On Monday, I wrote about what I thought was the most important point to remember about the recent cash crunch for Australians.
That point was that while we have seen a lot of good news in the last few months, we should not underestimate the importance of the “crisis”.
We should not assume that a bad day will bring us some good news, especially when the crisis is looming so close to home.
The problem with this approach is that it assumes that all bad news has to be in some form.
That is simply not the case.
It is a mistake to see the economy as static, that is to say, as a linear, static system, where things will always go the same way.
There are plenty of good things going on in the economy right now, and we can all feel pretty good about the prospects for the economy.
It has been going really well for years now.
The big picture has been good for the last 10 years or so.
There has been a big improvement in our living standards, incomes and wealth over the last decade or so, and it has been growing faster than ever before.
The economy is well on its way to sustainable growth, with a potential for more growth in the next 10 years.
But we are not there yet.
We have been stuck in a crisis mode for a long time, and the only thing that has really brought the economy to the level of recovery is the government intervention and the policy response to the crisis.
There is much more that could be done, but there is still much more to be done.
As an economist, I always believe that we should look at the economy not as static and linear, but as a dynamic system.
We can take a step back from the economic model, which assumes that the economy is static and that the only important things are things like wages and investment and growth.
The real world is far more complex.
The dynamics of the economy have been far more important than the static model of the past 10 years has been.
And this is what I think the recent economic crisis shows.
The Australian economy is still in a very bad place.
The crisis has left many people struggling to get on.
The unemployment rate is almost 16% and the number of people living in extreme poverty is over 200,000.
The housing market is very weak, with prices and rents rising at an average annual rate of just 1.4% in the past year.
The Reserve Bank has slashed its key interest rate by 20 basis points to a record low of 2.25%.
This is a massive shock to the Australian economy and the housing market.
The key question that is not being asked at the moment is: what is the nature of the recovery?
And that is where things are going to get really interesting.
If you have any doubts about the fundamentals of the Australian economic recovery, then the recent financial crisis is going to test those doubts.
It is very important to remember that Australia’s economy is not static, it is dynamic.
We are experiencing a big change in the composition of the workforce, the economy and, as you will see, the financial system.
The composition of this workforce has changed substantially.
We need to take stock of how this change has affected the economy, and how that change is affecting the way we live, work and think about the future.
This is going and will continue to change.
There will be many people who will struggle to make ends meet, and that is very understandable, given that there are many people working longer hours, more hours of unpaid overtime, and who are also more likely to face job insecurity.
But there is also a lot going on with the financial sector.
It seems that some of the big banks are making huge profits and taking a bigger share of our money, as the global financial crisis has shown.
The banks are also taking more and more risk.
As they are getting bigger, they are also getting bigger riskier.
It will be very difficult for the financial industry to maintain their position as the dominant player in the Australian financial system, and there will be consequences for many of them.
Australia’s financial system is also going through some changes.
The value of the dollar has been weakening in recent months, as well as in the US and UK, and this has impacted the Australian dollar’s purchasing power, which has been declining in recent years.
The dollar is now being valued at about 12% less than the US dollar, which is a huge decline from the highs of the 1990s and early 2000s.
The effect of this has been that Australia has had a devaluation of the currency, which makes it difficult for Australians to buy things like cars and other goods and services.
This has affected consumer spending and jobs.
It also means that more and less money is being made available to spend.
There have been many reports of banks reducing their lending to consumers in the months leading up to the financial crisis. These are