Watch ms allen진주출장안마 make the claim on abc news that “the state’s tax base will shrink dramatically in coming years under the state’s proposed property tax changes” pic.twitter.com/r1uGn1mq6C — Bradd Jaffy (@BraddJaffy) April 26, 2016
Abbott says Abbott told him that voters would accept property tax cuts without any tax increases. Is this true? — Jon Lovett (@jonlovett) April 26, 2016
The thing you don’t hear much about in the state about the state of the state’s debt is the fact that the Abbott/Abbottie budget is projected to cause a sharp loss of $4.5 billion in funding for universities, according to a report from The New York Times.
So I know these claims are being blown out of proportion, but the truth is even worse. The Abbott/Abbottie budget would also make our universities less competit밤 의 전쟁ive, which would seriously impact the bottom line for every state university, including New South Wales and South Australia. And that budget cut to $3 billion dollars would not be offset by other proposed cuts.
The state of our state debt is also being blown out of proportion.
In 2014-15, the state borrowed $1.5 billion, which has just increased to about $2.5 billion. This is despite the fact that our state has a net debt of just shy of $50 billion, including the state’s public sector debt, which is about half our gross domestic product.
On the negative side, these cuts will directly result in lower salaries for teachers at state colleges and higher wages and a decline in the quality and depth of our university sector. The higher education sector does indeed befit the Australian dream – we’re Australia’s envy for great education, and the state’s pride and hope at the same time. But under the Abbott/Abbottie budget, there’s no room to grow our university sector, especially if our quality and depth of the state’s higher education 강원안마 강원출장마사지sector remains lower than they were in the past two fiscal years.
A $1 billion cut to the university sector — it doesn’t have to be $1 billion, you could say $100 million. https://t.co/oZcIYgjhR2 — Matthew J. Taylor (@JT_Australia) April 26, 2016
The Abbott/Abbottie budget will see our state funding for higher education cut by nearly one third compared with the last election.