Australia - Coe Migration & Business Services in Melbourne Australia

at Suite 3, Level 5, 258 Little Bourke Street, Melbourne, 3000 Australia

http://www.coemigration.com.au We are a Migration firm providing professional visa and business services. We support the aspirations of students, families and business people, both here in Melbourne Australia and overseas.


Australia - Coe Migration & Business Services in Melbourne Australia
Suite 3, Level 5, 258 Little Bourke Street
Melbourne , VIC 3000
Australia
Contact Phone
P: 03 9671 3701
Website

Description

We are a migration firm with experienced Registered Migration Agents, Australian lawyers and student specialists; we are committed to achieving results for our clients no matter whether they are a business or an individual. We have over 6 years of experience and have helped over 600 people to migrate successfully to Australia. We have a thorough understanding of Australia's Migration Laws and Regulations, and the Department of Immigration and Citizenship's (DIAC) Policies. Our training, background and skills enable us to provide specialist assistance to clients in a professional and efficient manner.

Company Rating

4 Facebook users were in Australia - Coe Migration & Business Services in Melbourne Australia. It's a 10 position in Popularity Rating for companies in Consulting/business services category in Melbourne, Victoria, Australia

426 FB users likes Australia - Coe Migration & Business Services in Melbourne Australia, set it to 18 position in Likes Rating for Melbourne, Victoria, Australia in Consulting/business services category

New streamlined student visas to grow Australian education The new Coalition Government will move quickly to begin undoing Labor’s damage to Australia’s international education sector—and restore it as one of Australia’s most important economic contributors. Minister for Immigration and Border Protection, Scott Morrison and Minister for Education, Christopher Pyne announced a package of measures that would simplify student visas through a streamlined assessment-level framework (ALF) and by extending streamlined visa processing arrangements to low-risk non-university degree providers. “The changes will assist all providers, but particularly the vocational education and training sector, making access to Australia’s education system more attractive for overseas students,” Mr Morrison said. “Assessment levels under the ALF would be reduced from five levels to three, while financial evidence for AL3 students would reduce from 18 months to 12 months, provided funds were from a close relative of the student applicant. This would mean students from a number of key markets would be able to apply for a student visa with up to $AUD 40 000 less in the bank.” Streamlining of the visa application process that Mr Morrison announced last week would benefit up to 22 low-risk non-university providers for students enrolled in Bachelor, Masters or Doctoral degree courses or an eligible exchange programme. Minister for Education Mr Pyne said the measures would attract more overseas students to Australia, benefit our education system, create Australian jobs and stimulate our economy. “The non-university sector is an important contributor to our overall education exports,” Mr Pyne said. “These changes would allow the vocational training sector to contribute more freely to our plan to restore Australia’s tertiary education system to its former peak of almost $19 billion in export income for the nation. “The non-university education system supports thousands of Australian jobs directly, and indirectly. “If we cut red tape and allow more students into Australia to access a world-class tertiary education we all stand to gain.” Invitations to the 22 non-university providers will go out in coming weeks. Subject to relevant legislative change under the stewardship of the Assistant Minister for Immigration and Border Protection, Senator the Hon. Michaelia Cash, the Government would implement both elements of the package in early 2014.

Published on 2013-10-31 02:12:33 GMT

Further laws to "stop the abuse" of the 457 immigration visas system were proposed by Labor on Thursday (June 6). "There has been significant growth of the 457 system with more than 21,000 or 20 per cent more visa holders in Australia than this time last year," revealed minister for immigration and citizenship Brendan O'Connor. "At the same time there are even more sponsor employers who are doing the wrong thing." It was announced that the new laws will help "safeguard" Australian jobs and make sure skilled migrant workers are not exploited in any way after they arrive on our shores. Mr O'Connor revealed that he is most concerned about the growing number of businesses using the 457 visa program to employ overseas workers in low-skill industries, such as the retail and hospitality sectors. He said these industries had "traditionally provided jobs for young Australian workers" who would now be missing out. One of the proposed laws Labor is hoping will help "stop the abuse" is a Local Jobs Check. This will ask that all employers provide evidence that they have advertised for local labour before opting to sponsor skilled migrant workers. According to Mr O'Connor, this will not place an additional burden on employers who are already doing the right thing. However, Australian Mines and Metals Association chief executive Steve Knott begged to differ when he openly condemned this proposed law change last week. "The restrictions reportedly under consideration today would render the 457 visa program unusable," announced Mr Knott in a June 3 statement. "Some might conclude that the government and union intention all along was to discourage essential labour migration through prohibitive red tape and additional costs," he said. Another proposed law would see employers putting one or two per cent of their total yearly payroll into training both local staff and those on 457 migration visas while they are in Australia. "It's important that all employees are given the opportunity to develop new skills where possible so that companies can rely on a locally trained workforce," said Mr O'Connor. Labor is basically trying to enshrine "the obligations of sponsor employers in legislation" so that it is easier for inspectors of the Fair Work Ombudsman to investigate and prosecute business owners who are misusing the system. And Mr O'Connor still maintains that misuse is rampant, stating that 15 per cent of current employer sponsors said they have "no difficulty finding local employees".

Published on 2013-06-13 04:14:44 GMT

HAPPY AUSTRALIA DAY! Good morning to you! We're a nation of immigrants! Let's celebrate multiculturalism on this special day!

Published on 2013-01-26 01:06:54 GMT

'Lest We Forget' ANZAC Day ANZAC Day goes beyond the anniversary of the landing on Gallipoli, Turkey in 1915. It is the day to remember all Australians who served and died in all wars, conflicts, and peacekeeping operations. The spirit of ANZAC, with its human qualities of courage, mateship, and sacrifice, continues to have meaning and relevance for sense of Australian identity.

Published on 2013-04-25 02:37:34 GMT

To all students: Have a great O-Week and welcome back to school!!

Published on 2013-02-27 00:40:26 GMT

Workers satisfied with 457 visa program, report reveals More Than Temporary: Australia’s 457 Visa Program, a report compiled by Migration Council Australia, was released last Saturday (May 11). By surveying 3,800 visa holders and 1,600 businesses located all over the country, Migration Council Australia was able to collate some indispensable data that will give migration agents and migration consultants some valuable perspective on the recently volatile topic of subclass 457 visas. Despite Australian Labour Party national vice-president Tony Sheldon's recent allegations, as reported in The Australian, that "it's actually no exaggeration to say that for some workers, the 457 visa is a form of slavery", Migration Council Australia's research has revealed that 457 workers have a high level of job satisfaction. The Council believes that this indicates skilled migrant workers are "integrating well into the workforce", rather than being exploited against the standards and ethics of our country, as Mr Sheldon is reported to have said. However, the report did draw attention to the skilled migrant workers' spouses and dependents, stating that more of an effort needs to be made to make them feel welcome and settled. “Having a spouse that works makes it more likely that 457 visa holders will stay in Australia and extending support services on a needs-basis ensures we capture their skills," said Carla Wilshire, chief executive officer of Migration Council Australia, in a May 11 statement. It's not just employees on migration visas who are satisfied with the program. Of the employers who responded to the survey, 85 per cent said they, too, felt that the 457 visa scheme was a beneficial enterprise. Ms Wilshire stated that this program is a vitally important part of keeping Australia viable in a competitive and increasingly global market. "Four out of five multinational companies are using 457 visa holders to train and develop Australian workers," she said. This demonstrates that the 457 visa program is mutually beneficial, providing migrant workers with the opportunity to put their skills to good use where they are sorely needed, and giving Australians the chance to learn from these migrant workers and gain global industry perspective. Hiring skilled migrant workers, revealed Ms Wilshire, is not simply about filling skill shortages; it's about addressing skill deficits, which is an important part of workplace development. "The survey results reinforce that skills transfer and knowledge from 457 visa holders play an important role in building Australia’s human capital," she said. The report also demonstrated that over 70 per cent of 457 visa holders are intending to become permanent residents at some point in the future.

Published on 2013-05-30 00:15:26 GMT

JOBS OFFER (Part-Time): We are currently seeking anothiner Australian Licensed Migration Agent to assist us with an increased workload. Second language is advantageous! If you know anybody that have a Law Degree, Studying Law/Migration - pass this status on!

Published on 2013-05-29 05:54:52 GMT

Generated summary (experimental)

THE GREATEST FIRM YOU CAN TRUST
YOUR LEGAL SOLUTION STARTS HERE!
THE GREATEST FIRM YOU CAN TRUST
YOUR LEGAL SOLUTION STARTS HERE!
THE GREATEST FIRM YOU CAN TRUST
YOUR LEGAL SOLUTION STARTS HERE!
View
We are a migration firm with experienced Registered Migration Agents, Australian Immigration Lawyer, CPA accountant and student specialists.
We are committed to achieving results for our clients no matter whether they are a business or an individual.
We have over 10 years of experience and have helped over 1000 people to migrate successfully to Australia.
We have a thorough understanding of Australia’s Migration Laws and Regulations, and the Department of Home Affairs Policies.
Our training, background and skills enable us to provide specialist assistance to clients in a professional and efficient manner.
Malcolm is an Australian citizen and his native language is English.
He is a qualified Accountant (CPA) and holds a university degree in Commerce – Accounting and Commercial law from the University of Melbourne.
He has more than 30 years experience in the Australian workforce.
All his education is from Australia and his native language is English.
Amila has been registered as a Migration Agent in Australia since 2010 and gained experience in the areas of skilled migration, student, partner, parent, business and employer sponsored visas.
Completing this assessment provides a preliminary indication on the likelihood of success of a visa application.
Self Assessment