Shops around Australia may well be back in business, but it’s clear COVID isn’t going anywhere, creating a climate of uncertainty that’s dampening the economic recovery.
It’s no secret that food production has borne the brunt of the Covid pandemic here in Australia. From disrupting global supply chains to empty supermarket shelves, all this unfolded whilst the food producers struggled to get Covid Safe management plans in place so that workers could return to the workplace.
The AFL is aiming for a record crowd when the season gets under way in Melbourne from Wednesday night, followed by matches in Sydney, Brisbane, Adelaide and Perth at the weekend.
More than 5000 AFL and AFLW players, umpires, staff and contractors will be tested and monitored for COVID-19 almost daily using a new local app which is likely to be a test case for big business bringing staff back to the office amid the risk of workplace litigation.
As Secondary school results came out and the school year drew to a close, the education sector faced yet another wave of uncertainty leading in to 2022.
As the grace period comes to an end for Covid unvaccinated NRL and AFL players, state borders open and the Omicron variant outbreak threatens to bring masks back into a fixed part of our daily lives.
It’s no secret that Human Resources employees have borne the brunt of the Covid pandemic workload more than any other company department.
In May this year The Age reported that International student losses were set to punch a $18 billion hole in Australia’s economy.
It’s no secret that Covid 19 has had a huge effect on Australia’s food supply chain, but the real threat that has emerged in recent weeks is much closer to the factory floor.
Covid confusion reigns in corporate Australia with concerns extending to how track and handle staff vaccination and health records and how to treat staff who won’t play