migration rebound slowed by australians leaving the country since borders reopened
Australia – Deloitte Access has conducted an employment forecast, which will be released today. Based on the results, the unemployed are now only slightly more than the vacancies. These vacancies may be an opportunity to expand the humanitarian visa program.
Although it is worth noting that the recovery of migration in Australia after the opening of its borders is slowed by an almost equal flow of Australians, holidaymakers, or going abroad for work.
More than 29,000 people arrived in the three months to December 2021, the first net increase since Covid began. As can be seen from preliminary reports, there are now 0.9 departures for every permanent or long-term arrival in Australia, well above the pre-pandemic ratio of 0.65 departures per arrival.
Even though the ratio has risen, there are still more people arriving for permanent or long-term residence in Australia than those leaving – a strong indicator that Australia’s net overseas migration has been positive in the first half of 2022.
In addition to the report published by Deloitte, the government has issued the 10 most in-demand jobs in Australia over the next five years based on a list of priority skills, job vacancies data, and projected job growth.
Construction managers, civil engineering professionals, early childhood educators, registered nurses, ICT and systems analysts, and software and application programmers top the list, while electricians, cooks, child caregivers, and caregivers complete the list. the elderly and the disabled.
Prime Minister Anthony Albanese said the government’s promised 465,000 free Tafe seats will help address the skills shortage. He noted that their goal is to create a strong VET sector to help more Australians get secure, well-paid jobs, as well as provide the skilled workers that businesses need to grow the economy – “Next week we are hosting our Jobs and Skills Summit that will brings together unions, business groups and the people who help run our world-class VET sector, to look at how we deliver immediate action on the skills shortages Australia is facing.”