Most watchers of government might have suspected that restructures and redundancies were used to quietly get rid of the worst performers. Some have se
We recently moved our readers to a new system. You may need to reset your password here to login.
Not a member ? Join here for free.
Forgot your password?
Home Uncategorized Dr Ken Henry
Text size :
TAGS The Mandarin, editorial advisory board, Ken Henry
Dr Ken Henry sits on The Mandarin‘s editorial advisory board.
Dr Ken Henry has a number of roles at the Australian National University, including chairing the Public Policy Fellows, the Tax and Transfer Policy Institute and the Sir Roland Wilson Foundation.
He is also chair of the Advisory Council of the SMART Infrastructure Facility at the University of Wollongong and a member of the Boards of National Australia Bank, the Australian Securities Exchange and Reconciliation Australia. He is a governor of CEDA and a Council member of Voiceless.
Henry held senior policy advising positions in the Australian Treasury from late 1984 until early 2011. From 2001 to 2011 he was secretary to the Treasury and a member of the board of the Reserve Bank of Australia and the board of taxation. In 1997 and 1998 he chaired the Howard government’s tax review taskforce that produced the policy blueprint, A New Tax System. He was a member of the Howard government’s Task Group on Emissions Trading in 2007.
In 2009 to 2010 he chaired the Review into Australia’s Future Tax System commissioned by the Rudd government. As special adviser to Julia Gillard in 2011 and 2012, Henry was responsible for leading the development of the Australia in the Asian Century White Paper.
Receive unlimited access, get all the latest public sector news and features, plus The Juice, our daily news update sent direct to your inbox.
The Mandarin is where Australia's public sector leaders discuss their work and the issues faced within modern bureaucracy. Join today to discover the latest in public administration thinking and news from our dedicated reporters, current and former agency heads and senior executives.
The Mandarin staff journalists.
Read Related Content
OPINION: A former Canberra SES gives a stinging assessment of a "toxic mix of incompetence and politicisation" in the federal public service. Is it right, and do the positive signs reflect a turnaround?
Most watchers of government might have suspected that restructures and redundancies were used to quietly get rid of the worst performers. Some have seen it first hand. Now, it's official.