- A new report from Deloitte Access Economics says Queensland’s economy and the state will grow if the state competes to zero-zero emissions.
- According to a report by the Climate Council, the transition to clean energy will boost the QLD economy by 7 percent by 2050.
- According to Deloitte, many jobs will not have much impact on clean energy, and many will be able to move on to new opportunities.
- According to Deloitte, Central Queensland is projected to grow by 2.9 percent in GDP by 2050, supported by 1.2 percent employment.
- The hydrogen and clean energy sectors are growing across Queensland, although the state could also benefit from the annual addition of minerals
According to a new report by Deloit Access Economics from The Climate Council, the state’s economy and labor market will grow as the state moves to zero-zero emissions.
The transition to clean energy, Queensland’s economy is estimated at 7% – $ 780 billion – could generate more than 3.6 million by 2050, according to the report.
The growth is driven by demand for clean energy, and Deloitt predicts that it will grow by about 2.5 percent annually by 2030. According to the report, these projects account for three-quarters of major development projects. In this decade.
Climate Council spokeswoman Nicki Nutley said Queensland could create economic growth opportunities and ensure prosperity for the region by planning and preparing for lower emissions in the future.
“If we plan ahead for economic transformation, all Queensland counties and workers will enjoy clean economic growth and employment opportunities,” she said.
“Today, 80 per cent of Queensland’s future of a clean economy is already in place. For example, an electrician working in a coal mine may be able to work in another industry, such as a hydroelectric power plant.
According to a Deloitte report, while this idea of skills is widely used as an easy way to get employees into the jobs they need in a pure zero economy, Deloitte says most workers in Queensland will not be directly affected by the ongoing economic changes. Exit to carbon.
“The role of educators, nurses, retailers and small business owners, for example, does not change materially,” the report said.
As a result, the fear of carbon emissions will result in huge and permanent losses, the report said. Most of the affected workers will need to move on to a more flexible role, with on-the-job training or short courses moving to similar roles in the pure energy sector.
Meanwhile, the growth of new industries will create new opportunities for other workers.
Conversely, Deloit Quinnland and Australia said there would be “additional costs for workers and the economy” if carbon emissions were slowed down.
Central Queensland will benefit from clean energy transformation in terms of gross domestic product (GSP).
Southeast Queensland GSP is expected to grow by 2.5 percent, with employment at 1.2 percent. North Queensland grew by 1.4 percent, GSP by 2.1 percent, Southwest Queensland by 1.4 percent and GSP and employment by 1.0 percent.
Overall, the hydrogen and clean energy sectors are driving growth across Queensland, although Central Queensland could see a 4.9 percent annual increase in the production of basements to further strengthen its economy.
Until certain projects are completed, contract, program and project management roles will see the largest increase in jobs growth by 2030, with a combined annual growth rate of 3.8 percent. Civil engineer jobs have a CAGR of 3.7 percent, and electric engineer roles increase by 3.6 percent.