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A group of car workers from South Australia and Victoria met Industry Minister Ian Macfarlane in Canberra on Monday. Opposition industry spokesman Kim Carr says the prime minister should also have been there, calling his refusal to attend a "disgrace"
Car industry subsidies worthwhile, study concludes Updated November 04, 2013 08:20:01 The Federal Chamber of Automotive Industries says it thinks a report showing dire economic consequences if the car industry collapses in Australia will change many
The wide-ranging subject of the report, which was tabled in Parliament this week, affects the long-term future of this state and the quality of life of those who live in it. Risk management is a term that at once embodies identification and action.
Minister Tony Abbott says he wants to give the car industry every chance of success by cutting taxes and red tape, and boosting productivity. The opposition has called on him to increase government co-investment in the sector to ensure Holden and
Mr Macfarlane will visit Toyota and Ford in Melbourne, after a similar trip to Adelaide for talks with Holden a week ago. Last week Mr Macfarlane was appealing for "patience" from industry headquarters in Detroit while a Productivity Commission
Holden's car manufacturing operations are shut down, Australian Manufacturing Workers Union national secretary Dave Smith has warned. Financial support from government was needed immediately for the industry to stay in Australia and the car industry
Holden is hoping to reach a funding agreement with the new Federal Government to secure local production beyond 2016. The Coalition has foreshadowed cutting $500 million from car industry assistance, which would affect production of Holden vehicles
Toyota, Holden and Ford - have been left red-faced and out of pocket after a top secret study commissioned by them was contradicted in another report published by the same consultancy firm. The car industry heavyweights appointed Allen Consulting
Just 20 per cent of respondents say they would like to see more support for the car industry, while 43 per cent would like to see support cut and 32 per cent believe it should remain where it is. The results suggest no political party would get
Car industries in the United States and Europe are showing clear signs of getting back on track after severe setbacks in the financial and debt crises. The US auto market returned to pre-crisis levels in July and the slump in European sales seemed to