Economic recovery is the term economists use to describe the recovery of the economy following a financial crisis.
The term has been used to describe a period of recovery after the financial crisis and its aftermath, although it is not a precise term.
It refers to the recovery from a prolonged period of economic downturns when the economy is operating more or less at capacity and there are significant economic gaps between the economic base of the country and the economy as a whole.
The word economic recovery refers to a period when the recovery is significantly better than that experienced after the recession, and there is some indication that it is beginning to take hold.
There are different kinds of economic recovery: short-term economic recovery, longer-term recovery and long-term growth.
In the short term, there are some indications that recovery from the financial crash is starting to pick up, with a slight increase in economic activity and some signs of improvement in the economic outlook.
However, the recovery does not reach a peak in the long-run and it is likely to continue to lag behind other economies for a while, if it is allowed to continue at its current pace.
There is a consensus that there is a recovery to be had in the short- and medium-term, but in the longer term there is evidence of a slowing in growth and rising unemployment.
In short, there is not much evidence of an economic recovery.
In fact, some of the longer-run indicators are showing signs of slowing.
The long- and short-run trends are showing that the recovery to date is a slow one, and the longer run is showing a slow recovery.
The short- run trends show that unemployment is running at a high level.
In terms of the long run, the short run shows signs of a slowdown, with unemployment starting to decline, but the longer and longer run shows a much stronger recovery than was seen in the aftermath of the financial downturn.
In both the short and long run there are indications of some recovery in the labour market.
There have been some signs that the unemployment rate has been dropping, but this may be temporary.
In all of the indicators the recovery continues to be a slow and weak one.
What does this mean for the Federal Government?
As the unemployment situation worsens, the Government needs to make a number of investments to address the shortfalls in the economy and help the economy recover.
These investments include investing in infrastructure, making it easier for businesses to expand, increasing the productivity of workers, providing more certainty for consumers, supporting businesses with their debts and improving the economic climate, and providing a better environment for Australians to be able to participate in their own lives.
There will be other investments in the future as well, including the strengthening of the public finances and infrastructure, and in terms of business investment, including increased access to finance, improving access to information and the provision of greater public investment opportunities.
In addition, there will be more measures put in place to support businesses to remain competitive and invest in Australia, to help them attract, retain and grow talent and to encourage new companies to set up in Australia.
For the long term, we will continue to look at a range of measures to support the recovery and to help businesses remain competitive.
What is the role of the Reserve Bank?
The Reserve Bank is responsible for maintaining and managing the Reserve System and providing monetary policy support to the Government, and its role is to provide monetary policy and the tools that businesses need to grow, attract and retain staff, ensure adequate funding for essential public expenditure, and to support consumer confidence.
It also plays a key role in the development of monetary policy, and provides a mechanism for the Governor-General to adjust monetary policy when inflation rises.
The Governor- General can also change the monetary policy framework when the Reserve has become unduly supportive of the monetary environment.
The Reserve can also be used to help to stimulate economic growth.
For example, in the context of the recent global financial crisis, the Reserve provided support to help Australian banks to get their balance sheets in order.
The Bank of Australia is the Reserve’s central policy adviser, and is responsible, as part of the policy-making process, for providing economic forecasts and for monitoring the Reserve and other central banks.
What are the key indicators of economic activity?
The main indicators of activity are the Gross Domestic Product (GDP) and the unemployment rates.
The GDP measure is the total value of goods and services produced by all goods and non-finance-related businesses in the country in the six months to the end of March.
It is a composite measure of the value of all goods, services and nonfinance products produced in the whole economy.
The unemployment rate is the number of people who are unemployed, including those who have given up looking for work.
The CPI measures changes in prices, which are adjusted for changes in the value and composition of prices in the different items and services sold.
It measures changes across the economy, including changes in purchasing power parity, which is a