Which Australian businesses are worth more?

Here are the latest figures for the gross value added of Australian businesses.

Here’s a look at the five Australian sectors in the latest Australian Business Outlook.

1.

Financial Services 2.

Construction 3.

Manufacturing 4.

Wholesale Trade 5.

Real Estate and Construction (AAPR) Source: Australian Business Office (AO) 4.

Retail 5.

Administrative Services (ASX) Source : Australian Business Review (ABR) The gross value of Australian companies in the last 12 months has more than doubled to $12.6 trillion.

In 2016, it was $9.6tn.

It is estimated that a typical Australian family will earn more than $30,000 a year from their business.

It also accounts for over half of the GDP in Australia.

A $100 investment in a new house could add an additional $500 to the family’s total.

The average salary for a professional is around $66,000, which is higher than the average income for workers across all occupations.

But many businesses don’t earn a lot of money and still struggle to provide good jobs.

This has led to a significant increase in the proportion of Australian families living in poverty.

The proportion of people living in household poverty rose from 21 per cent in 2001 to 24 per cent last year.

The share of Australians living in extreme poverty has more then doubled since 2001.

In 2020, it rose to 31 per cent.

This means that over two-thirds of Australians live in extreme economic disadvantage, including those in poverty or very low income.

In this context, the gross income of Australian households has fallen since 2001, which means that the average person working full-time has seen their wages fall by $5,000.

2.

Manufacturing The Manufacturing sector accounted for about two-third of the Gross Value Added in Australia in 2016.

Manufacturing is Australia’s largest export sector.

The industry employs approximately 50,000 people across Australia.

In the past 12 months, the manufacturing sector has grown by more than 20 per cent, from $2.5tn to $4.6tr.

Manufacturing was the second-largest export sector in 2016, behind the construction sector.

Australia’s manufacturing workforce has grown over the past decade.

But there are now some signs that this trend is slowing down.

The Australian Manufacturing Workers Union has warned that the industry will need to be restructured to help retain its talent.

The group is calling for a “new manufacturing strategy” to help revive the sector.

A number of Australian industry bodies have been pushing for the industry to be re-classified as a “service sector”.

3.

Construction The Construction Industry Statistics Agency has published a series of annual forecasts that show how the industry is performing over the coming decade.

The latest report from the ABS indicates that Australia’s construction industry is expected to grow by 7.1 per cent over the next 10 years.

The construction industry employs more than 4 million Australians.

The ABS has forecast that construction will grow at a 3.9 per cent annual rate in 2021, which compares to a 2.8 per cent growth rate for all other industries.

Construction employment grew by about 9 per cent between 2013 and 2016.

But the construction industry has had an increasingly hard time finding skilled workers in recent years, with many jobs in the construction and maintenance industry now being filled by machines.

This is particularly a problem in the mining and oil and gas industries.

In 2019, the construction workforce made up more than three-quarters of Australia’s unemployed, while the unemployment rate in this sector is about 9.5 per cent and more than double that of any other industry in the country.

4.

Manufacturing Manufacturing has had a difficult time keeping up with the increase in demand for goods and services in the past year, as it is no longer a low-cost sector.

In 2018, the industry employed about 2.4 million Australians, or around 7 per cent of the total workforce.

The manufacturing sector also lost about $2 billion in revenue in 2018.

It has also been hit by a number of issues in recent months, including the Brexit vote, which saw some businesses leave the country and other sectors take a hit.

In November, Australia’s Chief Economist, Paul Keating, warned that this was the worst year for the manufacturing industry since the 1970s.

In October, Australia reported its biggest drop in manufacturing job growth since the 1980s, with unemployment rising to 8.9 million.

5.

Whales and dolphins Whales can live for decades in deep water, but they can only do so for so long before they die.

As such, there are no commercial whaling fleets operating in Australia and the industry in Australia is largely reliant on the support of the government.

Whaling is currently legal in Australia, but in practice, most of the industry’s whaling activities take place in the Antarctic and Antarctic waters of Antarctica.

In recent years a number new whale species have been discovered in the Southern Ocean and the Antarctic.

These species have a unique ability to swim through the water at speeds of up to 50 kilometres per