Each year, the Queensland Audit Office (QAO) holds an in-person and live-streamed event for all its clients’ chief finance officers and financial managers.
A key part of QAO’s Graduate program is giving staff the opportunities and support they need to develop and grow right from the beginning.
You can't know whether you are successful unless success is defined and tracked.
We are all aware of the saying, ‘by failing to plan, you are preparing to fail’. But sadly, this is an all-too-common observation we make when we audit contract management.
Invasive species, including animals, plants, and diseases, have significant economic, environmental, and social impacts. They place considerable pressure on native wildlife and in some instances have contributed to the decline or extinction of native species.
The government can help shape the future of the state and the community. Efficient and effective cross department and local government coordination and planning can ensure the right infrastructure investments are made where needed and at the right time.
Queensland's local governments – councils – are the first line of connection to communities; providing Queenslanders with a wide range of services such as roads, water and waste, libraries, and parks.
Regional areas within Queensland account for 1.7 million square kilometres across the state. They are home to a network of regional economies and have strengths in industries including agriculture, resources, and tourism.
The government holds significant investments that may be used to meet the state’s long-term liabilities or to fund future government initiatives. An example is the Queensland Future Fund that was established to offset state debt.
Entities within Queensland's education sector help individuals transition through all stages of schooling, providing knowledge and skills to prepare them for future education, training, or the workforce.