Sydney ferry workers stage strike in response to pay cuts

Sydney ferry workers stage strike in response to pay cuts

Newly-elected Prime Minister Malcolm Turnbull says he will try to negotiate an improvement in the public transport funding, with the federal government pledging to provide more money to the state g파라오 카지노overnment.

Labor says the proposed cuts are a significant breach of government promises to provide a much stronger public transport system for Sydney and Western Australia.

“We are also concerned about the cost of delivering the funding commitment by the Abbott government, which will take the state government into debt,” Ms Bishop said.

“We expect that if we continue to fall further behind the federal government, it will put the entire nation, particularly in the states, in an increasingly difficult position.”

The Abbott government announced the cuts on Thursday, following a two-day meeting of the Coalition national executive.

Media playback is unsupported on your device Media caption Sydney commuters react to pay cuts

On Thursday, Finance Minister Mathias Cormann said the federal government would try to negotiate with the state for extra funding but that it was unlikely to achieve an agreement.

He said the plan “will be a matter for the Australian people”, and not the state government.

A spokesperson for the prime minister denied the cuts would affect public transport, saying the government was still committed to the expansion of public transport in Australia, particularly if it were a government-owned transport company.

“We believe, with the government’s existing capital plan and funding commitments for public transport, the only realistic option is an integrated mass transit network in addition to the current infrastructure and management system that is currently required,” the spokesperson said.

The spokesperson confirmed an agreement between the coalition and the Labor go솔레어 카지노vernment had been made to avoid $4.5bn of the proposed budget surplus 파라오 카지노needed to keep the budget balance until 2015.

The Labor Party’s shadow transport minister Anthony Albanese said it was “disappointing” that the Coalition had given up on making an agreement with Labor over the government’s budget.

“We are not willing to give up the opportunity to deliver on our national infrastructure promise,” Mr Albanese said.

“It’s disappointing that a government committed to the public transport system failed to put forward a plan to deliver on its promise to deliver the Commonwealth’s infrastructure through a government-owned company.”

Mr Albanese said the coalition’s “lurch from plan to solution” would likely see the funding package delayed beyond 2016.

The Greens’ shadow transport spokeswoman James Shaw said it was “puzzling t