractions at Kurri Kurri District Hospital where it is taking an average of 118 days to have this type of surgery, a new report shows.
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PATIENCE: Many Hunter residents are waiting to have cataract surgery, with the region falling below the state average for waiting periods.

The Bureau of Health Information’s Hospital Quarterly showed Kurri Kurri’s hospital fell below the state average in two categories of timely access to elective surgery between the months of July and September.

While 100 per cent of urgent surgery was done on time, only 90 per cent of its semi-urgent surgery was carried out within 90 days and 93 per cent of non-urgent surgery completed within a year.

Almost 900 patients at the hospital were waiting to have eye surgery by the end of September, the report showed.

Included in that number were more than 700 patients requiring cataract extractions, a procedure which can fix a condition which has the potential to be socially debilitating because it can stop people from being able to see or read.

Hunter New England Health District chief executive Michael DiRienzo said that ophthalmic surgery was scheduled according to clinical urgency.

“The vast majority of patients are receiving surgery within these clinical timeframes,” he said.

The report also revealed that patients requiring hip replacements at John Hunter Hospital were having to wait an average of 219 days, while those needing total knee replacements had a median wait of 314 days.

“Demand for orthopaedic services in Hunter New England is high,” Mr DiRienzo acknowledged.

“A number of strategies have been implemented to help manage this demand, including distributing patients across specialists and hospitals that have capacity to provide care sooner.

“In addition John Hunter Hospital is implementing an outpatient physiotherapy initiative that will provide appropriate patients with conservative management of their conditions and ensuring that these patients are only having major surgery if appropriate.”

John Hunter Hospital again failed to meet the NSW target of 81 per cent of patients leaving the emergency department within four hours, only achieving 61 per cent in the three months to September.

Maitland Hospital achieved 66 per cent and the Calvary Mater achieved 69per cent.

Mr DiRienzo noted that John Hunter Hospital had experienced a 5per cent increase in emergency department presentations compared to the same time last year.

“The average time in which patients left John Hunter Hospital’s emergency department was three hours and 30 minutes,” he said.

“This means most patients are being seen by their doctor and either discharged or admitted to a bed less than four hours from arrival.’’

Country cap in reach for Jeff Goninan

Jeff GoninanJEFF Goninan must have one hand on a second NSW Country cap.
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His 175 runs at an average of 175 for the Newcastle representative team at the NSW Country Cricket Championships in Ballina recently made the 21-year-old hard to ignore for the next Bush Blues’ next campaign.

The Stockton-Raymond Terrace batsman then further pushed his case with a second club century on Saturday against Cardiff-Boolaroo.

It was his seventh first-grade ton for Stockton.

On Wednesday Goninan was modest about his NSW Country chances.

‘‘It’s more about winning games for Newcastle at the moment,’’ Goninan said.

‘‘If you get picked in these sides it’s always a bonus.’’

At the forefront of Goninan’s focus is helping Newcastle defend their Country Championship, by defeating Western in the final on Sunday at Orange.

One thing is clear, after a few seasons of promise Goninan has arrived at a representative level.

Besides the trip to Ballina, that included an unbeaten 70and 105, Goninan was Newcastle’s most impressive batsman in their failed Sydney grade cricket campaign.

His 42 off 23 balls, that included five sixes, gave Newcastle Steel a fighting chance in their loss to St George.

‘‘You’re never a permanent member I don’t think, not at this stage,’’ he said.

‘‘After scoring runs it feels like you have performed and I guess you could say I feel more a part of the team.’’

In all forms of cricket this summer for Stockton and the Newcastle rep team Goninan has scored 550runs at an average of 50.

Sydney grade cricket clubs are also said to be growing interested in the apprentice carpenter.

Asked if he aspired to move to Sydney, Goninan said: ‘‘I still do, but I’m enjoying my work and job in Newcastle.’’

Stockton player-coach and former NSW Country opening batsman Trent Colley has no doubt his teammate will be wearing a baggy Bush Blues cap at the Australian Country Championships in Bendigo come January 5.

‘‘If you were to write down a NSW Country or Newcastle side Jeff’s name would be among your top three or four picks,’’ Colley said.

‘‘Jeff’s next goal would be to cash in at that next level, and I’m sure he will, which is getting NSW Country selection again.’’

Newcastle cricket has long been calling out for a member of the next generation to make a claim to be the heir apparent for veteran batsmen Simon Moore and Mark Littlewood.

‘‘What Jeff has shown from last season to this one has been a highlight,’’ Colley said.

University hope Bird brothers Aaron and Luke can unite

SPEAR HEAD: Fast bowler Aaron Bird in action for NSW. Picture: Getty ImagesUNIVERSITY are hopeful former NSW fast bowler Aaron Bird will spearhead their attack on Sunday week when they meet Merewether in round four of the SCG Country Cup.
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A clearance has been lodged with the Newcastle District Cricket Association for Bird to join University, which is captained by his younger brother Luke.

On Wednesday the clearance was still pending from Bird’s Sydney grade club, Bankstown. Bankstown secretary Marty Klumpp told the Newcastle Herald he expected it to be finalised shortly.

Last season Uni unsuccessfully attempted to sign the 31-year-old for a Twenty20 semi-final against Wests. The NDCA management committee blocked the move because the veteran of six Sheffield Shield, 25one-day and 12T20 games for the Blues had not played any qualifying games.

Due to his career as a real estate agent Bird has been restricted to just six T20 games for Bankstown this season.

He remains involved with Bankstown as a bowling coach.

Bird’s work is also expected to limit his appearances for Uni to just Sunday cricket.

That would allow the right-arm quick to potentially play in the next two SCG Cup rounds and a T20 game in January.

If available to play against Merewether in their December 14 match at University Oval, it would set up a mouth-watering battle between two former Sheffield Shield fast bowlers in Bird and Mark Cameron.

‘‘It would be good to have [Aaron] Bird bowling at each end, but we’ll have to see,’’ Luke Bird said. ‘‘At the moment Timmy Prescott and Grant Stewart are doing a good job with the new rock.’’

Run don’t crawl: The NightcrawlerREVIEW

Run don’t crawl: The Nightcrawler | REVIEW Jake Gyllenhaal stars in The Nightcrawler.
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Jake Gyllenhaal stars in The Nightcrawler.

Jake Gyllenhaal stars in The Nightcrawler.

TweetFacebookThe Nightcrawler

Rated: MA

Two out of five

Now showing

A FILM is either appreciated for its storyline and entertainment value or for its artistic value – sometimes even both.

With the entertainment value gone out the window, The Nightcrawler left me feeling confused at whether I had seen something which should be appreciated for its artistic value or not.

The Nightcrawler trailerThe storyline follows Louis (Jake Gyllenhaal), who starts his own freelance news video business.

He spends his nights listening to the police scanner and driving out to different crimes to gather footage for the morning news.

Louis does not let anything stand in his way of getting the footage and more often than not, alters the scenes to get the ideal shot.

It depicts the stereotypical and disliked face of journalism which crosses too many boundaries when it comes to privacy and crime scenes – a face which throughout my time in the industry I am happy to say I have not seen.

Louis can be likened to a paparazzo but for crime scenes; he is in everyone’s face with his camera – whether it is the emergency services or the victims – and he shows no remorse for it.

He constantly speaks about professionalism, yet all the audience sees is Louis being anything but, acting on only selfish means.

And as his news video business quickly grows, so does his need for power.

It is clear from the moment the film starts that Louis is a manipulative person.

Combine this with his new found power – whether it is owning the key footage the news station needs or being the only person to employ Rick (Riz Ahmed), who has spent his life couch surfing – Louis sees himself as unstoppable in the business world.

I’m not sure if The Nightcrawler was trying to make a statement about the media, but if it is I feel as if this is a distorted one.

As for whether it holds any artistic value, I feel like it fell short of this.

Art is meant to break the barriers and redefine the artform in some way or another.

I did not see anything new in this film about the news.

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Jacqui Lambie fights for poppy industry

North Motton farmer Glynn Williams with with his poppy crop. Senator Jacqui Lambie talks with reporter Adam Langenberg.
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INDEPENDENT Tasmanian Senator Jacqui Lambie says she won’t let up her lobbying against the growth of a poppy industry outside Tasmania.

President of the Tasmanian Poppy Growers Association Glynn Williams said Senator Lambie invited him to a meeting that she had recently with federal Assistant Health Minister Fiona Nash to argue against the fledgling mainland commercial poppy industry.

Mr Williams said it was a positive meeting.

He said he was pleased with the way recent meetings had gone with the federal government on this issue.

Senator Lambie made it known that she also wants to meet new Victorian Premier Daniel Andrews on poppies.

“It’s ours. It’s our birthright and it is staying there and nobody else is getting it,” Senator Lambie said in a report.

Mr Williams said a recent change in the poppy market and a significant drop in demand for opiates in the United States meant fewer poppies would need to be produced.

He said he left the meeting with the minister knowing that she was well aware of this change.

Tasmanian poppy growers do not see commercial poppy growing on the mainland as necessary at all.

Mr Williams said yesterday that it was not something that may be of benefit to the Australian industry at this time because of the developments in overseas markets and the drop-off in demand.

“There’s no doubt that a lot has changed since the federal cabinet made its in-principle decision, and in my view the Assistant Health Minister is aware of the change in the market and she is asking some very specific questions,” Mr Williams said.

In the meantime, Tasmania had a very strong competitive advantage in poppy growing over the other states.

Mr Williams said the climatic situation meant much of Victoria was in severe drought and was being affected by heatwaves, whereas Tasmania was not.

He said Tasmanian irrigation schemes had added to the state’s greater reliability in growing poppies, and poppy growers in Tasmania had remained confident in the state’s $90 million opiate industry, first established 40 years ago, despite the federal government’s decision to revoke its poppy growing monopoly.

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What’s on at Wollongong’s Sunset Cinema

The Hunger Games: Mockingjay, Part 1, starring Jennifer Lawrence, is the opening night film for this year’s IMB Sunset Cinema.Over the winter months, the production team behind the IMB Sunset Cinema has been busy putting together a program of blockbuster and cult classic movies.
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And now with the arrival of long and sunny days, the much anticipated 2014-2015 season of the outdoor cinema at the Wollongong Botanic Garden is about to kick off.

The live music, gourmet food and fully licensed bar is also ready to go, so it’s time to dust off the picnic chairs and rugs. Or hire the beanbags.

IMB Sunset Cinema managing director Simon Rollin said the team was thrilled to be back in Wollongong for its fourth season.

“We think cinema is best experienced outdoors with friends and family so we’d encourage everyone to make a night of it and get outside this summer for a unique movie experience,” Rollin said.

“We’ve gone to great lengths to put together an attractive movie schedule that mixes some big blockbusters in with some classics and some family-friendly films.

“There is something for everyone and we have priced it to be accessible to as many people as possible.”

Screening under the stars will take place over an eight-week season from December 26 to February 3 with three sessions (Thursday, Friday and Saturday) each week.

The line-up of movies will include The Hobbit: The Battle of the Five Armies, The Hunger Games: Mockingjay, Part 1, Top Gun, Dirty Dancing, Annie, Paddington and Frozen (Sing-A-Long).

For those in the mood for love and laughs, Pretty Woman will be screened on Valentine’s Day.

Rollin said the outdoor cinema experience was underpinned by social interaction.

“It’s a completely different experience to going to a hard-top cinema,” he said.

“When you come to an outdoor cinema you are encouraged to come with family and friends and to spend time catching up face-to-face, away from computer screens and phones.

“Our movie experience is very much based on it being a social night out.

“We provide the movie and the entertainment and on a beautiful night in the Botanic Garden there’s not much we believe that could top that experience.”

Rollin said the event featured a state-of-the-art inflatable cinema screen, digital projectors and a top quality audio system.

“We strive to put on a really good experience and I think people in Wollongong have seen that and they are willing to spread the word and encourage their friends to come along as well,” he said.

“We’ve been blessed with some good audience figures in the past.”

IMB chief executive Robert Ryan said it was wonderful to see the event get bigger and better each year.

“We are excited to bring this fabulous outdoor movie experience back for another season,” Ryan said.

Tickets are on sale now at sunsetcinema南京夜网.au/wollongong.

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Morrison tries last minute sweeteners to crossbenchers

Immigration Minister Scott Morrison details the concessions in a press conference on Wednesday. Photo: Andrew Meares Immigration Minister Scott Morrison details the concessions in a press conference on Wednesday. Photo: Andrew Meares
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Immigration Minister Scott Morrison details the concessions in a press conference on Wednesday. Photo: Andrew Meares

Immigration Minister Scott Morrison details the concessions in a press conference on Wednesday. Photo: Andrew Meares

UPDATE: Palmer United Party set to back Morrison’s bill

A last-minute bid by Immigration Minister Scott Morrison to persuade Senate crossbenchers to support his controversial Migration Act was facing defeat on Wednesday night, with key senators saying the Minister’s changes did not go far enough.

But the fate of the legislation is likely to hinge of more negotiations between Mr Morrison and the crossbench before the Senate rises for the Christmas break on Thursday.

Senators Jacqui Lambie, John Madigan and Ricky Muir have signalled their opposition to the changes, while the Palmer United Party appeared unconvinced by  Mr Morrison’s attempts to allay their concerns.

“The bill won’t pass as it is and the minister won’t be able to get everything his own way,” Greens senator Sarah Hanson-Young told Fairfax Media.

As debate began on the legislation in the Senate on Wednesday, Mr Morrison called a media conference to announce several amendments, including: An increase in Australia’s refugee intake of 13,750 to 18,750 over four years as the “legacy” caseload of 30,000 asylum seekers was processed.Those of the 30,000 who are on bridging visas would be allowed to work while their claims are processed.There would be no cap on the number of Safe Haven Enterprise Visas, which would be available for refugees who work or study in a designated regional area.Processing procedures would be clarified to ensure that decisions quick “but also free of bias”.

Mr Morrison made it plain that the plan to allow those on bridging visas to work and the increase in the refugee intake were contingent on the legislation being passed as a complete package.

There is some support on the crossbench for agreeing to the reintroduction of temporary protection visas and the new safe haven visas if other sweeping provisions are abandoned.

These include provisions to broaden the government’s powers to intercept and turn back boats carrying asylum seekers and to transfer detainees to “any place in the world”. Human rights groups have warned that the provisions could lead to breaches of international law.

Mr Morrison needs six crossbenchers to agree to the changes for the amendments to pass. The changes will give the government sweeping new maritime powers and distance itself from the United Nations Refugee Convention.

In negotiations with PUP leader Clive Palmer, Mr Morrison agreed to introduce five-year safe haven visas, which could allow asylum seekers to apply for additional visas, such as a 457 visa, but, the minister said, would not lead to a permanent protection visa.

Fairfax Media understands the Palmer United Party leader might not accept the latest changes made by Mr Morrison and may request more time.

Senator Madigan told the Senate on Wednesday he would not vote for the amendments, meaning Mr Morrison will additionally need the support of PUP or senators Lambie and Muir. A spokesman said Senator Lambie would not be voting for the revised bill.

If Labor and the Greens move to block the legislation for a third time, they will need the support of three crossbenchers.

Morrison said he wanted children out of the Christmas Island detention centre by Christmas, but would only remove them if the Senate passed the legislation. He also refused to separate the bill to allow the 30,000 asylum seekers to be processed.

“My negotiations have been about a complete package,” Mr Morrison said.

Labor immigration spokesman Richard Marles said Mr Morrison’s bargain plea was “politics at its worse”, saying the minister could have taken all children off Christmas Island months ago, rather than hinging his decision on the Senate passing the bill.

“He is using these people as bargaining chips in his political game and it is outrageous,” Mr Marles said.

Labor supports the use of safe haven visas if they can lead to permanent visas for asylum seekers.

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Australian legal aid services ‘need $200 million more a year’ – Productivity Commission

The Abbott government should add $200 million a year to legal assistance services around Australia and reverse cuts to indigenous legal services to meet widespread legal need, the Productivity Commission says.
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The Productivity Commission’s year-long inquiry into access to justice arrangements on Wednesday found significant gaps in free legal help for family law matters, including family violence and child protection. It was particularly worried about the gap in independent lawyer services for children.

Its report said the funding boost would enable legal aid commissions, community legal centres and Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander legal services to maintain their frontline services and provide more legal help to more people. It would make about 400 000 more people eligible for civil legal aid grants and about 10 per cent of households eligible for legal aid services, in line with the proportion of disadvantaged Australians.

Its findings defy the Coalition’s plans to slash more than $40 million from the legal assistance sector over the next four years, and comes amid growing pressure to increase funding to it. Legal aid commissions have cut their services in recent years, as funding has not kept up with growing demand for free legal help.

Successive federal governments’ contributions to legal aid commissions have fallen every year since 1997 from about 50 per cent to a third of all funding. Adding $200 million a year would almost double its contribution to 60 per cent.

The Coalition scrapped Labor’s promise to add $15 million to legal aid commissions in the May budget. It also plans to cut about $43 million from the legal assistance sector, including Family Violence Prevention Legal Services, over the next four years.

The Productivity Commission said legal aid commissions imposed “too restrictive” means tests, below those of other government benefits, because they were underfunded: “It is not the case that people are ‘too wealthy’ to be eligible for legal assistance, but rather that they are ‘not sufficiently impoverished’.”

Any funding increase was “challenging”: “However, not providing legal assistance in these instances can be a false economy as the costs of unresolved problems are often shifted to other areas of government spending such as health care, housing and child protection. Numerous Australian and overseas studies show that there are net public benefits from legal assistance expenditure.”

National Legal Aid spokesman Bevan Warner said the report was proof that legal aid financially benefitted other sectors in the community.

“A smart, economic rationalist government would want to adopt the recommendations of its own Productivity Commission,” Mr Warner, Victoria Legal Aid’s managing director, said. “This is not a report by legal academics or the sector talking about itself. This is the country’s premier economic think-tank saying it makes economic sense and provides fairer access to justice.”

The Productivity Commission also recommended reversing the government’s planned $13.3 million cuts to Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander Legal Services, which were due to take effect next July.  It said the cuts had already had an impact on frontline services.

NATSILS chairman, Shane Duffy, said there was little evidence to support the government’s planned cuts: “Today’s report confirms what we have been saying ever since the cuts were announced, that there is a huge level of unmet demand out there and that rather than cutting funding the government should be increasing it.”

Australia’s funding for free legal help per person is lower than in comparable countries including England and Wales, the report said.

A spokesman for Attorney-General George Brandis, QC, said he was considering the c ommission’s findings and recommendations. Mr Brandis has previously insisted planned cuts will not affect frontline legal services, including court representation.

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Why the Reserve Bank is poised to cut interest rates

New year change: the Reserve Bank board is considering cutting its cash rates when it meets next year. Photo: Ian WaldieWeak economy to push interest rates down
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After a year of finely judged inactivity, the Reserve Bank is stirring.

The bank’s board met for the last time this year on Tuesday and concluded as usual that “the most prudent course is likely to be a period of stability in interest rates”.

But after the national accounts it’s no longer so sure.

It isn’t just that economic growth is weak; it’s that it’s been weak for two quarters in a row.

In the past six months Australia has stepped down from an annualised economic growth rate of 3.6 per cent to an annualised rate of 1.6 per cent.

Put politically, during the Coalition’s first six months in office, economic growth was high; during the past six months it’s been low.  There are few signs it will pick up without help.

The Treasurer will do what he can, or as much as he feels he is able to. He says he won’t cut spending any further ahead of Christmas.

But it won’t be enough.

That’s why the Reserve Bank board is considering cutting its cash rate when it next meets on February 3 after a two-month break.

A cut isn’t completely locked in and a lot can change in two months. But most of the arguments line up in favour of a cut.

One is that a cut would boost the economy without stoking damaging inflation. Wage and price rises are too low and unemployment too high for inflation to be a concern.

Another is that a cut would help bring down the dollar, which itself would boost the economy. It would help stem the inflow of hot money that’s keeping the dollar high.

The only cause for concern is that it might restoke an unsustainable real estate boom. The bank has other measures in mind to deal with that including tougher lending standards for banks that lend to real estate investors.

There’s little reason not to cut.

Peter Martin is economics editor of The Age.

Twitter: @1petermartin

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Weak economy to push interest rates down

Sputtering economy: Slower than expected growth has prompted Treasurer Joe Hockey to reassure that no further cuts to the budget will be made. Photo: Andrew MearesPeter Martin: Why the RBA is poised to cut ratesAustralia enters income recessionMichael Pascoe: What are you going to do about it, Mr Hockey?
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An unprecedented further cut in interest rates to levels never seen before in Australia is now virtually certain as the national economy sputters with dwindling growth and disposable incomes slipping backwards.

Slower than expected growth of just 2.7 per cent for the year, outlined in the September quarter national accounts, immediately prompted Treasurer Joe Hockey to reassure Australians he would not order harsh new cuts in the forthcoming Mid-Year Economic and Fiscal Outlook nor in his second budget in May, admitting it would harm the economy and risk further falls in jobs growth and incomes.

“If we have revenue falls due to external factors we should not chase them down,” he said. “New cuts to the budget would slow the Australian economy.”

Outgoing Treasury Secretary Martin Parkinson said the figures were “a serious warning to us as a nation that unless we tackle structural reform, including fixing our fundamental budget problem, we will not be able to guarantee rising income and living standards for Australians.”

The bleak outlook is both economically and politically complex for the Abbott government.

While it had been pursuing an austerity agenda, the risk of harming anaemic growth could now force a fiscal re-think delaying the 2017-18 time-table back to surplus, and a winding in or abandoning of cuts it has been unable to achieve anyway through a hostile Senate.

Mr Hockey told reporters his preference was for a good Christmas with high levels of spending.

With the government now desperate to underpin at-risk business and consumer confidence, Mr Hockey also promised 2015 would be better than 2014 and that 2016 would be better again.

“We want Christmas to be good for Australia, we want Australians to go out there and spend – not just for Santa Claus but for Australia, because increasing household consumption is good for the economy and that in turn will help create jobs for other Australians.”

Yet with people’s disposable incomes now stuck in negative territory for two successive quarters, there are concerns that to some, the situation will already feel like a recession, sending spending further down.

Australia’s economy grew just 0.3 per cent in the first three months of the financial year, a low hit only once before in the past three years. The weak growth rates of 0.5 and 0.3 per cent in the June and September quarters follow much stronger growth rates of 0.8 and 1 per cent in previous two quarters. They suggest economic growth is weakening quickly, a prospect that alarms the Bank.

The central bank’s board next meets on February 3. A cut in its cash rate from its present long-term low of 2.50 per cent to 2.25 per cent would take the typical discounted home loan rate below 5 per cent to 4.85 per cent, the lowest since 1970. It would slice a further $51 dollars off the monthly cost of servicing a $350,000 home loan.

The accounts show national income fell for the second successive quarter, slipping 0.4 per cent in September after slipping 0.3 per cent in June, enabling Labor’s treasury spokesman Chris Bowen to claim Australia was in an “income recession”, the first since the global financial crisis in 2009.

Income per capita shrank 0.8 per cent in September after shrinking 0.8 per cent in June. Household spending was flat after adjusting for inflation as consumers saved more in order to make up for lower real incomes.

On the release of the national accounts the Australian dollar dropped about half a cent to 83.92 US cents, the first time it has been below 84 US cents in four years. Betting on the futures market raised the implied probability of a rate cut in February from 13 per cent to 22 per cent.

Budget revenues are driven by nominal gross domestic product, unadjusted for inflation. It slipped 0.1 per cent in the quarter, indicating that budget revenues will be revised down further when the mid-year budget update is released in two weeks.

The government claims that Labor has blocked $28 billion of savings by blocking budget measures in the Senate.

Mr Hockey said although there would be few if any spending cuts in the budget update he would stick with his strategy of getting spending under control, removing red tape, and granting billions of dollars to the states to build roads.

“We expect the states to help us roll out this new productive infrastructure as quickly as possible,” he said. “This will support growth and jobs in the short and medium term and lift our nation’s productivity.”

The accounts show the construction industry going backwards, subtracting 0.2 points from economic growth in the quarter. Financial and insurance services was the best performing industry, adding 0.2 points to economic growth.

NSW is the best performing state economy in terms of spending, boasting an increase of 1.3 per cent in the past three months. Spending in Victoria slumped 1.6 per cent.

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