ASX: The local share market is expected to drop this morning as .
Mortgage cliff: The property boom is over and 2023 is expected to - especially for Aussies with fixed rates expiring soon.
Corelogic warned the Aussie property market was set to test its limits next year when those homeowners would face a large jump in their mortgage repayments.
Surging prices: A long-term fix to Australia's energy crisis will be top of the agenda when the nation's energy ministers meet today, as the states are asked to .
Energy Minister Chris Bowen will meet with his state and territory counterparts in Brisbane to discuss long-term strategies to drive down power prices and the next steps in Australia's transition to renewables.
Jobs: Record-low unemployment has done little to improve the fortunes of people who have been out of work for years.
The despite the jobless rate hovering around 50-year lows, with job seekers in this category competing fiercely over disappearing entry-level jobs.
Big decisions: The Federal Government will put development decisions that affect Australia's most important natural assets in the hands of an .
It's a seismic shift promised by Labor in the wake of the damming Samuel review that found Australia's environment laws were failing nature and business.
Green shoots: Speaking of the environment, Australia’s Future Fund has been when it comes to managing climate risk.
The Centre for Policy Development scored the fund the lowest level - or "beginner" status - on climate risk investment, investor disclosure and governance, and no evidence of corporate engagement on climate risk.
Supply chains: In good news for Aussie supply chains, China has announced the most since the pandemic began three years ago.
The relaxation of rules, which include allowing infected people with mild or no symptoms to quarantine at home and dropping testing for people travelling within the country, is a positive step for global supply chains, which have been adding to the cost-of-living pressures.
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A six-year-old boy who shot and wounded his teacher constantly swore at staff, chased students and tried to whip them with his belt and once choked another teacher "until she couldn't breathe", a lawyer says.The incidents were described in a notice sent to the Newport News school district in the US state of Virginia by Diane Toscano, a lawyer for teacher Abby Zwerner.