Jan 09

Man dies after falling 30 metres at Barangaroo


A man has died after falling 30 metres at the Barangaroo construction site in Sydney.

Source: The Sydney Morning Herald – Man dies after falling 30 metres at Barangaroo

Emergency services were called to the site, just south of the Sydney Harbour Bridge, at 8.30am on Thursday to reports that a man had plunged about 30 metres to the ground.

Those who called triple-0 said the man, aged about 30, was unconscious and not breathing.

A NSW Ambulance spokesman said paramedics arrived, but the patient could not be saved.

Emergency services have been told the man may have suffered a medical episode before he fell.

A WorkCover NSW spokeswoman said an inspector would be sent to the construction site to investigate the man’s death. Police are also at the site.

A chaplain has been called to Barangaroo to counsel the man’s distressed colleagues.

The Construction, Forestry, Mining and Energy Union (CFMEU) has been contacted for comment.


Jan 09

Workers compensation changes again fail the test


In yet another example of the harsh impact the government’s workers compensation ‘reforms’ have had, workers who have sustained an injury that resulted in the amputation of a limb are having their cases dismissed as not “serious” enough to deserve ongoing payment of medical bills.

Source: David Shoebridge MLC Greens MP – Workers compensation changes again fail the test

In December 2013, after media exposure, the State Government was forced to admit that their changes to the workers compensation laws needed review and were forced to provide lifetime protection for one injured worker who lost his leg after an injury at work.  Finance Minister Andrew Constance further promised to personally investigate cases where people were being treated unfairly as a result of his government’s changes to the WorkCover scheme.

Minister Constance has now been presented with an almost identical case, but this time hasn’t intervened. Kris Carroll was forced to have his leg amputated after a workplace injury in 2005 and has now been informed that as of 31 December 2013 his claim to payments for medical expenses will be ceased. Again the reason is that his injury is not serious enough in the eyes of the government to grant him ongoing protection.

For Mr Carroll who is required to regularly replace his prosthesis, this is likely to cost him around $40,000 in medical expenses each year.

This is the same for many other injured workers who will be facing a tough start to the New Year thanks to the O’Farrell government’s decision to cut off payments for the medical expenses of thousands of injured workers on New Years day 2014.

Under controversial changes to the Workers Compensation Act that were made in 2012 injured workers are only entitled to receive payments for medical expenses related to their injury, such as doctors bills, the costs of surgery, prosthetics and medication for a maximum of 12 months after they last received weekly payments.  (or if they did not receive weekly payments then 12 months from the date of injury).

The only exception is when the worker has a “serious injury” as defined, this is an injury that is assessed at more than 30% WPI – and astoundingly amputations, such as Mr Passfield and Mr Carroll’s, are not.  They were both assessed at 28% WPI.

Greens MP and Industrial Relations spokesperson David Shoebridge said:

“This is just another example of the NSW Goverment’s complete disregard for injured workers.

“If workers with their lower leg amputated are not considered seriously enough injured to get compensation then who is protected when they are injured at work in NSW?

“Kris’ case is proof positive that workers compensation laws in NSW have swung away from protecting workers to protecting employers by cutting premiums regardless of the cost on individual’s lives.

“These are seriously injured workers who deserve lifetime protection, and all the NSW Government can do is throw them on the scrap heap in the name of cost-cutting and budget savings.

“These aren’t isolated cases, there are thousands of people who are facing the same grim reality of being injured at work through no fault of their own, and now having all medical assistance withdrawn.

“No parliamentarian, no person of conscience, should let these laws go unchallenged.  They must be fixed to restore some balance in the compensation system,” Mr Shoebridge said.

Video Link: http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=NE27Q7FlwCU

Read Here: http://davidshoebridge.org.au/2014/01/08/workers-compensation-changes-again-fail-the-test/

Jan 08

NSW Government under fire over workers compensation


The NSW Government is coming under fire for allegedly picking and choosing which injured workers it helps.

Source: ABC News – Video  – NSW Government under fire over workers compensation

Recently an injured worker, who had been assessed as having a whole person impairment of 28% was faced with not being able to claim for any ongoing medical expenses as part of the NSW LNP’s June 2012 workers compensation reforms.

The injured worker in question had sought assistance from Greens MP David Shoebridge. Then following resultant pressure by the media, the current Minister for Finance and Services Mr Andrew Constance intervened and overruled the legislation allowing for the injured worker to continue claiming for medical treatment and expenses.

The Minister had also promised to personally investigate similar cases where people had been treated unfairly by Workcover.

Since then, there has been yet another injured worker assessed as having a whole person impairment of 28% faced with having his ongoing medical expenses cut, courtesy of the NSW LNP’s June 2012 NSW Workers Compensation reforms.

Despite the Ministers previous promise of personally investigating similar cases where people had been treated unfairly, Mr Andrew Constance seems reluctant to intervene and allow for the injured worker to continue claiming for ongoing medical treatment and expenses.

This will no doubt leave many injured workers unsure as to why the Minister can unfairly pick and choose who is allowed to claim for one thing whilst another in similar circumstances cannot be offered the same privilege.

Once again we would like to thank Mr David Shoebridge for continuing to raise his voice in support of injured workers.

View Here: http://www.abc.net.au/news/2014-01-07/nsw-government-under-fire-over-workers-compensation/5189440







Jan 07

Asbestos inaction is a killer


Unions are concerned that ten years after asbestos was banned in Australia importation continues.

Source: The ACTU – Asbestos inaction is a killer

ACTU Assistant Secretary Michael Borowick said the goal of making Australia asbestos free by 2030 was unlikely at this rate.

“Today is the tenth year anniversary of a ban on asbestos following clear and irrefutable evidence that the deadly dust particles cause cancer.”

“The goal of an asbestos free Australia by 2030 cannot be reached if an ineffectual Ban allows more asbestos containing material into the country.”

Mr Borowick said it is illegal to import, export, use, re-use, supply or manufacture asbestos containing products or materials and yet it continues.

“Importers have been duty bound since December 2003 to not import anything containing asbestos yet it is still happening and to make matters worse, the regulator isn’t doing its job and enforcing the ban.

“It is well established that imports from China, particularly freight trains and motor vehicles contain asbestos components.

“Tragically, asbestos has been discovered only after workers had been exposed during an engine repair.

“Last year, despite around 25,000 motor vehicles found to contain asbestos being imported from China by Ateco, no prosecutions took place.

“These are complete failures by the Australian Customs and Border Protection Service who should have identified the asbestos before the vehicles and trains were allowed into Australia.

“There are a growing number of unacceptable breaches of the asbestos ban occurring under the watch of the Australian Customs and Border Protection Service, and something needs to be done.

“If nothing is done, more workers and members of the community will needlessly be put at risk.

“The Government must urgently provide greater resources to the Australian Customs and Border Protection Service to ensure they are equipped to enforce the ban.’

Read Here: http://www.actu.org.au/Media/Mediareleases/Asbestosinactionisakiller.aspx

Jan 07

Disabled find public service ‘too hostile’

A former public service employee with a disability said she resigned from her job after finding the service ”too hostile” and ”difficult to work in”.

Source: The Canberra Times – Disabled find public servicetoo hostile‘ 

New statistics show people with disabilities are more likely to resign from the public service than their colleagues without disabilities, and are far less likely to retire.

Advocacy for Inclusion general manager Christina Ryan worked in the service for only 12 months before she got to the point where she felt she had to leave.

”I had to get out and it was due to my disability, absolutely. I told them that at the exit interview and it was shocking for them and certainly something they didn’t want to hear,” she said.

She said that although she had liked her colleagues and socialised with them, there had been a lack of preparedness in the workplace for someone with a disability.

Personal questions, jokes at her expense, frustration and outright bullying were just some of the problems Ms Ryan had to deal with.

”There are some people who think you’re the work experience kid, because no one with a serious disability would be there under any other circumstances,” she said.

”It’s not just an occasional glitch, it’s a systemic problem.”

Figures in the latest State of the Service report showed the federal public service had trouble retaining people with disabilities, as their numbers hit a 20-year low.

People with Disabilities ACTO executive officer Robert Altamore said he had seen many people with disabilities struggle to get into the public service and stay there.

He said the government could do some basic things to support workers with disabilities.

”Once you acquire a disability you’re still the same worker, you’ve still got the same strength that got you to that position, you still have the same qualities,” he said.

During Mr Altamore’s time in the public service, he said he had a colleague who was forced to leave because the department couldn’t accommodate his disability.

”[He was] a good friend who just had to leave that agency, because they couldn’t cope with his acquired disability. He didn’t want to leave, of course,” he said.

Ms Ryan said managers and staff needed to be better trained, so people with disabilities felt confident working in the public service with structures which support them.

”The public service used to be a leadership employer, they used to be the people who did it well, and they knew how to make an example,” she said. ”They’ve lost that, they’ve thrown it out the window and they just don’t seem to know how to get back.”

Jan 07

Worker killed in accident at Fortescue’s Christmas Creek mine

A young worker has died, and another man been injured, in an industrial accident at Fortescue’s Christmas Creek mine.

Source: ABC News Worker killed in accident at Fortescue’s Christmas Creek mine

It is the second time in four months that a worker has been killed in incidents at the mine in north-west Western Australia’s Pilbara region, owned by Andrew Forrest’s Fortescue Metals Group.

Fortescue says the 23-year-old contractor was fatally injured while working in the mine’s heavy vehicle workshop overnight.

The company says the man and a workmate were doing maintenance on a surface miner when the incident occurred – the other man suffered leg injuries.

Fortescue’s statement gives no further details of the incident, but it says the police and the Department of Mines and Petroleum have been informed and will assist with investigations.

The dead man’s name has not been released yet by police, but Fortescue says it is making chaplaincy and other counselling services available to affected workmates and to the deceased worker’s family and friends.

In a statement, Fortescue’s chief executive officer Nev Power says he is deeply saddened by the news.

“Our thoughts and prayers are with the family and loved ones confronting the loss of a young life full of promise,” he said.

The death is the second to occur at the mine this year, with New Zealand electrician Kurt Williams crushed to death in August.

Another worker had his leg amputated after a truck accident at the same mine in October this year.

Recent mining deaths

Date State Fatality
Dec 30 WA Worker killed at Christmas Creek mine in Pilbara region
Dec 9 Tas Two workers killed at Mt Lyell mine
Dec 4 WA Worker killed at Newcrest mine near Telfer
Nov 30 NSW Worker killed a Glencore mine near Singleton
Aug 15 WA Electrician killed at Christmas Creek mine in Pilbara region


The Department of Mines and Petroleum has directed FMG to tighten its safety procedures.

The department has ordered greater direct supervision and safety checks across all FMG sites and says it will audit the company’s safety programs.

The Construction Forestry Mining and Energy Union’s Mick Buchan says employees have made their safety concerns known to the union.

“A lot of members come to us and they wish to remain anonymous as far as that goes,” he said.

“You’ve only got to have a look at a few of the multimedia sites, some of the mining chat rooms and that, to see that there are some fair dinkum concerns out there.

“What I would like to see from FMG and from the Government is that they recognise the spate of incidents that have happened on their particular sites and they invite all stakeholders to participate in some control measures to make sure that we don’t get a re-occurence of this,” he said.

FMG has been contacted for comment on the union claims.

Read Here: http://www.abc.net.au/news/2013-12-30/worker-killed-in-industrial-incident-at-fortescue-christmas-cre/5178406

Jan 06

A shocking report: Why the workplace bully is winning


A new report examining the costs and consequences of poor workplace behaviour suggests that only 16 per cent of victims believed their situation improved after making a complaint.

Source: The Punch – A shocking report: Why the workplace bully is winning

In what is believed to be one of the largest analyses of Australian workplaces behaving badly ever undertaken, it is sure to send a shiver down the collective spines of unions, company directors and politicians.

The Australian Institute of Workplace Behaviours (AIWB) has surveyed over 2100 victims of bullying and sexual harassment. The results are damning. Especially on how managers and observers respond to complaints – resulting in higher operating costs for business and emotional misery for those on the receiving end.

Employers are not very good at sifting through petty gripes to uncover endemic issues, according to the AIWB report. It suggests only a tiny fraction (around 2 per cent) of complaints about workplace behaviour are resolved through litigation, leaving a deep river of abusive and bad behaviours handled internally.

It may explain why only one third of people bullied or harassed go to the effort of reporting it.

Online human resources forums in Australia are riddled with war stories from aggrieved victims. However HR practitioners and those bullied are a bit like a devoted audience to the shock jock, as everyone agrees with each other. Getting the issue into the minds and hearts of operational leaders and their staff seems to be a long way off.

Directors face jail for harming an employee. So while they are seldom prosecuted in courts, there is a strong legal framework to scare employers into action.

Workers’ compensation premiums are particularly impacted by psychological claims, as they are notoriously difficult to manage. They are also protracted. They are the most obvious single indicator of a toxic workplace culture, followed by turnover, absenteeism and higher cost of production.

On the positive, greater profit opportunity exist in workplaces that don’t breakdown into a toxic mess. With the positive and negative business metrics so obvious, you would think employers would be all over workplace culture. So why is the sensitive topic of bullying and harassing behaviours ring fenced from effective outcomes?

If the AIWB are even half right and nearly all of bad behaviour complaints don’t make it better for the victim, then this points to the need to look at what steps in the complaints process are failing and how this can this be improved.

Dr John Evans, an expert in organisational culture, was most taken aback by the research that showed only a third of people actually report poor workplace behaviours.

“The AIWB report certainly begs some questions, like: If you were the CEO and found out that only one third of bullying victims went to their managers for help would you be happy with the management team and the culture you have created?

“Would it make you even happier to know that the victims and bystanders feel the organisation helped in only 16% of the cases, or, put another way, they believe that in 84% of the cases your organisation did not help?”

While a fact of life, no win, no fee litigation means there is a financial incentive for the employee to be more “damaged” as this will increase the cost of any settlement. Bosses often look at complaints in the worst-case scenarios. These force the focus onto procedural fairness rather than being outcome-focussed.

Investigations are launched. Statements are taken. Evidence is gathered. Office gossip goes into overdrive. Reputations are damaged.

Then after all that, terms like “allegations cannot be substantiated” are bandied around, often simply because the bullying wasn’t witnessed.

This gives the bully a green light provided they are clever enough to not get caught in the act, through covert and pervasive conduct.

If litigated it would be a critical failure if business didn’t have these sound processes. However, where is the weighing up of risk versus reward for the 98% of complaints that don’t get to trial?

Maybe it is time for gun-shy executives to not act as though every step is headed towards the courts and move to some alternative dispute resolution processes.

Workplace disputes have litigation at their core and have been like this since the turn of last century.

Of course there is power in knowing you have access to skilled lawyers. There is more power in having victims of harassment and bullying be able resolve their concerns and move on.

Threats of dismissals, retribution against complainants, lawyers at fifty paces and huge compo claims are today’s norm. This clouds what could be well-resolved conflicts.

Maybe a new approach will bring justice to many more than 16 per cent of those that have had the chutzpah to make a complaint after being bullied or harassed.

Read More: http://www.thepunch.com.au/articles/a-shocking-report-why-the-workplace-bully-is-winning/

Jan 06

Grants offer after 20 tonne forklift kills a man


Workcover New South Wales says injuries and deaths at work can have a long term impact on employees and special support is needed.

Source: ABC News  – Grants offer after 20 tonne forklift kills a man

Workcover and police are investigating how Hillston man Glen Baillie was run over and killed by a 20 tonne forklift on a potato farm last Monday.

The authority is urging people using heavy machinery to practice extreme caution and implement safety procedures.

Potato grower Rennie Produce has been ordered to review its forklift procedures after the 57 year old truck driver was run over by a reversing forklift.

Two colleagues were taken to hospital suffering from shock after the accident.

Mr Baillie was a well loved community member in Hillston.

Workcover’s Director of Regional Operations Tony Williams, says it is too early in the investigation to explain exactly what happened, but further action could be taken against the company.

“Any incident at a workplace has a devastating effect not only obviously on the family but certainly on the workplace and the colleagues,” he said.

“It’s very, very tragic and the effects can be quite long term. It is important to appreciate that colleagues and the workplace will be in shock, require some support. So we would always encourage employees to consider that and do whatever they can to support employees through that.”

Mr Williams says all workplaces must adhere to their traffic management plans and be aware of the risk of using mobile plant equipment.

“In light of this incident there are numerous things we’re urging businesses to do in relation to the use of load handling equipment particularly fork lifts. Separation is the key, separation of plants and equipment and people. So making sure whether it’s the truck driver or pedestrian or a family member on a farm are out of the way. Very important that forklifts are maintained and ensure that people that are operating them are correctly licensed.”

Mr Williams says businesses can apply for safety grants to improve operating systems.

“That allows small businesses to obtain some assistance from Workcover to the value of $500,” he said.

“And that can be used to put in traffic management systems. So that could be signage, speed control, bumps, warning signs, convex mirrors, staunches and safe pedestrian access areas that can really assist in making sure that people and plants are kept separated and that people are safe.”

Read Here: http://www.abc.net.au/news/2013-12-23/safety-warning-after-hillston-farm-death/5172376


Jan 06

Pope Francis shows it is simple to simply be kind

Help wanted

In 2013, the word of the year was selfie. But the person of the year – according to Time – was Pope Francis.

Source: The Sydney Morning Herald – Pope Francis shows it is simple to simply be kind

As New York Times columnist Frank Bruni tweeted, these choices represent “society’s warring tugs”, the rival impulses of our age. Any age really. Selfie and selfless. Reaching out to gain a better angle on our self portraits, against reaching out to a fractured world. Italian journalist Fabio Ragona, in somehow managing to tweet a group selfie with the Pope, may have unwittingly encapsulated our year.

Narcissism, while increasingly overt, is nothing new. What is underrated and underappreciated is gentleness, kindness and humility, most recently demonstrated by a Pope who embraced a man with a disfigured face, washed the feet of female prisoners, reportedly visited the homeless in disguise, bemoaned the “new tyranny” of capitalism and warned against judgment edging out love. He has stretched out arms to those usually spurned, sidelined, forgotten or struggling. When a man wrote to him because he was struggling to forgive the thugs who shot his brother dead, Pope Francis called him on the telephone to talk about it.

Given that he does not approve of marriage equality or women priests, Pope Francis will never be a progressive icon. But he is still a remarkable leader.

This is because the Pope has powerfully modelled something too often missing from the visible face of the church: kindness.

It is so rare that it is startling. How often do we praise public figures for kindness? Aside from the Dalai Lama? Isn’t this odd given that kindness is something we all applaud and warm to, that even scientists and priests agree on the need for?

Christmas is the one time of year where Bacchus merrily toasts Jesus. A tale of pregnancy and poverty is marked with gluttony, a religious holiday with mass consumption. A festival of selfies will circle a date marked by a man who told us to forget self and to love others.

We might intensely disagree on what Christmas means, whether the idea of giving is swamped by piles of gifts, as well as what we think of Christianity, or the Pope. But kindness is something that binds us – as Mark Twain said, it is ”the language which the deaf can hear and the blind can see”.

Even scientists are now touting the physical and psychological benefits of kindness, compassion and selflessness. Multiple studies now show: a single act of kindness can trigger dozens more (the same applies to acts of selfishness), and repetitive acts of kindness can make people happier, and less depressed. Researchers at the University of British Columbia asked highly anxious people to do something for other people six times a week – from shouting lunch to donating to charities or helping with basic tasks. They found this made people happier, and more able to overcome social awkwardness to interact with others.

Research published in August by Moynihan and Kohei Enami of the University of Wisconsin, and Thomas DeLeire of Georgetown University, found altruism at the work environment – and believing in the work you do – also makes people markedly more cheerful. In a longitudinal study of 10,000 people who graduated from high school in Wisconsin in 1957, people who said helping other people in their work was important to them were much happier when next questioned almost three decades later.

Even just thinking about kindness can rewire our brains. This is the point at which neuroscience now meets religion. A decade of research into meditation and kindness has mirrored the biblical prescription: ”Whatever is true, whatever is noble, whatever is right, whatever is pure, whatever is lovely, whatever is admirable – if anything is excellent or praiseworthy – think about such things.” (Philippians 4:8)

Neuropsychologist Rick Hanson, author of Hardwiring Happiness: The New Brain Science of Contentment, Calm and Confidence, argues that we need to flood our brains with memories of positive experiences, crowding the interminable fears and anxieties out. Repeated acts of mental activity, he says, build neural structure – or rewire our brains. This is not about just ”positive thinking”, as it is ”important to face the negative”, but about training our mind to see the entirety of life, instead of dwelling on the dark patches. The brain has ”what scientists call a negativity bias”. Hanson calls his approach ”taking in the good”.

Dr Sonja Lyubomirsky, a professor of psychology at the University of California who has been researching happiness for 20 years, found that people who committed kind acts once a week were the happiest; something that builds over time.

Look, I know much of this sounds cloying. But it appears that, while Pollyanna is an enduring icon of irritation – ”let’s play the glad game!” – the scientific academy would applaud her now.

Even sharp-eyed satirist Ricky Gervais produced a series entirely based on a kind character this year. Derek, about a simple man who works in a nursing home and cares for those in their final months, was unabashedly loving. ”They’re not going to be around forever,” he says of the wilting residents, ”so be nice to them.” (A nice contrast to the caretaker who muses: ”I don’t know at what point you can say life’s ended.”)

Derek was a strangely affecting character, who sat forlornly on a bed when his old friend Joan died, reminding himself she had said being kind was better than being clever or good-looking: ”Kindness is magic, Derek.”

Some panned this series as sentimental and twee, but the paean to the clumsy, shy and soft-hearted was strangely mesmerising. Derek’s plain face shone just as Roald Dahl described in The Twits: ”A person who has good thoughts cannot ever be ugly. You can have a wonky nose and a crooked mouth and a double chin and stick-out teeth, but if you have good thoughts it will shine out of your face like sunbeams and you will always look lovely.”

Kindness is magic, Derek. It can even make atheists warm to a Pope in Rome. Happy Christmas.

Jan 05

Australian Trucking Association appeals for government to make foreign drivers eligible for 457 visas to aid shortage

Limited FOREIGN overseas trucks could be recruited to address a critical shortage of local truck drivers.An ageing workforce and a negative image created by high-profile fatal accidents and police crackdowns on dodgy trucking companies is leading to a critical shortage of truck drivers.

Reports of drivers breaking speed limits, semi-trailers caught with major defects and heavy vehicles smashing into motorway tunnels, are turning potential recruits away, the industry concedes.

In 2013, 56 people in NSW were killed in crashes involving a heavy truck.

Now, the Australian Trucking Association (ATA) is so worried that the $18 billion a year road freight industry will be crippled, it has appealed to the federal government to allow foreign drivers to cover shortages.

And on the eve of tougher fatigue rules for drivers, employers also want government help with recruitment campaigns to attract more young drivers into the ageing workforce.

In a submission to the Australian Workforce and Productivity Agency, which provides advice to the government on how to tackle skill shortages, the ATA asked that heavy vehicle driving be added to the migration Skilled Occupation List, so overseas drivers can apply for a 457 work visa.

The ATA also said the truck driver workforce is ageing. The average age of a truckie is now 43.By 2016, close to 20 per cent of drivers will be at retirement age.

The submission said that the heavy vehicle industry is “under pressure from severe driver shortages and a negative image problem”.

“Challenging and changing the negative images portrayed by the media about the heavy vehicle industry is important in order to attract new entrants to the industry,” the submission said.

The ATA said a lack of family life/work balance, health problems and limited training opportunities are also barriers to recruiting young people.

ATA National Policy Manager David Coonan said while the industry makes attracting and training young drivers a priority, it is not meeting driver shortages.

“The ATA recommends that the federal government change the Skilled Occupation List to include heavy vehicle drivers in order for temporary, competent foreign drivers to supplement the Australian workforce,” Mr Coonan said.

Ben Allen, is 23 and loves working for as a casual driver for Farey’s Transport in Wagga Wagga.

His boss, Des Harris, said Ben, who also works as a nurse, is one of the firm’s most conscientious employees.

“I have always loved the big trucks and I tell the other boys here that I come to work to get my driving ‘fix’,” Ben said.

“It’s a great career and having my heavy vehicle licence is something that I can always fall back on.”

Concerns of a driver shortage come as new national fatigue regulations, starting on February 10, give trucking companies more flexibility to ask drivers to work longer hours, if the hours are offset by extended rest breaks.

As part of the new National Heavy Vehicle Law, drivers who have completed an accredited “advanced fatigue management” (AFM) course can work up to 15.5 hours a day. That time includes time for loading and unloading at depots.

Drivers with AFM must take one extended break of at least seven hours.

Figures from the NSW Centre for Road Safety show that fatigue is a contributing factor in about 16 per cent of fatal accidents involving heavy vehicles.

Read Here: http://www.news.com.au/national/nsw-act/australian-trucking-association-appeals-for-government-to-make-foreign-drivers-eligible-for-457-visas-to-aid-shortage/story-fnii5s3x-1226794470866

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