The big question is this: What happens when we have a global banking crisis?
In Australia, there’s a good chance that the answer is a lot of hard-earned cash, which we won’t need if we’re going to have a sustainable financial future.
If there’s any doubt that Australia’s banking sector is a big part of our future, then it’s not hard to find it.
We have a large and healthy, diversified banking system that is growing and is benefiting from the globalisation of financial markets, which has allowed us to have more room for growth.
The Australian banking system is one of the most resilient in the world, with a healthy share of Australian assets and liabilities.
The fact that this system is resilient is why Australia is the number one global banking system.
That’s why, for example, we’re one of only four countries that can still provide mortgages at below-market rates and the other two are the United States and Hong Kong.
It’s not just a matter of being able to provide mortgages to Australians, it’s a matter for our system to stay competitive globally.
That makes Australia a great place to do business.
And we’re already benefiting from a number of international developments.
Our global reputation is already well established.
It comes from being one of just three developed countries to have made it to the International Monetary Fund’s list of top 15 economies, and we’ve been a member of the OECD for 25 years.
We’re a major player in the global economy, and our economy is doing quite well.
Australia is also the world’s largest source of foreign direct investment.
We’ve had a number in recent years, such as a major $3 billion investment by the Chinese government in the construction of our major airport, and now we’re also the biggest provider of foreign capital to the Australian economy.
We also have a strong international network of universities, research centres, and other companies and institutions.
We even host the biggest conference of its kind in the country every year, the G20, which is held in Sydney every year.
In the years to come, there are many more opportunities to grow and develop our economy.
But there is a question that needs to be asked, and it’s this: how will our economy grow in the long term if we don’t have a healthy banking system?
In the coming decades, Australia will be the largest economy in the Americas, the biggest economy in Europe, and the largest in the rest of the world.
But even the biggest economies in the most dynamic parts of the globe are going to struggle to sustainably support their populations.
The problem with this is that the growth that is needed to sustain the global financial system is also going to be dependent on a steady flow of new money.
There are two ways in which this is going to affect our economy, which are the rise in globalisation and the decline in our domestic banking system, which will mean the decline of the banking sector’s revenue.
The rise in internationalisation is already causing a lot, both in terms of the increased number of new people coming into the country.
We already have a massive growth in numbers coming into Australia through the global migration boom, but there’s also a huge fall in the number of people moving back to Australia in particular.
The decline in the domestic banking sector will mean that there will be less revenue for the Australian banking sector, which means fewer jobs and less economic activity.
There will also be less money for government.
For example, the Reserve Bank of Australia has warned that, while it’s easy to argue that a strong banking system has benefits, it may be a mistake to view the financial system as a sole driver of economic growth.
A strong banking sector does help to sustain and sustain the Australian economic recovery, but a strong domestic banking industry also makes Australia one of our most competitive markets globally.
The global financial systems that are being developed by our major economies also require a steady stream of money.
If the Australian banks are to continue to grow in size and become more resilient, they need to generate a steady income.
They need to maintain their balance sheets and, crucially, they have to do it at a sustainable rate.
But the banking system in Australia is already struggling to keep pace with that.
While Australia has a healthy and diversified bank sector, we have only recently started to see a big influx of foreign money into the banking industry, which in turn has driven up our costs.
The recent events in Europe and the United Kingdom have put a lot on the backburner, and some have even suggested that we could be in a banking crisis before we see any signs of a recovery in Australia.
But that’s not the case.
The banking system can cope with a lot without the financial industry.
Australia’s banks have been operating for more than 30 years, and they’ve built up an incredible level of capital and capital efficiency.
In some cases, they’ve even been able to pay down debt, such that there is now enough capital