Brexit has forced the International Monetary Fund to abandon plans to lift its forecasts for global economic growth.
Peter Martin is the Economics Editor for The Age.
What if the prime minister sacked the treasurer and promised to govern for everyone, not just those near the top?
What if budgets, and candidates for office, told the truth?
Standard & Poor's has just made your mortgage cheaper.
There's no evidence that South Australia or any other state will "benefit enormously from the free trade agreements the Coalition has signed", in large part because the Coalition has ensured there isn't.
The Reserve Bank board's next meeting, in four weeks time, will be live, meaning it'll do more than simply review the state of the economy.
Credit ratings agency Moody's says Australia's triple-A rating is not under immediate threat from the election outcome, but could be if the deficit isn't wound back.
Finally the campaigning is over and the country will elect the next government today. But what, from a business point of view, are the parties promising? This handy guide is here to help.
In budgeting it's known as the magic asterisk, the get-out-of-jail-free card. If it looks as though you'll be in the red, you simply add in a figure for general unspecified savings and, magically, your problem's solved.
Australian top economic forecasters expect living standards to fall in the year ahead as economic growth weakens and the budget deficit blows out.