2 days ago – By contrast, PMI says there is no evidence that any public sector workers are being misclassified by the government.
It said the data audit showed that there was no « significant impact » on the employment of public servants.
The government says it is reviewing the data.
The audit was prompted by an investigation by the Fair Work Commission into the way the government collects data about workers and their employers.
A review of the data collection practices by the commission was due to be published this week.
But it was delayed until after the end of the month, due to a lack of time to prepare the report.
The commission has called for the government to be more transparent about its data collection, and for the public to be given the opportunity to review the data before they are published.
The prime minister and government frontbencher in the Senate have previously said they do not believe the data is in the public interest.
The Government has also suggested it would not release the data unless a request for it was lodged by a third party.
Labor has called on the Prime Minister to release the documents and to explain how they were collected.
The Labor government has also called on Labor MPs to call a special inquiry into the data in question.
What you needed to know this week:Topics:work,government-and-politics,work,people,national-security,federal—state-issues,industry,government—politics,public-sector,workplace,public—transport,industries,workers,education,wealth-profit-and+gambling,industrial-relations,jobs,community-and_social-deals,parliament,australia,united-statesFirst posted September 29, 2019 16:39:24Contact Nick PidcockMore stories from New South Wales