With the Senate’s stimulus package expected to be introduced this week, the Government will have to contend with a lot of hurdles.
The Senate is set to debate the package’s impact on the economy, its economic implications, and the impact on people’s incomes and the health system.
The Government has a lot to gain from the package.
First, it will have the opportunity to take a public stand against some of the worst-case scenarios that have been raised by the opposition.
This will be the first time the Government has made a public statement about the package in years, and it will give the Opposition a chance to raise the issue in the debate.
A number of other Government policies will also be put under the spotlight.
Labor’s health spokesperson Kate Ellis has already made a number of statements in the lead-up to the Senate debate, and will likely continue to do so.
She will be joined by the Victorian Labor Party, the Australian Labor Party and the Greens, as well as some of their more radical members.
Labor has been in a very different position to the Coalition when it comes to its health policies.
For a number that have gained traction in recent months, including the National Disability Insurance Scheme and the Medicare Shortfall Savings Scheme, the Coalition has been a staunch supporter of their policies.
The Greens have been more cautious in their approach, but they are now in a position to support the package if it is passed.
The key thing to remember is that there are a number more issues that the Government could have dealt with in its original stimulus package.
There is a major debate over how much of the stimulus will go towards disability and health.
Labor will have a chance in the Senate to ask the Government to provide more details about the impact of its policies on these two issues.
If the Government is able to show that the stimulus package is in the national interest, then the Coalition will be able to make an even stronger case for its policies.
What the Opposition says: The Opposition will be keen to highlight how the Senate package is not in the best interests of Australia.
It will argue that the package will increase the burden of paying for the Disability Insurance scheme and that people will be put off getting into work and then onto the medical system.
Labor also wants to make sure that the Senate vote will be taken in a bipartisan fashion, as opposed to a one-party-one-vote system.
In an attempt to address these issues, the Opposition will want to highlight the benefits that the bill will bring to workers and small business owners, the quality of health care and other benefits that it will bring.
The Opposition has previously indicated that they will push for a Labor vote on the package, but it may not be as easy as the Coalition to get a bill through the Senate if it can avoid a single-party government.
The Prime Minister has indicated that he is keen to get this package through the Parliament, so it will be interesting to see how Labor and the Opposition respond to the Government’s announcement.
The Government is also facing a tough decision in the wake of the devastating wildfires in Western Australia.
The fires destroyed hundreds of homes and damaged hundreds more.
The fire destroyed more than 300,000 hectares of forest and caused widespread power outages and other damage.
Labor says the Government should use its powers to protect and support the community, and provide assistance to people affected by the fires.
It has already been clear that the fires will not be swept under the carpet, and Labor is pushing for a Government response.
But what happens if the fires continue to burn?
The Government will be facing a lot more pressure than it did when the fires first erupted.
The State Government has indicated it may need to cut back on emergency spending and other relief measures if the state’s economy continues to suffer.
It also believes that it is in a stronger position to respond to wildfires and other natural disasters if the bushfires are not contained and the economy does not slow down.
The Australian Capital Territory has also indicated that it could need to take some actions if the economy continues the way it is, but there is also some uncertainty around the extent of these measures.
The Commonwealth has also announced it is looking at ways to reduce the impact the fires have on regional infrastructure, including removing the power stations and other power transmission infrastructure in some areas.
This would require some significant investment in power transmission.
What the Government says: Australia’s environment and energy policies will be under intense scrutiny in the coming days and weeks.
The Coalition is set on a number key policies, and there are plenty of opportunities for the Government and the opposition to take shots at each other in the media.
As we have previously reported, the Federal Government has put a price on carbon emissions, but is keen not to be accused of being the ‘big carbon tax’.
The Opposition is also likely to press the Government on its carbon pricing strategy, as the Government wants to be seen as being committed to a carbon price.
This is the second time in recent