Which are the best and worst Australian cities for working-class people?

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Posted November 09, 2018 13:27:18 Last week’s federal election was a major turning point for Australian politics, and the result was a new generation of politicians who are determined to reshape our society in a more egalitarian way.

One of the most promising policies of this government, to reduce inequality, is an economic justice agenda.

However, in some Australian cities, the economy is much more unequal than it was before the election.

How can we address inequality in our cities?

In recent years, inequality has increased in many Australian cities.

This is a result of the economic downturn, which has been particularly bad in Sydney, Melbourne, Adelaide and Brisbane.

There has been a rise in inequality across the country.

The result is that the gap between rich and poor in some cities is now wider than it has been in a generation.

The most unequal city in Australia, Melbourne’s CBD, has one of the highest concentrations of people of colour in Australia.

This means that many people of color in the city have to live in segregated housing.

In Melbourne, there are a number of housing units that are often used by people of working-age who are not employed.

These units are known as ‘squares’.

There are some advantages to living in a squaring unit, such as affordable rent and proximity to work.

However in Melbourne, it has become common for people to live on these squaring units, and they are often unable to find accommodation on their own.

If you’re living in Melbourne’s city centre, you’re more likely to be in an area where there is a high concentration of housing, such a central business district, or the CBD, where the number of people living in squaring apartments is much higher than in other parts of the city.

This can lead to the building of squaring housing, with many people living on the units for months or years at a time.

These areas are also a hotbed of homelessness, and this is exacerbated by high rents and rising property values.

Housing affordability is also a problem for people living there, particularly those with children and seniors.

Many Australians have been moved to live more than a block away from their workplaces.

This allows them to work and make a living in areas that are far away from the centre of the CBD.

The result is a concentration of jobs in the CBD which can be difficult to manage and improve.

While some cities have reduced the number or the amount of squares in their CBDs, others have increased them.

When working in a central city, it is possible to find a house that is just a few doors away from a business or other business centre.

However the quality of housing available is often poor, and people often find it harder to find affordable housing.

It is often cheaper to live within walking distance of your workplace.

In the CBDs of these cities, many people live in apartments, and a large proportion of those apartments have poor insulation and plumbing.

This creates a housing crisis in the area, which is exacerbated when the water and sewage systems are failing.

There is a growing body of evidence suggesting that these factors contribute to high homelessness rates in the inner cities.

It is estimated that up to 15 per cent of people in Melbourne are homeless, and it is estimated the number will rise to 30 per cent by 2020.

This rises to 30 to 40 per cent if people are living in overcrowded apartments.

Melbourne is not alone.

In Sydney, Sydney’s CBD has also seen a rise of squared units, which are common in inner-city areas.

This is not the only city in the country with this problem.

In Melbourne, in the past few years, a number are having to move out of square units.

This has created a situation where many people who would normally live in squares are unable to live there.

Wealthy and poor people can live in a house in a single-storey building, but the quality and safety of the buildings is poor.

People living in apartments have been found to be more vulnerable to violence, as the apartment blocks are often built around large commercial developments.

More recently, the Sydney CBD has been hit by an explosion in the number and intensity of violent attacks.

These have been particularly high in the evening rush hour, and have seen more people being injured and killed.

A recent survey commissioned by the Australian Institute of Health and Welfare found that about one in five Australians living in inner cities in Sydney have experienced at least one attack in the last three months.

Homelessness in Sydney has been increasing for years, and has been exacerbated by the economic crisis.

As we prepare to go into the federal election, there is more pressure on the government to act on economic justice, and to tackle the housing crisis.

The election campaign has focused on housing affordability, and on the need to provide affordable housing to those who need it most.