Gumawa ang Business Australia ng mas maraming artikulo para matulungan kayo at ang inyong negosyo na makausad habang nasa panahon ng Coronavirus? Kabilang sa pinakabagong mga artikulo ang pamamahala ng mga remote na pangkat sa pagbebenta upang madagdagan ang kita, paano mas mapapahusay ang ranggo ng inyong kompany sa search engine upang madagdagan ang benta, kung paano gagawin ang inyong hilig o hobby para maging isang full-time na negosyo at gabay para sa napakahalagang desisyon ng mga may-ari ng negosyo na nagtatalakay kung kailangan ninyong humiram, ibenta o isara ang inyong negosyo.
1. Malaking hamon ang iniharap ng Coronavirus sa pamamahala ng mga remote na pangkat sa pagbebenta. Mag-click dito para sa 5 estratehiya sa pamamahala ng mga taong nagbebenta mula sa bahay, na napakahahalagang tao para muling mapatatag ang pagpasok ng pera sa kompanya. https://bit.ly/CPBAFilipino
2. Para makapagbenta ng mga produkto at serbisyo, mas mahalaga higit kailanman na pataasin ang ranggo ng inyong produkto sa Google search engine. Mag-click dito para sa mga tip sa pagpapahusay ng inyong ranggo sa paghahanap, pati na rin ang pagpapahusay ng mga pamagat at paglalarawan, paggamit ng mga link, pagbibigay ng panibagong content at kung paano masusulit ang serbisyong ‘Google My Business’. https://bit.ly/CPBAFilipino
3. Dahil sa Coronavirus, maraming tao ngayon ang naghahanap ng mapagkukunan ng pera mula sa pangalawang negosyo. Narito ang 4 na tip upang gawing full time na negosyo ang inyong hilig o hobby. https://bit.ly/CPBAFilipino
4. Sa mga panahon ngayon, ang mga may-ari ng negosyo ay nahaharap sa napakahirap na desisyon - hihiram ba, ibebenta o isasara ang inyong negosyo? Mag-click dito para sa maikling gabay upang suriin ang pinakamagandang opsyon para sa inyo, pati na rin ang pag-a-apply ng loan para mapanatiling buhay ito, pagbebenta ng inyong negosyo, paglalagay ng inyong negosyo sa boluntaryong liquidation o pagsasara rito. https://bit.ly/CPBAFilipino
5. Mayroon ba kayong empleyadong may Coronavirus? May Australian na kompanyang gumawa ng app na sumusubaybay sa mga sintomas ng mga may Coronavirus sa kanilang tahanan. Basahin ang kanilang kuwento rito. https://bit.ly/CPBAFilipino
Well, they say laughter is the best medicine! For reasons that are not bad, it can be healthy to laugh at ourselves and make others laugh or pass a picture or video which may put a smile on their face.
Many Filipinos in the different parts of the globe find ways to amuse themselves during these unprecedented lockdowns. While some nationalities make parodies of songs either to talk about washing hands and minding physical distance, many Filipinos use the Tik Tok App. Have you made a Tik Tk act and uploaded it, too? Well, if you did, you are in the company of many people, even superstars, from all over!
(Excerpt from The Guardian article by Coco Khan)
Andy Warhol predicted a time everyone would have 15 minutes of fame. He was nearly right – it is actually 15 seconds. That is the maximum duration of a video clip with music (non-music clips can last up to a minute) on TikTok, the video-sharing platform that has taken the world by storm. Favoured by under-25s, who make up its core audience, TikTok this year surpassed Facebook and WhatsApp as the world’s most downloaded non-gaming app.
TikTok’s content doesn’t take itself too seriously, and ranges from food to fashion, pranks to pets – as well as the ubiquitous dance challenges. It is a perfect fit, in other words, for the lockdown, when many of us are stuck inside and in desperate need of some silly fun. This may be why, even if you haven’t downloaded it, you suddenly find, clogging up your social media, clips of Justin Bieber dancing to I’m a Savage by Megan Thee Stallion, or Jennifer Lopez and Alex Rodriguez swapping outfits to Drake’s Flip the Switch. It seems everyone from doctors and nurses in PPE to bemused parents quarantined with teenagers are flocking to the app – and sometimes going viral in the process.
As at 8pm, Sunday 19 April 2020, an additional 6 cases of COVID-19 have been diagnosed since 8pm 18 April, bringing the total to 2,963.
During that time, 3,489 people were tested. There were nearly 4000 more people tested in the past week than the week before. 24,246 people were tested in the past week compared to 20,361 the week before.
Confirmed cases (incl. interstate residents in NSW health care facilities)
Deaths (in NSW from confirmed cases)
Cases tested and excluded
Total persons tested
There are currently 249 COVID-19 cases being treated by NSW Health. This includes 22 people being treated in Intensive Care Units, with 15 of those requiring ventilators. Of the 249 people currently being treated, 196 (79 per cent) are in non-acute care.
There has been one death related to COVID-19 in the past 24 hours.
A 94-year-old man, confirmed positive for COVID-19, has passed away. He was a resident of Anglicare Newmarch House.
NSW Health extends condolences to the family of this man.
There have been two more confirmed cases of COVID-19 at the Anglicare Newmarch House aged care facility in Caddens, bringing the total to 41 cases (14 staff and 27 residents).
A Centrelink call centre in Tuggerah has a single confirmed case reported. The office has been closed for cleaning. Investigations are underway and close contacts are being identified and contacted. The workplace will remain closed today to allow for a site visit and risk assessment.
Anyone in areas of concern for community transmission in NSW who is feeling unwell with a fever and cough, should present to a local COVID-19 clinic or their local GP for testing.
Areas of concern for community transmission in NSW are listed on the NSW Health website. This week the focus areas include the LGA areas of Blacktown, Canada Bay, Cumberland, Goulburn Mulwaree, Inner West, Liverpool, Parramatta, Penrith, Randwick, Ryde, Waverley and Woollahra.
Anyone who works in a health care setting, residential care setting (including aged care, disability services), boarding schools, prisons or detention centres should be tested for COVID-19 if they develop any symptoms of COVID-19 (fever, cough or shortness of breath).
There are 190 crew on board the Ruby Princess who have tested positive for COVID-19. There are also 13 Ruby Princess crew members in NSW Health facilities, 12 of them having tested positive for COVID-19.
The locations of COVID-19 clinics are available here:
NSW Health is alerting passengers who were close contacts on flights to monitor for symptoms, and contact their GP, but call ahead first, or call healthdirect on 1800 022 222, or visit a NSW Health COVID-19/Flu assessment clinic should they become unwell.
A full list of flight details can be found here:
We know the impacts of this virus are affecting our international students here in Australia.
The Government has announced that international students who have been here longer than 12 months and who find themselves in financial hardship will be able to access their Australian superannuation.
International students are able to work up to 40 hours per fortnight.
International students working in aged care and as nurses have had these hours extended to support these critical sectors.
Our Government continues to work with universities and the international education sector to minimise the impact of COVID-19, and that includes finding innovative ways to support our international students.
I also encourage our international students to use the mental health support offered by their education provider.
My message to our international students is: you are our friends, our classmates, our colleagues and members of our community.
The Government will hold online citizenship ceremonies via secure video link, to enable people to continue to become Australian citizens during the coronavirus crisis.
Current health advice around COVID-19 means it is not possible for traditional, in-person citizenship ceremonies to be held.
Australian citizenship is an immense privilege, and fundamental to our national identity.
The Department of Home Affairs has commenced trialling one-on-one ceremonies for those already approved for Australian citizenship. We will work with individuals with an urgent need, who cannot access the internet, to ensure their ceremony can occur safely in line with health advice.
When fully implemented, it is expected this new capability will see up to 750 people per day having their citizenship conferred.
The Australian Citizenship Act 2007 requires a person to make a pledge of commitment to Australia before a presiding officer. This is a legal requirement which has been in place for decades.
Applications for Australian citizenship are still able to be accepted during this period, though citizenship interviews and testing have been put on hold.
Additional resources will be deployed to conduct testing and interviews as soon as social distancing measures to prevent the spread of COVID-19 ease.
The Morrison Government recognises the importance of Australian citizenship for migrants and for the wider Australia community. Already in 2019-20, more than 157,000 people have been conferred Australia citizenship, up 70% on the same period in 2018-19.
There are currently 85,000 people awaiting a ceremony.
People who were scheduled to attend a Citizenship appointment or ceremony over the coming months will be contacted to make alternative arrangements.
The NSW Government is injecting $25 million to fast-track statewide research and clinical trials to tackle the global COVID-19 pandemic and reduce its impact on the community.
NSW Health Minister Brad Hazzard said the funds are part of about $800 million in extra health funding by the NSW Government to bolster the health system.
“Already researchers in NSW have made huge inroads to improve diagnostics and potentially aid the eventual creation of a vaccine by growing the novel coronavirus,” Mr Hazzard said.
“The $25 million funding boost will further assist the collaborative research efforts of clinicians, universities and research hubs with crucial roles in the NSW COVID-19 response”.
The funding will be directed to research focused on:
accurate and timely diagnosis of COVID-19;
support conducting COVID-19 clinical trials including vaccine trials;
monitoring, developing and evaluating strategies to slow community transmission;
developing and evaluating treatments for COVID-19;
preventing the need for intensive medical care.
minimising the impact of physical and psychological trauma on the community.
The $25 million is on top of $108 million already invested in medical research in 2019-2020 and will help ensure all research findings on COVID-19 can be implemented rapidly.
The extra funding will also support clinician-led research into the COVID-19 impacts on the healthcare workforce, vulnerable populations and regional, rural and remote communities.
Professor Anthony Kelleher, Director of the Kirby Institute at UNSW Sydney, said the institute is leading several research projects on COVID-19, including developing an antiviral therapy.
“The infectious disease expertise within the NSW medical research sector is truly world class, and we are eager to turn this investment into research that will transform this pandemic and ultimately save lives,” Professor Kelleher said.
NSW Chief Health Officer Dr Kerry Chant said: “This funding will go a long way to progressing urgent research to minimise the health, social and economic impacts of COVID-19 in NSW.”
Progress on research
· ICPMR Westmead was the first lab in Australia to develop and introduce a blood antibody test for tracking the spread of COVID-19 and is working with researchers from The National Centre for Immunisation Research and Surveillance at Westmead and the Kirby Institute who will lead NSW studies of COVID-19 in schools, aged care, hospitals and the home.
· Westmead Institute researchers believe that they have found blood biomarkers that tell clinicians whether patients will need intensive care and are working with clinical trials experts from across NSW to integrate these markers in to critical studies of the course of COVID-19 and its transmissibility.
· Garvan and Kirby Institute researchers have developed a world-leading technology to identify the critical antibodies amongst the myriad produced by our immune cells when challenged by this virus - that could lead to a new treatments and diagnostic tests and are working with virology researchers at UNSW and Westmead
· University of Sydney researchers are at the forefront of research into how best to communicate information during epidemics prevent transmission of infection and into the psychological trauma that may result from managing this epidemic in Australia.