You can download the following presentations.
Do Australian firms produce knowledge spillovers?
Speaker: Beth Webster, Centre for Transformative Innovation, Swinburne University of Technology
This presentation provides insights from a collaborative project between our department, Swinburne University and the Australian Bureau of Statistics. It looks at the impact of industry sectors and firm size in the production of research and development spillovers. The project uses the Business Longitudinal Data Environment (BLADE).
High growth firms in the Australian Economy
Speaker: Omer Majeed, Office of the Chief Economist, Department of Industry, Innovation and Science
This presentation provides analysis of high-growth firms (HGFs) in the Australian context. It investigates their contribution to employment, turnover and value added growth, characteristics, and how they have changed over time.
Entrepreneurship dynamics in Australia
Speaker: Sasan Bakhtiari, Office of the Chief Economist, Department of Industry, Innovation and Science
Entrepreneurship is the backbone of any progressive economy. This study investigates how the dynamism of Australian entrepreneurs has changed over the period 2002 to 2015. The findings suggest a significant decline in dynamism, although a rising prowess, to create jobs.
Launch of the Economic Data Analysis Network
Speaker: David Turvey, Office of the Chief Economist, Department of Industry, Innovation and Science
The Economic Data and Analysis Network (EDAN) is one of five analytical units under the Data Integration Partnership for Australia (DIPA). This presentation highlights EDAN’s four streams of work and its initial research priorities.
Innovation and economic activity in Australia’s regions
Speaker: Warwick Jones, Office of the Chief Economist, Department of Industry, Innovation and Science
This presentation analyses the geography of international trade in Australia and uses a combination of new and existing data sources to map innovation. It shows that both the extent and type of innovation is strongly associated with trade patterns suggesting that innovation and trade policy must also be linked.
Regional patterns of Australia’s economy and population
Speaker: Danielle Wood, Australian Perspective Fellow, Grattan Institute
This presentation explores regional patterns in Australia’s population, employment and economic activity. Many people believe regional areas are falling behind the cities. As service sector grows, jobs and people are increasingly located in the major cities and regional centres. However our analysis suggests other regions have fared relatively well in terms of income growth over the past decade.
Planning and infrastructure policies have not always been responsive to these changes in economic geography. This presentation details some of the effects of these policy failures: high house prices, increased congestion and less value for money on government infrastructure spend.
Transitioning regional economies
Speaker: Paul Lindwall, Commissioner, Productivity Commission
This presentation provides a detailed perspective of the Productivity Commission’s Transitioning Regional Economies study. It looks at the development of the single metric of adaptive capacity, and the factors which affect the transitioning of regional economies. It also outlines a policy framework used to advise governments on how they should approach regional development.
Management Capability Survey 2015–16
Speaker: Mark Cully, Office of the Chief Economist, Department of Industry, Innovation and Science
This presentation highlights the findings of the first official survey data on management capability in Australia. The Management and Organisational Capabilities of Australian Business, 2015–16, was released by the Australian Bureau of Statistics on 25 August 2017.