April 2020

More Info +

CleanCo and ACCIONA partner on Warwick wind farm

Queensland Government owned CleanCo is partnering with Spanish renewable energy company ACCIONA to build a wind farm near Warwick that will eventually have capacity to power about 700,000 homes.

Queensland Government owned CleanCo is partnering with Spanish renewable energy company ACCIONA to build a wind farm near Warwick that will eventually have capacity to power about 700,000 homes.

Construction of the 180-turbine MacIntyre Wind Farm Precinct, about 50km south-west of Warwick, is due to begin in mid-2021, with the facility expected to be fully operational in 2024.

The precinct is set to be one of the world’s largest onshore wind farms.

The partnership will see ACCIONA develop and own turbines producing 926MW of power, with a further 100MW to be produced by turbines built and owned by CleanCo.

CleanCo will also buy 400MW of new renewable energy annually from ACCIONA under a 10-year power purchase agreement.

The green energy generated by the project is expected to save almost 3 million tonnes of carbon emissions annually.

Deputy Premier and Treasurer Jackie Trad said projects like the wind farm are vital to Queensland’s post-COVID-19 economic recovery.

‘For the next few months, the entire focus of the Queensland Government is on protecting Queenslanders’ health, Queensland jobs and Queensland businesses,’ Ms Trad said.

‘But when we move into the recovery phase, we need shovel-ready projects that will support more jobs in more industries, especially in regional Queensland.’

Announcing the project, the Queensland Government said that the new precinct would be progressively connected to the state’s energy grid from 2022, via 64km of new powerlines from the project to Millmerran.

Minister for Energy Dr Anthony Lynham said state-owned Powerlink has already commenced working on the connection of the project to the grid.

Developing the renewable energy industry and attracting foreign direct investment are priorities of the Queensland Trade and Investment Strategy 2017-2021.

More Info +

CQU opens new Jakarta campus

Central Queensland University opened an Executive Business Training Centre in Jakarta earlier this month, taking the first step in exciting plans for an Indonesian presence.

Central Queensland University (CQU) opened an Executive Business Training Centre in Jakarta earlier this month, taking the first step in exciting plans for an Indonesian presence.

CQU is partnering with local institution Bakrie University on the new centre.

From July this year, students studying at the new centre will be able to earn a double degree comprising a Master of Management from Bakrie and a Master of Business Administration from CQU. Also on offer from July will be a double undergraduate degree in digital media, business and professional communication.

TIQ’s Jakarta office has worked with CQU on its Indonesian plans since 2017, introducing members of the CQU team to key government stakeholders and potential partners.

Queensland Trade and Investment Commissioner for Indonesia Ben Giles said TIQ was delighted to support CQU, and could see potential benefits not just for the university but also for other Queensland businesses.

‘It’s been a pleasure working with CQU and we’re looking forward to doing more with them up here,’ he said.

‘They have worked extremely hard over the years to get to this point and their vision is very much a long-term one.

‘They also have a real “Team Queensland” approach, and are looking to involve a range of Queensland expertise and businesses on R&D projects they have in the pipeline across government and industry.’

CQU’s new Jakarta centre also has a marketing office, which will recruit students across the region for the university’s courses in both Indonesia and Queensland.

CQU also has plans to open an agriculture faculty in Bali in partnership with Ganesha University, and a world-class Beef and Cattle Research Centre of Excellence nearby.

The Bali initiatives are part of the Triple Helix Project, which will bring together academia, government and industry to develop Bali’s cattle industry.

A memorandum of understanding for the Triple Helix Project has been signed by CQU, Ganesha University, the provincial government of Bali, BAPPENAS (Ministry for Planning and Development) and TIQ. TIQ’s role will be to introduce Queensland industry capability to the project.

With a burgeoning middle class right on Australia’s doorstep, Indonesia is identified as a major growth market for Queensland exporters in the Queensland Trade and Investment Strategy 2017–2022.

March 2020

More Info +

Torres Straits Seafood snaps up HK lobster deal

Amid the export turmoil caused by the COVID-19 outbreak, one Far North Queensland seafood company has found a new market with help from TIQ.

Amid the export turmoil caused by the COVID-19 outbreak, one Far North Queensland seafood company has found a new market with help from TIQ.

Thursday Island business Torres Straits Seafood has also shown that adaptability and ingenuity are vital to long-term export success.

The company recently repurposed its live lobster facility in Cairns to supply lobster tails to a new supermarket client in Hong Kong, after TIQ connected the two.

Torres Straits Seafood manager Sonia Einersen said the company had been hit hard after exports to mainland China were suspended in January.

‘We’ve basically been shut since this outbreak began, so this deal was a glimmer of hope and we’re hoping that it will be something that continues,’ Ms Einersen said.

‘TIQ put us in contact with a company in Hong Kong that was looking for individually packed lobster tails to go into a supermarket chain.

‘Individually packed product was not something that we’d done before, so we had to find a quick solution to be able to do that.’

Demand for premium imported seafood in China collapsed on the eve of Chinese New Year 2020 – traditionally a peak demand period – as the COVID-19 outbreak forced China into lockdown.

Ms Einersen said filling the order was a new challenge for the company, but one they took on with determination.

‘Lobster tails have spikes on the underside of the tail so if we tried to vacuum seal just the tails, we would end up with holes in the bag,’ she said.

‘We sourced a special food-grade board plus heavier plastic bags and borrowed a vacuum-bag machine to pack about 540 lobster tails in a day.

‘Eventually we found a way to streamline the process so the next time we should be able to be able to do it in a few hours instead of it taking us all day!’

Ms Einersen said the company had now applied for a government grant to purchase their own vacuum-pack machine to fill future orders.

TIQ’s Acting CEO Richard Watson said Torres Straits Seafood’s new deal was a great example of how TIQ could help Queensland exporters.

‘We’re thrilled that one of our food and ag advisors has been able to connect a regional Queensland exporter with a new client in a major market like Hong Kong,’ Mr Watson said.

‘This is the kind of expert insight and networks our global team can offer.

‘It’s never been more important for TIQ to be supporting Queensland exporters on a number of levels as they face the challenges imposed by the COVID-19 pandemic.’

Ms Einersen said she was extremely grateful to TIQ for reaching out to Torres Straits Seafood and for their support.

‘If we can keep exporting lobster tails to this new customer, we have some other ideas for more value-added products, whether it be fish or something else,’ she said.

Torres Straits Seafood is no stranger to snapping up new opportunities.

‘Lobster has a fairly significant closure during the season – there’s a 4-month break where we used to have little to no income,’ Ms Einersen said.

‘When existing customers started asking if we could export coral trout, we decided to diversify and add fish to our exports, which we’ve now been doing successfully for a couple of years.’

Torres Straits Seafood has been exporting live lobster to China since the early 1990s and expanded into live coral trout in 2017.

The company buys from fishing boats operating in the Torres Strait and in waters from Cooktown to Mackay, exporting its product from Cairns.

The exported lobster tails went on sale in the Sogo Department Store supermarket in Hong Kong.

Supporting Queensland exporters is a priority under the Queensland Trade and Investment Strategy 2017-2022.

You can learn more about the support available to exporters affected by the COVID-19 pandemic on our TIQ industry recovery package page.

More Info +

Queensland on show at world hydrogen summit

TIQ represented Queensland alongside other global hydrogen leaders at the World Hydrogen Fuels Summit in Amsterdam this month.

TIQ represented Queensland alongside other global hydrogen leaders at the World Hydrogen Fuels Summit in Amsterdam this month.

The Amsterdam summit brought together more than 100 senior government and industry leaders from around the world with 30 expert speakers and 15 supporting associations, all of whom shared their advances in sustainable hydrogen projects and technology.

Hydrogen leaves only water when burned, presenting great potential as a clean fuel. However, it has traditionally been produced using fossil fuels, which release carbon dioxide emissions during production. Many countries are now looking to hydrogen produced using renewable power as a sustainable fuel for transport, power generation and other industrial uses.

Queensland is an Australian leader in green hydrogen, with a hydrogen industry strategy and a number of research and pilot projects underway in conjunction with international partners.

Queensland Trade and Investment Commissioner for Europe Linda Apelt attended the Amsterdam summit and shared Queensland’s hydrogen prospectus with a number of potential investors.

Ms Apelt said Queensland was well positioned to take an international role in renewable hydrogen, with excellent access to solar power and biofuels and projects exploring both production and logistics.

‘Worldwide, 2 key developments have driven hydrogen growth in recent years,’ she said.

‘The cost of hydrogen supply from renewables is continuing to fall, while the urgency of greenhouse gas mitigation has increased, and many countries have begun to take action to decarbonise their economies.

‘Here in Europe, hydrogen production will not meet demand and significant imports will be sought from countries that can efficiently produce and export green hydrogen.

‘Our focus in Queensland is now on technology deployment, reducing the cost of electrolysers required as a part of production, and further developing the necessary supply-chain logistics for export.’

Ms Apelt said the Queensland opportunities were well received in Amsterdam, and the next step would be to coordinate a videoconference between Queensland researchers and UK and European stakeholders from hydrogen and fuel-cell industry bodies.

The World Hydrogen Fuels Summit was held at the Movenpick Hotel in Amsterdam, Netherlands, from 10 to 11 March.

Renewables and biofuels are identified as a growing export market in the Queensland Trade and Investment Strategy 2017–2022.

TIQ has also published an international market report on Opportunities for Queensland business in Japan’s hydrogen economy.

More Info +

Queensland’s Ozzi Kleen on COVID-19 frontline in China

A wastewater treatment plant provided by Queensland company Ozzi Kleen is helping a Chinese hospital disinfect its wastewater to limit the spread of COVID-19.

A wastewater treatment plant provided by Queensland company Ozzi Kleen is helping a Chinese hospital disinfect its wastewater to limit the spread of COVID-19.

Sunshine Coast-based Ozzi Kleen’s Containerised Transportable Wastewater Treatment Plant was recently installed at the Suqian Infectious Disease Hospital, approximately 700km north-east of Wuhan.

Ozzi Kleen’s plant is providing an extra disinfection process to remove the risk of the virus leaving the hospital via liquid waste streams.

TIQ Acting CEO Richard Watson said Ozzi Kleen’s efforts were inspiring.

‘Ozzi Kleen’s ability to provide practical solutions so quickly is a great example of the ingenuity and flexibility of Queensland manufacturers,’ Mr Watson said.

‘Queenslanders take pride in looking out for their friends in times of need and Ozzi Kleen’s efforts to help Suqian City Infectious Disease Hospital showcases that to the world.’

Ozzi Kleen Production Manager David Blee said the business was humbled to be able to help people in China during this difficult time.

‘We have been going back and forth to China for a while now and have built a strong relationship with a great group of Chinese people,’ Mr Blee said.

‘We have great empathy for their situation and that’s why we went the extra mile to install this system quickly.’

Ozzi Kleen specialises in sewerage treatment systems, from underground residential units to fully relocatable commercial systems for remote locations such as workers camps at mines.

Their Containerised Transportable Wastewater Treatment Plants are ‘plug and play’ systems, built within shipping containers for maximum portability, that require minimal setup.

This simplicity meant Ozzi Kleen was able to guide a local Chinese team through the installation process remotely via WeChat with the help of joint venture partner Kieren Zhou as a translator.

Mr Blee noted that remotely installing such a large system under lockdown conditions was challenging.

‘When you’re doing the installation via videocall on a mobile phone you don’t have any peripheral vision, so can’t see everything that’s going on,’ he said.

‘Additionally, all the shops were shut which meant that if what we needed wasn’t already on site, there was no chance of getting it.

Ozzi Kleen began exporting to China under a $9 billion China Ministry for Environment program.

The program aims to reduce wastewater impacts on farmlands, channels and the underground water table in rural areas without adequate sewerage treatment processes.

An initial system was shipped to China in late December but had not yet been installed when the COVID-19 outbreak started.

Mr Blee said the system was reconfigured slightly to deal with the infectious waste at the specialist hospital, which was last used during the SARS outbreak 17 years ago.

‘Our Containerised Transportable Wastewater Treatment Plant utilises an active naturally occurring bacteria to treat and clarify the water before chlorinating the water ready for release to the environment.

‘This is different to many of the systems currently in use in China which use membranes to clean the water.’

Looking ahead, Mr Blee said Ozzi Kleen is optimistic it can finalise a ‘manufacture under licence’ agreement for their containerised systems with the Chinese Government.

‘We had the Chinese Government go out and look at the system in Suqian last week,’ he said.

‘They have been very willing to embrace the technology and the systems.

‘They’re very happy with its performance and are now looking at having us assist with other projects.’

The government is planning to move the system in place at Suqian Infectious Disease Hospital to a larger hospital shortly.

TIQ has worked with Ozzi Kleen for several years, previously helping to facilitate their successful market entry into Indonesia and Middle East.

Queensland Trade and Investment Commissioner for China Julie-Anne Nichols said China and Queensland had built a strong, collaborative relationship over many decades of engagement and exchanges.

‘We are standing by each other during these challenging times to help each other out in areas that really matter and count,’ Ms Nichols said.

‘Ozzi Kleen’s partnership with China couldn’t be a better example of this symbiotic relationship in action.

‘TIQ’s team in China is working with Queensland exporters and their partners in China to support our continued commercial engagement and support businesses build resilience and innovative approaches together during this global crisis.’

China is one of 12 markets in which TIQ promotes Queensland trade and investment around the world.

More Info +

Peru-Australia FTA comes into force

Queensland exporters are among those set to benefit from the new Peru–Australia Free Trade Agreement (PAFTA), which came into force on 11 February.

Queensland exporters are among those set to benefit from the new Peru–Australia Free Trade Agreement (PAFTA), which has now come into force.

In particular, Queensland sugar, dairy and beef producers are expected to receive major benefits, with PAFTA delivering reduced tariffs and improved access to the lucrative Peruvian agriculture market.

The new agreement will see about 95% of Australian products entering Peru duty-free. Key outcomes include:

  • elimination of tariffs on beef within 5 years to ensure that Australian beef farmers have duty-free access to the Peruvian market at the same time as US farmers
  • more access for Australian sugar farmers than Peru has provided to any other sugar-exporting country in the last 20 years
  • open competition for Australian dairy farmers with competitors, and better outcomes on certain dairy products (eg butter) than those provided to the EU
  • immediate duty-free access for Australian wine, sheep meat, most horticulture products (including almonds), kangaroo meat and wheat
  • immediate duty-free access for pharmaceuticals, medical devices, paper and paperboard
  • the best services commitments that Peru has offered any other country, which will create new opportunities for Australian mining service providers
  • recognition of Australian university degrees.

By setting high-quality rules and promoting transparent laws and regulations, PAFTA will also provide certainty for businesses and reduce costs and red tape for Australian exporters, service suppliers and investors in Peru.

Queensland Trade and Investment Commissioner for Latin America Alex Pessagno encouraged exporters to look ahead to opportunities in Peru after the current COVID-19 crisis.

‘Obviously it’s a very difficult time for exporters at present with the restrictions imposed on all countries by the current crisis,’ he said.

‘But once normal trade is able to resume, PAFTA has real potential to smooth the way for Queensland exporters of both goods and services who are interested in Peru.

‘I’d encourage them to start assessing what opportunities might exist there, and to contact us at TIQ Latin America if they’d like more targeted market advice.’

Peru is one of the fastest growing economies in the world, with an average annual growth rate of 5.9% over the last decade.

Queensland businesses exported $26 million worth of goods to Peru in 2019. Major export items included specialised equipment such as scientific and measuring instruments and apparatus, mechanical-handling equipment, and civil engineering and contractors’ plant and equipment.

PAFTA was announced in November 2017, signed in February 2018, and came into force on 11 February 2020. See the Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade website for more detailed information on the agreement.

Supporting exports is a key goal of the Queensland Trade and Investment Strategy 2017–2022.

More Info +

New Caledonia looks to Queensland for renewables expertise

Collaboration opportunities in the renewables sector were the focus of a recent visit by a New Caledonian government delegation to TIQ’s Brisbane office.

Collaboration opportunities in the renewables sector were the focus of a recent visit by a New Caledonian government delegation to TIQ’s Brisbane office.

The Pacific island nation is seeking to utilise Queensland’s knowledge and expertise in renewables as it rolls out an ambitious renewable-energy transition scheme based on solar, wind and biogas farms.

TIQ’s Mining and Resources team organised a roundtable where the New Caledonian visitors could meet local renewables representatives from the Department of Natural Resources, Mines and Energy; Energy Queensland; Yurika Energy and the Department of State Development, Manufacturing, Infrastructure and Planning.

TIQ Mining and Resources Director Anthony Christensen said Queensland was well placed to help New Caledonia achieve its renewables goals.

‘The Queensland Government has committed $5 billion to renewable investment, with $1.1 billion worth of projects already constructed,’ Mr Christensen said.

‘Queensland has 27 solar or wind facilities currently operating and the state government is working towards positioning Queensland at the forefront of renewable hydrogen production in Australia by 2030.

‘These initiatives make Queensland a great place to connect overseas governments and industry players interested in renewables with local businesses who are emerging global leaders in the field.’

The meeting discussed Queensland’s policies on energy transition, renewable energy objectives and the state’s strategies for hydrogen and smart grids.

The New Caledonian delegation also learned about UQ’s Warwick Solar Farm Project and Heron Island battery, before touring the Tesla battery storage system at UQ’s St Lucia campus.

Mr Christensen said New Caledonia had multiple renewable projects planned and underway.

‘The delegation reported that Lifou Island – the largest of the Loyalty Islands, which are located just over 100km north-east of New Caledonia’s main island – will rely on 100% renewable energy in 2020,’ he said.

‘A new power station will also be developed to meet the high energy demands of resources company Société Le Nickel’s (SLN) nickel-processing plant in Népoui.’

The New Caledonian delegation visited Brisbane on 5 March 2020.

Renewables are identified as one of Queensland’s emerging strengths in the Queensland Trade and Investment Strategy 2017–2022.

More Info +

Musicians strike a chord with London bushfire benefit

Some of Queensland’s best classical musicians joined more than 40 other Australian and British performers for an inspiring London benefit that raised over £35,000 for Australia’s bushfire-affected communities earlier this month.

Some of Queensland’s best classical performers joined more than 40 other Australian and British artists for an inspiring London benefit that raised over £35,000 for Australia’s bushfire-affected communities earlier this month.

Queenslanders were also active behind the scenes, with UK-based Queensland tech entrepreneur James Swanston providing leadership and sponsorship for the Australian Bushfire Benefit London, and TIQ London co-sponsoring the reception.

Held at the Royal Academy of Music on 1 March, the benefit featured an orchestra and choir assembled specifically for the event, and an after-show reception attended by more than 350 guests.

Queensland Agent-General and Trade and Investment Commissioner for Europe Linda Apelt said she was proud of the role Queenslanders played both behind the scenes and on stage.

‘It was an absolute honour and pleasure to attend the Australian Bushfire Benefit London Concert at the Royal Academy of Music,’ she said.

‘I am particularly proud of Queensland entrepreneur James Swanston, CEO and Founder of software firm Voyage Control, for his leadership and sponsorship of the event.

‘He worked closely with the brilliant young Australian organisers Bridget O’Donnell and Lotte Betts-Dean, and the Tait Memorial Trust and the Australian Music Foundation, and together they coordinated and delivered a magical evening of world-class entertainment.’

Ms Apelt said the event brought Queenslanders and other Australians living in the UK together with friends and supporters.

‘More than 15 outstanding Queensland musicians living in the UK performed alongside 40-plus other Australian and British classical musicians to deliver a truly incredible and heart-warming concert,’ she said.

‘The spirit of the Australian expat community and our international friends was on display as we gathered to show our support for those affected by the devastating bushfires that swept across Australia in recent months.’

Artists performing on the night included Queensland tenor Paul Tabone – originally from the Far North Queensland town of Ingham – who is currently singing in the Phantom of the Opera in London’s West End.

Other Queenslanders participating included tenor Samuel Sakker, mezzo soprano Catherine Carby, violinist Annabelle Traves, and composer Connor D’Netto, whose pieces were performed.

Funds raised from the benefit will be shared between Lifeline Australia, the Salvation Army, the Australian Bushfire Appeal and Australian Bush Heritage.

TIQ Europe is one of TIQ’s 16 international offices promoting Queensland trade and investment in 12 markets around the world.

More Info +

LYRO Robotics secures Japanese investment

Brisbane company LYRO Robotics has secured seed funding from a major Japanese company after TIQ brought the two together.

Brisbane company LYRO Robotics has secured seed funding from a major Japanese company after TIQ brought the two together.

Japanese manufacturer Toyo Kanetsu will provide funding through its corporate venture capital fund Toyo Kanetsu Corporate Venture Fund Ⅱ (TKCVII) for LYRO Robotics to commercialise their products.

The Brisbane-based start-up, which was only incorporated in August 2019, specialises in developing robotic picking and packing technology for warehouses, supply chains and logistics operations.

The funding is Toyo Kanetsu’s first investment in Australia.

TIQ CEO Paul Martyn congratulated the company on its success.

‘It’s fantastic to see a young Queensland business securing investment from a major international company,’ Mr Martyn said.

‘High-tech industries like robotics are a major focus of our trade and foreign direct investment strategy in Queensland, and it’s incredibly rewarding for TIQ to facilitate initiatives like this that help diversify and advance Queensland’s trade and investment profile.’

LYRO Robotics will use the seed funding to expand its team and deploy robots with early adopters while further developing globally competitive picking and packing solutions.

LYRO Robotics Managing Director and co-founder Dr Jürgen ‘Juxi’ Leitner said the funding was ‘the first big step’ towards creating ‘the brains, eyes and hands’ for the next generation of truly useful robots.

‘We are designing our robots to seamlessly fit into existing factory operations, reducing the need for costly changes of existing workflows,’ Dr Leitner said.

‘They aim to ensure smooth workflow, in particular helping businesses that struggle with labour shortages, especially around seasonal variance.

‘Our robots are specifically designed to adapt and learn when working in new conditions and interacting with new items.’

Mr Leitner said while it was still early days for the robotics industry, the company had big plans.

‘LYRO has a long-term vision with a pipeline of projects ranging from close to home all the way to out-of-this world applications – think outer space!’

TIQ introduced members of the LYRO team to Toyo Kanetsu representatives during a special meeting in June 2019 at TIQ’s Brisbane office.

Attracting foreign direct investment to Queensland and supporting Queensland start-ups are key actions identified in the Queensland Trade and Investment Strategy 2017–2022.

More Info +

Populous hits 6 with world’s largest cricket stadium

The world’s largest cricket stadium has opened in Ahmedabad, India, designed by the Brisbane office of global architecture firm Populous in conjunction with Indian firm Larsen & Toubro.

The world’s largest cricket stadium has opened in Ahmedabad, India, designed by the Brisbane office of global architecture firm Populous in conjunction with Indian firm Larsen & Toubro.

Motera Stadium surpasses the Melbourne Cricket Ground as the world’s largest cricket stadium, with a capacity of 110,000 seats.

It’s the next global achievement for the Asia-Pacific office of Populous, which was named Australian Exporter of the Year for 2019.

The Motera Stadium took 3 years to construct at a cost of USD $100 million and adds to the list of iconic sporting venues designed by Populous.

Populous Lead Architect and Senior Principal Andrew James said the scale of the project was impressive.

‘Cricket is the biggest sport in India and this stadium has been designed to bring together as many fans as possible, creating an incredible atmosphere for international cricket, regional and community games,’ Mr James said.

‘Every one of the 110,000 seats has uninterrupted sightlines of the field and pitch, and with a deliberate round, open stadium providing 360-degree views, you feel you’re a part of what’s happening.’

Populous has previously worked on other iconic venues, including Tottenham Hotspur Stadium in London and Yankee Stadium in New York.

Populous Managing Director Paul Henry said delivering the venue was incredibly rewarding.

‘The value of designing sports facilities goes beyond monetary values – they change lives and cities, and enable social evolution,” Mr Henry said.

‘They also provide opportunities to help enhance our international engagement.’

Populous won the Professional Services category at the Premier of Queensland’s Export Awards last year and went on to be named 2019 national champion at the Australian Export Awards.

Mr Henry said it was an honour to win both awards and to continue contributing to the Queensland economy through global projects.

‘Winning these awards shows that Queensland design talent is equal to the best in the world and this provides significant export opportunities for Queensland,’ he said.

‘Every project we secure internationally creates real jobs back here for professionally trained people.

‘Being based in Queensland helps us when we’re working on projects in Asia, because the time zones are similar and it’s easy to fly to projects in the region.’

Also known as Sardar Patel Stadium, Motera Stadium is home to the Gujarat Cricket Association.

The Populous masterplan for the stadium includes a community indoor cricket academy, a VIP pavilion, 3 practice grounds, an Olympic-size swimming pool, 76 corporate boxes and a media lounge.

India is identified as major export market in the Queensland Trade and Investment Strategy 2017-2022.

The Queensland-India Trade and Investment Strategy 2018–2023 promotes specific initiatives to build Queensland-India economic partnerships.

If you’re interested in exporting to India, connect with TIQ today.