The global financial crash in 2008 and the subsequent global recession of 2009 have reshaped the way the economy works.

The downturn has left a trail of havoc in the lives of millions of Australians.

The effect of the downturn is still felt in the workplace.

But for those with a job in the supply chain, the changes have also hit the wider economy.

In the coming weeks and months, this article will look at how the world has been transformed by the Great Recession.

How the world changed Since the Great Depression, supply chains have changed rapidly.

Before the crash, the way supply chains were organised meant that large, complex, and complex supply chains could be built and built again.

But the impact of the crash has meant that the business model of large, complicated, and complicated supply chains has changed.

The biggest change has been in the way that supply chains are organised.

While large companies like General Electric, the biggest manufacturer of refrigerators and air conditioners in the world, are still building large supply chains for many products, they are not building them as much.

In other words, the supply chains that were once built in a large, sophisticated and complex company like General Dynamics have been transformed into one that is more fragmented and less efficient.

These changes mean that the ability of large companies to be profitable is being eroded, even as the number of jobs they create continues to grow.

The impact of disruption In addition to the disruption in the business of large corporations, there are a number of other impacts on the way businesses operate.

For example, it is now possible for small companies to take on larger jobs without having to invest huge amounts of money in capital equipment and other assets.

This means that the number and size of small businesses is going to increase over time.

This also means that a number small companies will no longer have the flexibility to adapt to changing demand or changing supply.

These new and existing small businesses are going to struggle to compete effectively.

For many small businesses, the economic consequences of this disruption are likely to be very real.

In recent years, the number, size and sophistication of small and medium-sized businesses have been on a gradual decline, as the world transitions to a more integrated supply chain model.

But as more people move to the cities, this trend will accelerate and the number will eventually decline.

This is likely to lead to a reduction in the number to the city, and the ability for small and small businesses to be viable.

For some businesses, this disruption could be a major source of stress.

These are the businesses that are more likely to need to adapt, for example, to the changing climate.

The economic effects of the Great Crash in Australia There are three major impacts that the Great Collapse has had on Australia’s economy: a decline in labour supply and productivity