A cash injection to a struggling Australian community may sound like an extraordinary act of kindness but it comes with a significant economic cost.
The money comes from the state, the federal government and the Australian Capital Territory, and is paid out to help local businesses and people struggling with unemployment, low wages and low living standards.
But the money isn’t always enough to go round.
It is often spent on other priorities, including funding public services and projects.
A study by the Australian Institute of Economic Research (AIFER) suggests the total cost of a large cash injection of $500,000 or more over the next five years could reach $9.3 billion, or nearly half of the government’s annual budget.
The study found the cost of delivering the cash injection is higher than the cost to implement the stimulus measures introduced in the Budget.
This means the cost per person could be much higher than $100,000.
For example, a $500-million cash injection in the community of Newcastle could cost $1,000 to $2,000 per person, with $500 going to the local hospital and $500 for the local economy.
What to do about the cost?
There are a range of ways to deal with the cost, from cutting government spending to increasing taxes or making spending cuts.
However, many people are reluctant to pay for a large stimulus measure, or even a significant amount of money at all.
In the end, a cash infusion is often not enough to change a situation.
If you don’t have the money to pay, you need to reduce spending or increase taxes to make up the difference.
You can also reduce the cost by reducing your expectations of the impact.
A cash infusion of $200,000 is the most common way to deliver the cash infusion.
But a small cash injection may not even be necessary if you can find an affordable way to reduce your expectations.
For many, a large injection of cash is a sign that the economy is improving.
For others, the impact of the cash is temporary.
It can be as small as $1 or as large as $5 million.
It depends on the situation.
Cash injections are often the only means of providing stimulus to the economy.
If the economy was struggling with low wages or unemployment, or if the economy had been struggling with a low level of economic activity, the cash might be a better option.
For other cases, it may be better to reduce expectations of a positive impact and look for alternatives to support the economy instead.
How much do cash injections cost?
The average cost per dollar of a $5,000 cash injection can be more than $400.
But that figure is likely to change over time, depending on the amount of funding provided.
How can you reduce the impact?
It’s often a good idea to look for alternative sources of funding or support to boost your expectations and reduce the level of uncertainty about the impact the cash will have.
The Government’s Budget is designed to deliver economic stimulus to help businesses, families and communities recover from the economic downturn.
It also aims to provide more certainty and predictability to help Australians stay on top of their economic well-being.
A number of alternatives are available to provide economic stimulus.
For more information, see our resource on how to make money by giving money.
What do the results show?
There have been many economic shocks in Australia in recent years.
Some of these were caused by the global financial crisis, including the 2008 global recession and the 2008 financial crisis in the US and UK.
The Reserve Bank of Australia estimates the impact on the economy has been about $4.7 billion in Australia.
The Australian Bureau of Statistics says the total economic impact has been $9,099.6 million.
The impact of cash injections is likely greater.
For instance, a major economic shock could lead to large changes in the level or direction of economic growth.
For a number of reasons, including how people and businesses perceive the impact, it’s important to have an accurate picture of the cost and benefits of a stimulus measure.
This is important to make sure the government can make the right decision for the economy and people.