Economy blamed for loss of call centre jobs

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Updated: August 14, 2020

Economy blamed for loss of call centre jobs

Prime Minister Kevin Rudd accused Mr Abbott and former premier Mike Baird of being “blame for the loss of jobs in Australia’s call centres” for failing to make Australia a low-carbon economy by reducing carbon pollution and the “emissions intensity” of the economy.

The prime minister said calls from the Coalition to reduce emissions and reduce carbon intensity had been “irreconcilable” but he could not recall “a single instance” where a call centre had been cut.

The PM insisted that Labor would continue to oppose the proposed carbon price.

He said Labor’s plan to reduce emissions by 20 per cent by 2020 would give a substantial boost to the Australian economy and help “deter climate change” but Labor would oppose the introduction of a carbon tax as a means of reducing greenhouse gas emissions.

“The best way to improve our emissions in a low-carbon society is not through a carbon tax. It is through better and smarter business-to-business deals on reducing greenhouse바카라사이트 gas emissions,” Mr Rudd said.

“We cannot afford to make the same mistake today as we did in the past. For too long governments have prioritised lapronxow-carbon measures above economic growth, and have failed to invest wisely in the growth we need to achieve our economic goals.”

Prime Minister Kevin Rudd says carbon tax is ‘unworkable’ and ‘unfortunate’

Mr Abbott is seen as the most likely PM to resign over his climate change policies following a recent series of poor poll ratings.

It’s now being widely claimed that Labor and the Government could have made a deal to reduce carbon emissions, to save jobs and bring down the cost of energy.

Prime Minister Tony Abbott’s first q더킹카지노uestion to Mr Rudd was about climate change.

Mr Rudd, who was one of the original climate change sceptics in the Coalition, appeared unfazed, but asked the Prime Minister about carbon pricing: “What percentage of Australians do you think would be willing to pay a tax to deal with the carbon price in terms of getting it right?”

Mr Rudd said the tax was “unworkable” and “unfortunate”.

“It’s difficult to get away with it. And it’s wrong because you’re spending your own money and you’re not getting any benefits of an emission reduction agreement.”

“We should, to borrow from the old Victorian mantra, make Australia the envy of the world for what it can achieve through its energy efficiency programs.”

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