While trust is intangible, it is central to how Australians live and interact with one another in society1. The COVID-19 pandemic has been a catalyst for Australians to revaluate their priorities, extending to the institutions they trust. Australian’s trust has predominantly decreased in both the State and Federal governments. One
Exploring Australian sentiment of a post-pandemic workplace. Personal life vs. work life For many Australians, the pandemic was a time to re-evaluate and reassess their work and their future. In fact, one in two Australians (49%)1 agreed that their work from home arrangements helped them with deep thinking and reflection.
Australian workers are looking for more Over the past two years while the pandemic disrupted work, life and social gatherings, Australians have taken the opportunity to pause, reflect and reassess what matters to them most. More than one in two Australian workers (56%) agree they significantly/somewhat prioritise their personal life
With the workplace being a key place of connection for seven in ten Australians (70%), it is unsurprising that following an extended period of online interaction, Australians are eager to be back in their workplace. Almost nine in ten Australians (86%) prefer to interact with colleagues face to face than
Australians rely on a steady income In order to stay afloat in the past 12 months, many Australians have had to dip into savings that would have otherwise remained untouched. Over half of Australians (57%) – if they were to stop earning an income today – would not last more
Exploring Australian worker’s experience of their current workplace COVID-19 and the world of work At the start of the COVID-19 pandemic, Australians were forced to move to online learning and remote working in response to the changing climate. The changing work landscape was positively received by 90% of Australians who shifted to online in the workplace. In fact, almost four in five