Turnbull and Morrison are genuinely concerned about the inability of ordinary Australians to buy houses and are open to ideas.
Peter Martin is the Economics Editor for The Age.
The United Kingdom, Ireland, Belgium, France, Fiji, Mexico, South Africa and parts of America have sugar taxes. Australia could be next.
Australia's tax system has become skewed towards a growing and apparently untouchable group of 'taxed nots' - they are older Australians who pay roughly $1 billion per year less tax than younger Australians in the same circumstances, according to a new Grattan Institute report.
What if the right to an income was as basic as the right to vote?
Male mining engineers, school principals, surgeons and anaesthetists will be the biggest beneficiaries of the high-end tax cut currently before the Senate, with men more than twice as likely to benefit as women.
Australia's bank chiefs could be forgiven for thinking they've survived the worst, says Peter Martin.
If the Reserve Bank's official cash rate is 1.5 per cent and you can borrow for a home at 4.4 per cent, why are credit rates as high as 21 per cent?
The Turnbull government is considering a radical shakeup of Australia's superannuation system that would pit banks and industry funds against each other for the right to manage the deposits of every new entrant for at least two years.
Reckon we're cashless? Think again.
The Grattan Institute has identified superannuation as the most important test of Malcolm Turnbull's leadership.