Positioning our suburbs and regional cities for economic growth – why place matters

Rob - Urban Economist

Rob joined the team in 2015 with more than 10 years’ experience in senior economist positions in both the private and public sectors. Recently, Rob played a key role in developing the economic story in Plan Melbourne, Victoria’s Metropolitan Planning Strategy. His experience in urban economic analysis, economic modelling, demographic analysis and strategic planning provides him with an in-depth understanding of the wider economy and implications for local regions. Rob uses this experience to provide economic advice to clients on a range of projects including economic development strategies, economic analyses and projections, economic impact analysis, cluster analysis, strategic land use and transport planning.

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4 Responses

  1. Michael McGarry says:

    This is an interesting concept in cities and growth. It is one which has largely seen the city of Berlin flourish since the ‘wall’ came down. Berlin’s active creative arts population moved in to disused warehouses and found themselves clustered thus causing thriving areas of arts culture. The same has occurred in the technology and innovation sector in the city which through clusters now employs more Berliners than any other industry.

  2. Shayne says:

    I love these reports. What I am burning to know is correlations between the future labour market and locations of jobs particularly for workers who can’t access their super until they are 70. What the hell are we going to do and where can we live to do this stuff?

  3. Colin Mackay says:

    Is it just me? I can’t get the presentations to rum?

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