Is the baby bonus responsible for the high birth rate in Australia?

Glenn - The Census Expert

Glenn is our resident Census expert. After ten years working at the ABS, Glenn's deep knowledge of the Census has been a crucial input in the development of our community profiles. These tools help everyday people uncover the rich and important stories about our communities that are often hidden deep in the Census data. Glenn is also our most prolific blogger - if you're reading this, you've just finished reading one of his blogs. Take a quick look at the front page of our blog and you'll no doubt find more of Glenn's latest work. As a client manager, Glenn travels the country giving sought-after briefings to councils and communities (these are also great opportunities for Glenn to tend to his rankings in Geolocation games such as Munzee and Geocaching).

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2 Responses

  1. Kate Jenkins says:

    Thanks Glen for this article. It gave me a clear insight into some of the reasons why women are and are not having children. Your writing style in presenting statistics was fresh and enlightening. I hope to reference some of your information in my essay.
    Regards
    Kate Jenkins

  2. jana dj says:

    Hello, I am confused with the new announcement does it mean that if a couples combined income is $150 or more then they will not get the baby bonus or is it if each couple earns $150,000 or more? So If I earn $40,000 and partner earns $40,000 we should still get it?

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