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In an article published this morning by the Australian Financial Review, it was revealed that Migration Minister O’Neil introduced a clerical direction to change the rules for skilled migration to Australia.





It’s that Australia needs as important a tech gift as it can get, If there’s anything the recent data breaches endured by Optus and Medibank have shown. After all, the government does know we need thousands of tech workers by 2030.





According to the report, the direction removed 27 job places – including ICT security specialists – from the Priority Migration Skilled Occupation List (PMSOL).









Some have argued that Australia is formerly facing an extremity in having suitably good and educated people in the IT sector, particularly in cybersecurity. One of those is Liam Dermody, who's security establishment Darktrace’s Red Team director.
“numerous observers are assuming that the huge number of breaches we ’ve had in Australia in recent weeks is fuelled by a chops gap and not having enough professed IT workers on the ground,” he said.





“That’s presumably a conception but clearly a part of the root cause. In light of that, we need professed settlers more than ever. ”
The decision to reduce the capability for settlers from coming to Australia, who retain the chops demanded to adequately cover our enterprises, is, according to Dermody, “thwarting, to say the least ”.





While O’Neil said the changes would speed up visa processing times across all orders including cybersecurity and tech, the AFR quotes both Tech Council of Australia master Kate Pounder and Council of Small Business Organisations of Australia principal Alexi Boyd as nonconcurring.





The Details of New Skilled Migration Rules for Australia





They rather expressed alarm at the unforeseen change made without assiduity discussion.
Per the AFR, job titles removed from the PMSOL related to tech and cyber chops include ICT security specialists, critic programmers, inventor programmers, software masterminds, and software and operations programmers. Other jobs removed include principal directors, accountants, masterminds, veterinarians, and cookers.





Loftiest precedence for employer- patronized visas will now go to healthcare or tutoring professionals.
“This skill deficit has been sluggishly growing for a number of times, only to be made mainly worse due to migration restrictions enforced during the epidemic,” Darktrace’s Dermody added.





“The Australian government recognizes this problem as it has listed ICT and Software and Application professionals in their top 20 skill list. ”
He said the decision doesn't line up with the government’s current messaging to assiduity that assiduity isn't doing enough to cover their systems from data theft.


As Australia seeks to increase migration as part of its economic recovery from the COVID-19 pandemic, here is some of the major immigration changes that have been announced.


A doubling of that pre-pandemic rate would see net migration leap to more than 400,000 a year, a staggering surge that would see the population swell by 2 million by 2026.





Australia needs an explosive post-World War II-style immigration surge that could bring in 2 million people over five years to rebuild the economy and address worsening labour shortages, according to NSW government advice to new Premier Dominic Perrottet.





Top bureaucrats last week urged Mr Perrottet to seize the national leadership initiative by pushing a “national dialogue on an aggressive resumption of immigration levels as a key means of economic recovery and post-pandemic growth”.





“An ambitious national immigration plan similar to Australia’s post-World War II approach would ensure Australia would benefit from skills, investment and population growth,” Mr Perrottet was told in the advice, which was seen by The Australian Financial Review.





The top-secret, politically sensitive document was prepared by the NSW government’s top mandarins as part of an incoming premier’s brief put together by the Department of Premier and Cabinet. It is understood the advice was delivered to his desk when he took up the job last week.









In a sign the new Premier is taking the advice seriously, Mr Perrottet on Monday said the borders need to be opened up amid a “general labour” shortage to ensure a healthy economic recovery.





An incoming premier brief from top bureaucrats within the NSW Department of Premier and Cabinet have told Premier Dominic Perrottet that Australia needs an explosive surge of 2 million migrants to boost the economy:





Top bureaucrats last week urged Mr Perrottet to seize the national leadership initiative by pushing a “national dialogue on an aggressive resumption of immigration levels as a key means of economic recovery and post-pandemic growth”.





“An ambitious national immigration plan similar to Australia’s post-World War II approach would ensure Australia would benefit from skills, investment and population growth,” Mr Perrottet was told in the advice, which was seen by The Australian Financial Review.





“If we lose this opportunity, those skilled migrants will go to other countries,” he said. “We won’t get those engineers, those accountants, they’ll commit to other projects.”









Mr Perrottet is pushing to end NSW’s 14-day hotel quarantine system and replace it with a shorter period of home-based isolation, and is also revisiting inbound passenger caps.





“We need to get away from that formal beds quarantine system and to something that’s more suitable to bring people in and out of this country on a more fluid basis.





“I think by next year we’ll see a very different sort of immigration policy, and I hope we’ll start to see more people coming in and filling those jobs.”





‘Shameless’ push for skilled migration





The top bureaucrats told Mr Perrottet that NSW under his predecessor Gladys Berejiklian has played a “proactive role” in pushing for the reopening of the Australian economy, and was joined in recent weeks by Victoria and the Commonwealth “pushing a position focused on living with COVID-19″.





They also took a swipe at premiers and chief ministers of Queensland, Tasmania, Western Australia and the ACT, whose attitudes they described as “resistant”.





“It is highly likely that NSW will reopen its international borders ahead of other states/territories and in the absence of any national agreement.”





Mr Perrottet was told that a “time-limited” immigration surge could include a “doubling” of pre-COVID immigration levels for the next five years and “unashamedly” focusing on “the skilled migration we need to develop key industry sectors”.





Population growth since the pandemic has collapsed after federal and state governments unwittingly embarked on one of the most wide-reaching post-war policy experiments ever conducted by closing off immigration, a mainstay driver of jobs and economic activity in Australia for decades.





Net overseas migration added 194,400 people to Australia’s population in the year ending June 2020, a sharp drop from the 241,000 reached in 2018-19.





Net migration leap to more than 400,000 a year





A doubling of that pre-pandemic rate would see net migration leap to more than 400,000 a year, a staggering surge that would see the population swell by 2 million by 2026.





“There is a need to return to higher levels of migration across the board, both in terms of skilled migration and being more generous to people coming in under specialist humanitarian visas and, indeed, international students returning on temporary visas,” said Peter Shergold, chancellor of Western Sydney University and the Commonwealth’s former top bureaucrat.





“These things are very important to the economic future of NSW.”





Source : afr.com


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