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WED 16 MAY 2018

Media report

Trade Minister Steve Ciobo will become the first Australian minister to visit China in eight ... ABC Radio Brisbane, Brisbane, 07:45 News, Newsreader

16 May 2018 7:48 AM

Duration: 0 min 49 secs • ASR AUD 1,884 • QLD • Australia • Report Builder • ID: X00074637269 Trade Minister Steve Ciobo will become the first Australian minister to visit China in eight months for trade and business, ending an unofficial diplomatic freeze. He will also head there for the upcoming AFL clash between Port Adelaide and the Gold Coast Suns. His visit comes after more than 12 months of tension over claims of Chinese government's interference in Australia. Ciobo acknowledges there are differences on some issues. He says Chinese students and tourists are visiting Australia in record numbers despite the recent tensions. Audience 46,500 All, 18,700 MALE 16+, 26,800 FEMALE 16+ Interviewees Steve Ciobo, Minister for Trade Also broadcast from the following 10 stations ABC Capricornia (Rockhampton), ABC Far North (Cairns), ABC Gold Coast (Gold Coast), ABC North Queensland (Townsville), ABC North West Qld (Mt Isa), ABC Southern Queensland (Toowoomba), ABC Sunshine Coast (Sunshine Coast), ABC Tropical North (Mackay), ABC Western Queensland (Longreach), ABC Wide Bay (Bundaberg)

Young says the Gold Coast Marathon is on 30th of June-1st of July. She says some ... ABC Gold Coast, Gold Coast, Breakfast , Bern Young

16 May 2018 6:52 AM

Duration: 0 min 36 secs • ASR AUD 215 • QLD • Australia • Report Builder • ID: X00074637242 Young says the Gold Coast Marathon is on 30th of June-1st of July. She says some people will be thinking about the Logies and some are going to think about their tired and weary bodies come the night of the 1st of July. She says it's going to be a massive weekend at the Gold Coast at that time of the year. Audience 10,000 All, 4,000 MALE 16+, 5,000 FEMALE 16+

Rail plan 'on wrong track' Gold Coast Bulletin, Gold Coast QLD, General News

16 May 2018

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Audience 21,468 CIRCULATION

COPYRIGHT This report and its contents are for the internal research use of Mediaportal subscribers only and must not be provided to any third party by any means for any purpose without the express permission of Isentia and/or the relevant copyright owner. For more information contact copyright@isentia.com DISCLAIMER Isentia makes no representations and, to the extent permitted by law, excludes all warranties in relation to the information contained in the report and is not liable for any losses, costs or expenses, resulting from any use or misuse of the report.


TITANIC RISK Gold Coast Bulletin, Gold Coast QLD, General News, Paul Weston;

16 May 2018

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Tech-heads show city the way ahead Gold Coast Bulletin, Gold Coast QLD, General News, Alister Thomson

16 May 2018

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Audience 21,468 CIRCULATION

TODAY'S BEST TEXT Gold Coast Bulletin, Gold Coast QLD, Letters

16 May 2018

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Audience 21,468 CIRCULATION

New powers for 'dangerous times' Age, Melbourne, General News, Fergus Hunter Patrick Hatch

16 May 2018

Page 6 • 554 words • ASR AUD 47,441 • Photo: Yes • Type: News Item • Size: 848.00 cm² • VIC • Australia • Report Builder • ID: 954540740 View original - Full text: 554 word(s), ~2 mins

Audience 83,229 CIRCULATION

COPYRIGHT For the internal research use of Mediaportal subscribers only. Not to be provided to any third party for any purpose without the express permission of Isentia. For further information contact copyright@isentia.com


Construction pipeline tilts back to resources Australian Financial Review, Australia, Property, Michael Bleby

16 May 2018

Page 33 • 423 words • ASR AUD 5,947 • Photo: Yes • Type: News Item • Size: 294.00 cm² • National • Australia • Report Builder • ID: 954640465 View original - Full text: 423 word(s), ~1 min

Audience 44,635 CIRCULATION

Gold Coast cruise ship terminal: The secret report Gold Coast City Council tried to hide Gold Coast Bulletin by Paul Weston

15 May 2018 11:00 PM

1349 words • ASR AUD 395 • Report Builder • ID: 954559602 Read on source site

Audience 7,810 UNIQUE DAILY VISITORS, 29 UNIQUE DAILY VISITORS

Airport ID checks 'authoritarian'and won't improve safety: critics The Age by Patrick Hatch, Fergus Hunter

15 May 2018 5:24 PM

677 words • ASR AUD 3,492 • Report Builder • ID: 954376647 Read on source site

Audience 72,479 UNIQUE DAILY VISITORS, 1,901 UNIQUE DAILY VISITORS

COPYRIGHT This report and its contents are for the internal research use of Mediaportal subscribers only and must not be provided to any third party by any means for any purpose without the express permission of Isentia and/or the relevant copyright owner. For more information contact copyright@isentia.com DISCLAIMER Isentia makes no representations and, to the extent permitted by law, excludes all warranties in relation to the information contained in the report and is not liable for any losses, costs or expenses, resulting from any use or misuse of the report.


16 May 2018 Gold Coast Bulletin, Gold Coast QLD Section: General News • Article Type: News Item • Classification: Regional Audience : 21,468 • Page: 7 • Printed size: 77.00cm² • Market: QLD • Country: Australia ASR: AUD 491 • words: 197 • Item ID: 954594657

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Rail plan ‘on wrong track’ A PALM Beach woman is calling on the State Government to investigate alternate routes for the proposed southern stretch of the Gold Coast Light Rail. Karen Rowles’s petition, with 357 signatures, was tabled in State Parliament yesterday. “Queensland residents draw to the attention of the House a route proposal for light rail that would follow the Gold Coast Highway through Burleigh and subsequently onto Palm Beach,” the petition reads. “There has been very limited local community consultation by Gold Coast City Council with Southern Gold Coast residents who will be directly affected by this proposed route. “Parking on both sides of the highway would be removed and there would be a negative impact upon all those who live along or near the Gold Coast Highway as well as many of the now thriving local small businesses.” Ms Rowles goes on to claim the light rail would be harmful to the Burleigh koala population and to Burleigh headland, a significant site for Aboriginal people. “Your petitioners, therefore, request the House to direct the feasibility study to investigate alternative routes for the Light Rail to head South and not the Gold Coast Highway route alone,” the petition reads.

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16 May 2018 Gold Coast Bulletin, Gold Coast QLD Author: Paul Weston; • Section: General News • Article Type: News Item Classification: Regional • Audience : 21,468 • Page: 1 • Printed size: 1519.00cm² Market: QLD • Country: Australia • ASR: AUD 9,689 • words: 1291 • Item ID: 954594282

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EXCLUSIVE The report that you funded but council didn’t want you to see shows cruise ship terminal is a...

TITANIC RISK PAUL WESTON

AN expert report into the proposed cruise ship terminal at The Spit revealed 23 significant risk factors that could derail the project. The Pricewaterhouse Coopers Australia feasibility study also revealed the project off Philip Park could cost as much as $526 million with a second berth on its breakwater and that

reasonable forecasts show it will not return a cash flow within 16 years. The revelations are contained in sections of the report that were blacked out when it was released to the public by council in May last year. Today, the redacted sections are revealed for the first time by the Gold Coast Bulletin. REPORTS P4-5


16 May 2018 Gold Coast Bulletin, Gold Coast QLD Author: Paul Weston; • Section: General News • Article Type: News Item Classification: Regional • Audience : 21,468 • Page: 1 • Printed size: 1519.00cm² Market: QLD • Country: Australia • ASR: AUD 9,689 • words: 1291 • Item ID: 954594282

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What they didn’t want you to read Hidden sections of report list 23 risks to terminal project paul.weston@news.com.au

AN expert report into the proposed cruise ship terminal at The Spit revealed 23 significant risk factors that could derail the project. Sections of the PricewaterhouseCoopers Australia feasibility study were blacked out when it was released to the public by council in May last year, but can today be revealed for the first time by the Gold Coast Bulletin. The redacted sections include a ‘risk register’ which details safety and cost concerns. In it, the consultants write that cruise ship operators would be reluctant to include the Gold Coast in their itineraries unless the terminal is built with a protective breakwater. The report also reveals the

project off Philip Park could cost as much as $526 million with a second berth on its breakwater and that reasonable forecasts show it will not return a cash flow within 16 years. The consultants red inked as a high risk the possibility of building the facility in stages, writing that it could stop cruise ship operators including Gold Coast in their travel plans. They also found the following medium risks for the cruise ship terminal:  Councillors disagree and no o longer o ge support it.  The State Government refuses to support it, failing to tick off on necessary procedures like an environmental impact assessment, native title check and potential borrowing of funds.  Council may not obtain State-owned land at Philip Park opposite Sea World for a building.  The cruise ship industry does not commit to visits.  Community groups seek

an injunction preventing construction through Federation Walk and beach areas and raise concerns about access to the pier.  Working in a wave zone may cause delays to construction and increased costs.  Weather conditions lead to concerns about safety and cruise ship operators come to view the Gold Coast terminal as unsafe.  Design challenges with moving more than 4000 passengers within one to two hours.  Traffic congestion will worsen on The Spit creating delays for passengers.  The breakwater has an impact on wave climate, which increases dredging to control sand movement off the coastline. The consultants said that as part of their risk analysis they considered whether the jetty could be developed as staged infrastructure and whether it could be built more cheaply without a caisson breakwater. “Through the testing it was established that a breakwater is required for ships to use the facility safely and the design of the breakwater was refined


16 May 2018 Gold Coast Bulletin, Gold Coast QLD Author: Paul Weston; • Section: General News • Article Type: News Item Classification: Regional • Audience : 21,468 • Page: 1 • Printed size: 1519.00cm² Market: QLD • Country: Australia • ASR: AUD 9,689 • words: 1291 • Item ID: 954594282

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with additional information,” the report said. Another key strategic risk is that the Government and council cannot resolve a common position to support the development of the project. “Potential causes of this risk includes the State’s support for the Brisbane Cruise Terminal and lack of alignment on the development of cohesive master plan for The Spit,” the report said. The Bulletin understands a stakeholder at a recent workshop for The Spit master plan provided a summarised version of the potential risk factors for the project. “An officer told me that the Minister (State Development Minister Cameron Dick) didn’t have it (the report). I found that astonishing. It’s their land (that will have to be handed to council,” a stakeholder said. The Bulletin asked Mr Dick’s office if council had ever provided State Development or the government with the PricewaterhouseCoopers Australia feasibility study, or if the Minister became aware of it after the workshops and had sought a copy. Mr Dick was asked whether he or State Development had concerns about the project given the cost and safety concerns highlighted. A State Development, Manufacturing, Infrastructure and Planning spokesperson said the council provided a copy of the business case to the Coordinator-General late last year as part of its application requesting the CST be declared a “co-ordinated project”. “As with materials provided by any proponent to the Coordinator-General for the purpose of assessment, these materials are kept commercial-in-confidence within the office of the Coordinator-General who is an independent

statutory authority,” the spokesperson said. “The PwC document was not provided to the Department or the Minister.” Asked if The Spit master plan and cruise ship terminal would be considered separately, the spokesperson said the master plan would consider implications of a terminal. “The consideration of these matters during the master planning process does not imply State Government support for, or opposition to, these proposals,” the spokesperson said. Decisions about the location and approval for the terminal would depend on a range of approvals from relevant agencies, including the Department of Environment, and these must be progressed separately by council, the spokesperson added. The Bulletin sent six questions to council at 9.53am yesterday, but had still not received a response at time of going to print.

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16 May 2018 Gold Coast Bulletin, Gold Coast QLD Author: Paul Weston; • Section: General News • Article Type: News Item Classification: Regional • Audience : 21,468 • Page: 1 • Printed size: 1519.00cm² Market: QLD • Country: Australia • ASR: AUD 9,689 • words: 1291 • Item ID: 954594282

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The key concerns of cruise line operators CONSULTANTS contacted representatives from Australian and international cruise lines including Royal Caribbean, Carnival Cruises and Ponant Cruises Here are the key findings:  The Gold Coast is seen as a desirable transit port as long as it can be proven to be safe, reliable and cost effective.  Major operators remain focused on the Brisbane International Cruise Ship Terminal. It is close to an international airport, supported by the State Government and located in a port environment.  Cruise operators and ships captains were asked about transit and base ports, and the key is certainty that the facility will be available when they want to us it.  The port needs to be all-weather access and safe for loading passengers and supplies in all wave conditions  Cruise operators raised several concerns about the design for the Coast terminal because it is in the open ocean, not a harbor.  An exposed jetty on a lee shore with no wind protection and no wave protection if a breakwater is not included “is unusual for cruise operators with limited international precedent”.  The prevailing wind is from the south and south east, and if a ship encounters problems it could be pushed to shore, particularly when it attempts to dock.  Concerns were voiced that docking in exposed conditions could see the winds push the ship off or onto the berth. The consultants concluded that further studies were needed on the feasibility of the facility, and tha these “would require care to ensure the objectivity o the results”.

Next steps for Spit

IN MARCH, after a council meeting, Mayor Tom Tate gave the State Government an ultimatum to tick off o his cruise ship terminal process or he would shelve it. The Mayor suggested two locations — Philip Park o Doug Jennings Park at The Spit. The Government responded by saying the CST had to be submitted through State Development and considered as a “co-ordinator” project. What should happen first, the Government maintains, is a masterplan for The Spit. In August last year, the State Government announced work had begun on the masterplan. It will be an 18-month process. The masterplan map includes not just the land on The Spit and Broadwater but extends out to the ocean covering the jetty area.

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16 May 2018 Gold Coast Bulletin, Gold Coast QLD Author: Alister Thomson • Section: General News • Article Type: News Item Classification: Regional • Audience : 21,468 • Page: 21 • Printed size: 559.00cm² Market: QLD • Country: Australia • ASR: AUD 3,566 • words: 383 • Item ID: 954585610

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Tech-heads show city the way ahead

ALISTER THOMSON

CELEBRATE your success stories in business. That was the key message from Tesla and SpaceX board member Steve Jurvetson at yesterday’s Gold Coast Way Ahead symposium — the key event in the Gold Coast Business Week calendar. Two-hundred-and-fifty businesspeople attended The Star Gold Coast yesterday to hear from a panel, which included Google Maps product manager Clementine Jacoby and venture capitalist Jacqueline Garavente. Gold Coast City Council collaborated with technology-focussed Myriad Festival to bring seven speakers to the Gold Coast ahead of the start of Myriad in Brisbane today. The speakers discussed a broad range of issues including the implications of artificial intelligence for business, and the secrets to start-up success. Mr Jurvetson was asked the key to retaining talent on the Gold Coast. “What you want to do is capitalise on success and celebrate your winners,” he replied. ‘So, if you think about, why does Hollywood or Silicon Valley exist as a concept? There is a perception you have to go there to be a success. And, that is not the case

of course. There is no good reason for that. There are

plenty of other good places for entrepreneurship around the world. The first thing I’d say to local policymakers is finding local heroes that have made it goes a long way. It inspires the next generation to say, ‘I can do it here, why do I have to relocate my company?’” Mr Jurvetson will appear tomorrow at Myriad onstage with homegrown rocketmen Adam and James Gilmour, who run Pimpama-based Gilmour Space Technologies. The brothers are building rockets with hybrid technology to send small satellites into space. Mr Jurvetson said there have been a number of companies formed in the past few years to focus on the smallsatellite launch market. “The idea is interesting, launching more frequently with lower overheads. “It is like saying, if you take a container ship, there are only certain customers you can serve, but if you have a speed boat, you can be more flexible in when and how you launch. However, there is a debate about whether the market size is large enough for that need,” he said.

Jayni Shah, Jeremy Bloom, Jacqueline Garavente and Tony Conrad.


16 May 2018 Gold Coast Bulletin, Gold Coast QLD Author: Alister Thomson • Section: General News • Article Type: News Item Classification: Regional • Audience : 21,468 • Page: 21 • Printed size: 559.00cm² Market: QLD • Country: Australia • ASR: AUD 3,566 • words: 383 • Item ID: 954585610

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Yesterday’s speakers (L-R): Jayni Shah, Jody Medich, Steve Jurvetson, Clementine Jacoby, Jacqueline Garavente, Tony Conrad and Jeremy Bloom.


16 May 2018 Gold Coast Bulletin, Gold Coast QLD Section: Letters • Article Type: Letter • Classification: Regional • Audience : 21,468 Page: 19 • Printed size: 42.00cm² • Market: QLD • Country: Australia • ASR: AUD 268 words: 94 • Item ID: 954584387

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TODAY’S BEST TEXT Gold Coast is asleep at the wheel while Brisbane is progressively becoming the SEQ tourist centre. This will result in tough times for the Coast particularly for real estate and economic development. Unfortunately the State Labor Govt seem to be right behind the move. The inexplicable delay with the M1, the construction of the CST on Brisbane river while denying approval for the more appropriate Gold Coast site and the Brisbane-directed Games debacle are clear indications. It is time for strong leadership especially from the comfort zone LNP politicians on the Coast. Gordy

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16 May 2018 Age, Melbourne Author: Fergus Hunter Patrick Hatch • Section: General News • Article Type: News Item Classification: Capital City Daily • Audience : 83,229 • Page: 6 • Printed size: 848.00cm² Market: VIC • Country: Australia • ASR: AUD 47,441 • words: 554 • Item ID: 954540740

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New powers for ‘dangerous times’ Fergus Hunter Patrick Hatch Police will be given sweeping new powers to demand identification from travellers under new laws to boost counter-terrorism efforts at Australia’s airports. The Australian Federal Police will be able to ask anyone for ID and eject them from the airport as part of a 2018 budget announcement that will also see the introduction of advanced X-ray and body scanning machines across the country. Prime Minister Malcolm Turnbull conceded the new powers were a big step but said they were necessary for ‘‘dangerous times’’. Mr Turnbull said the terror attacks in the Indonesian city of Surabaya in recent days were a reminder that the threat still existed.

‘‘The justification for changing the law so that police at an airport can ask you to identify yourself, the justification is the safety of the Australian people,’’ he said. Under existing laws, police can only demand ID if they have reasonable grounds to suspect someone is involved in criminal activity. ‘‘There’s certain conditions that need to be met at the moment before police can ask for that identification,’’ said Home Affairs Minister Peter Dutton. ‘‘Which is an absurdity and it’s an issue that the police have raised with us. So we’re addressing an anomaly and a deficiency in the law at the moment.’’ The new rules will not require travellers to carry ID. Greens senator Nick McKim said the new rules were indicative of a ‘‘slow march of authoritarianism’’ that must be resisted.

Malcolm Turnbull was at Melbourne Airport to outline new security. Photo: Simon Schluter


16 May 2018 Age, Melbourne Author: Fergus Hunter Patrick Hatch • Section: General News • Article Type: News Item Classification: Capital City Daily • Audience : 83,229 • Page: 6 • Printed size: 848.00cm² Market: VIC • Country: Australia • ASR: AUD 47,441 • words: 554 • Item ID: 954540740

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“People should be free to live without arbitrary harassment and being forced to carry ID wherever they go,” Senator McKim said. “Demanding people produce documents on the spot is a hallmark of police states.” John Coyne, head of the Australian Strategic Policy Institute’s border security program, said random ID checks risked damaging social cohesion and increasing the risk of extremism in some communities while offering no clear benefits. “Right now are there people with beards and dark skin concerned they’re going to be targeted to show identification at the airport,” Dr Coyne said. “In this case there’s no clear, substantial increase in security and it just ends up in providing a number of negative impacts.” Unlike many jurisdictions, passengers who checked-in to Australian domestic flights online will still be able to board domestic flights without showing ID to either security or airline staff. Dr Coyne said that was unlikely to be changed because of the “incredible” amount of money airlines and airports saved by not having to check IDs. “The argument here is that the next best thing is, let’s be able to ask people for identification if we want it from them,” he said. The Turnbull government’s budget laid out $294 million in funding for airport security, which will see 190 further counter-terrorism police officers and 50 in technical and intelligence support positions. The body scanners and X-ray equipment will be rolled out at airports across the country, with regional airports receiving $50 million in funding. Inbound air cargo and international mail also face improved screening technology. Mr Dutton said the new body and luggage scanning technology was the best in the world for detecting explosives. ‘‘Because we are worried about gels, we are worried about liquids, worried about explosive devices in different forms being taken onto aircraft,’’ he said.

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16 May 2018 Australian Financial Review, Australia Author: Michael Bleby • Section: Property • Article Type: News Item Classification: National • Audience : 44,635 • Page: 33 • Printed size: 294.00cm² Market: National • Country: Australia • ASR: AUD 5,947 • words: 423 Item ID: 954640465 Licensed by Copyright Agency. You may only copy or communicate this work with a licence.

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Construction pipeline tilts back to resources Michael Bleby The number and volume of projects moving into construction jumped last month on the back of new residential work and as work on new school and hospital projects kicked off. Total building projects commencing jumped 83 per cent to 1090 in April from 597 in March, while the value of those projects rose 46 per cent to $7.2 billion, the latest CoreLogic/Cordell Construction Monthly report shows. In a sign that residential construction activity remains strong as the existing pipeline of projects is completed, work on apartment projects starting construction in April accounted for one-third of the total value, as did civil infrastructure work. Community-focused projects made up a further 15 per cent. But despite the strong political emphasis on civil infrastructure spending - both last week's federal budget and the Victorian budget earlier this month highlighted large sums of investment ahead of upcoming elec-

tions - future work increasingly looks to be coming from resources-related activity, the report suggests. The pipeline of projects reflecting development applications rose 14 per cent in value from March to $14.8 billion, of which more than a quarter came from mining-related work, the report shows. The single largest project captured in the database was the $3 billion proposal for an extension in WA to the Northern Gas Pipeline connecting Tennant Creek in NT with Mount Isa in Queensland. Separate figures published earlier this month by peak industry forecasting body the Australian Construction Industry Forum said infrastructure investment would partly offset this year's likely 3.7 per cent decline in residential construction to $97 billion. Commercial real estate also saw strong performance in the new project space in April, with industrial and commercial buildings representing 23 per cent of the number of new projects captured, and 18 per cent of the value. This suggested a change from the current political emphasis on publicly

funded infrastructure work, CoreLogic analyst Eliza Owen said. "The new project space diverted from the trend in development application movements observed in the last 12 months," she said. "Whereas the year to March was characterised by steady increases in the civil engineering space, April data on new projects suggested a 28 per cent decline on civil engineering projects on the previous month." With large-scale residential projects still in the pipeline against moderating dwelling growth, the composition of the pipeline was likely to pivot to the non-residential building space over the rest of 2018, the report said.


16 May 2018 Australian Financial Review, Australia Author: Michael Bleby • Section: Property • Article Type: News Item Classification: National • Audience : 44,635 • Page: 33 • Printed size: 294.00cm² Market: National • Country: Australia • ASR: AUD 5,947 • words: 423 Item ID: 954640465 Licensed by Copyright Agency. You may only copy or communicate this work with a licence.

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The light rail project in Sydney CBD is an example of strong political emphasis on civil infrastructure spending, PHOTO: LOUIE DOUVIS

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