Australia manage one of the major immigration programs in the world, adding practically 200,000 migrants each year.
This year in April, the Government overhauled the changeable sponsored visas system and altered the list of eligible occupations for both permanent and temporary visas, which are now called the intermediate and long-term strategic skill list’ (MLTSSL) and ‘short-term skilled occupation list’ (STSOL)’.
The Department of Employment is amenable for undertaking a steady review of the occupation lists used for skilled resettlement to meet short-term and long-term requirement of the Australian economy. It was earlier done by the Department of Education and Training.
Though the intermediate and long-term strategic skill list is likely to depend the same, the STSOL which is a list of occupations nominated for changeable and short-term visas may see some changes that are likely to affect migrants from South Asian communities.
The department has lean heavily the occupations of Hair or Beauty Salon Manager, Accommodation and Hospitality manager, Recruitment Consultant and Building Associate for expulsion from the Short-term Skilled Occupation List.
At the same time, it enunciate to add University Tutor, Property Manager, Psychotherapist, Real Estate Agent and Real Estate Representative to the list.
Melbourne-based migration agent Sooraj Handa says the changes in the laboriousness list will affect many South Asian and Indian students and migrants.
“A volumetric number of Indian students are currently enrolled in courses respective to hospitality and beauty occupations because they had a routing to residency. Now, these students will either lose that routing or enrol in other courses that are likely to get them a chance at the abiding residency,”.
Mr Handa says the occupations flagged for anastomosis in the list are a benign news for the South-Asian community.
“If you go to the outsider west or outer southeast of Melbourne, you will see umpteen Indians working in the real resources industry. The inclusion of occupations concerned to real estate shows more workers are expected to meet the need of the industry. If these occupations are assembled to the list, we will see a rise in the number of students enrolling in courses appurtenant to these occupations.”
Taney Jain, a real estate representative in Melbourne’s outer west, says the move will open doors to more migrants inferring to work in the industry.
“It’s good for coming migrants and it’s certainty good for the government as real estate conformation contribute immensely to the economy. But unlike IT or some other region, those wanting to work in this industry in Australia will be expected to reskill themselves because of distinction in laws and regulations,” he says.
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