Melbourne’s growth area infrastructure contribution and the funding of public transport in outer suburbs
in 2010 the Growth Area Infrastructure Contribution (GAIC) fund was introduced to partially offset (up to 15%) the cost of new ‘essential state-funded’ infrastructure in growth areas on Melbourne’s fringe. This paper examines the GAIC fund and within this, its use for public transport –...
Infrastructure Western Australia (IWA) recognises the value of stakeholder expertise and is committed to open engagement across all levels of government, industry and the community. This discussion paper is a key element of their engagement process, seeking valuable feedback to help shape the upcoming State...
Decision support tools in city planning: bridging the gap between numerologists and conversationalists
Drawing on experiences from research and professional practice, in Australia and internationally, this paper considers the potential for traditional urban travel demand models and Decision Support Tools to be combined within a more complementary process of planning, evaluating, and selecting urban infrastructure projects.
This paper takes stock of approaches for evaluating and choosing options for public investment in projects and programs that support economic recovery, are consistent with a low-carbon transition, and bring broader economic, environmental and social benefits.
This first known study documenting asbestos disease in Sri Lanka is clearly a limited, self-selected group of workers studied with obvious limitations. Deaths in Sri Lanka are generally not documented in relation to employment, but with the significant infrastructure development and increased use of asbestos...
Fact Check: Did Infrastructure Australia say Queensland's Cross River Rail project is not needed until 2036?
The Leader of One Nation in Queensland, Steve Dickson, says Infrastructure Australia has said the Cross River Rail project is "not needed" until 2036.
This inaugural strategy document sets the long-term strategic direction and initial priorities for infrastructure development in South Australia, which will be built upon in future iterations.
This paper sets out goals, markers of success and key components of Australia’s infrastructure system, to help discussions between public and private partners on how to jointly improve outcomes for Australians.
Development contributions are payments or in-kind works, facilities or services that developers and landowners provide towards the supply of infrastructure. This audit examined whether development contributions provide required infrastructure to new and growing communities as intended.