South Australia’s best companies forged ahead, albeit at a slower pace, as national economic growth weakened this year, according to the SA Business Index – InDaily’s annual review of the state’s top 100 companies.
The value of South Australia’s top 100 companies has grown significantly in the past four years with a number of industry bright spots and one particularly obvious warning signal, according to an analysis of the South Australian Business Index since 2016.
Today we unveil InDaily‘s South Australian Business Index 2019 – showcasing the state’s top 100 most successful local companies.
The South Australian Business Index – an independent ranking of the state’s top 100 companies – will be announced next week, but here’s an early look at the data which contains some bright spots and one particular area of concern.
Nominations are now open for the South Australian Business Index – InDaily’s annual ranking of the state’s top 100 companies.
The local economy is looking up but we won’t take the next steps without Adelaide’s bright new business stars being backed to take risks, writes Stephen Mabbs.
In the year that saw the economic and emotional blow of Holden’s closure, South Australia’s biggest companies surged forwards, according to the SA Business Index – InDaily’s annual review of the state’s top 100 companies.
Today we reveal South Australia’s top 100 companies for 2017-18, as measured by InDaily’s SA Business Index.
The countdown continues of the state’s top 100 businesses, as ranked by InDaily’s South Australian Business Index. Today, companies ranked 59-40.
The countdown continues of the state’s top 100 businesses, as ranked by InDaily’s South Australian Business Index.
The countdown begins of the state’s top 100 businesses, as ranked by InDaily’s South Australian Business Index. Today we reveal numbers 100 to 80, a segment which includes a number of new entrants from sectors including technology, mining and wine.
The market capitalisation of South Australia’s top 100 companies has risen by more than 25 per cent over the past year, according to research conducted for InDaily’s SA Business Index.
The countdown continues of state’s top 100 companies, as ranked by InDaily’s South Australian Business Index. Today, we reveal those companies ranked 59 to 40.
The countdown continues of state’s top 100 companies, as ranked by InDaily’s South Australian Business Index. Today, we reveal those companies ranked 79 to 60.
Today we reveal the first group of companies in the top 100 companies from this year’s SA Business Index list. Numbers 100 through to 80 include a mix of food producers, IT, resources, construction, logistics and engineering businesses.
InDaily’s index of the top 100 South Australian businesses shows some positive signs in the local economy, with both the capitalisation and revenue of the companies increasing over the past year.
South Australia is underprepared for a surge in defence jobs, and needs to foster homegrown expertise in science and technology, according to members of a high-powered panel discussion at InDaily’s SA Business Index event.
Businesses in the energy, financial services, food, pharmacy, retail and travel sectors are all represented in a diverse top 10 list of companies in South Australia, as measured by InDaily’s South Australian Business Index.
Which South Australian companies will make this year’s top 100 list? The numbers are in and the countdown begins in InDaily tomorrow.
Now in its second year, InDaily’s index of South Australia’s top 100 companies – to be revealed next week – has taken a deeper approach to analysing the performance of our best businesses.
UPDATED: The Australian share market is trading around one per cent lower at noon as a disappointing half-year earnings report from Westpac weighs on the financial sector.
UPDATED: The Australian dollar has recovered from an overnight fall triggered by expectations of a rate cut.
The rise of Donald Trump in the US Presidential candidacy is a result of the failure of other American politicians to come to grips with the electorate’s problems, says InDaily columnist Richard Blandy. Could it happen on our patch?
UPDATED: The Australian share market is slightly lower, with gains in some financial stocks offsetting falls in Rio Tinto and BHP Billiton.
The Australian share market has opened higher.
In the latest of our interview series with local business leaders, we talk to the new Stamford Hotels Adelaide area general manager Russell Cool about tourism, the local economy, and the challenge posed by Adelaide’s small bar trend.
The Australian market looks set to open higher following a strong lead from Wall Street in the wake of this week’s lower interest rate projections by the Federal Reserve.
Department store group Myer has tightened its full-year profit guidance after reporting a 4 per cent decline in its first-half profit.
There are signs the Turnbull government may be sticking to the scheduled budget day of May 10.
The Australian market looks set to open higher following gains on Wall Street after the US Federal Reserve left interest rates unchanged and signalled fewer rate rises for the year.
A new pharmaceutical facility in Adelaide will develop what has been dubbed a medical key to unlocking some of the world’s most deadly diseases, including cancer.
UPDATED: The Australian share market has opened slightly higher off the back of a rise in US stocks, spurred by the energy sector.
UPDATED: The Australian share market has regained morning losses and is trading slightly higher.
Home loan approvals have slumped to a seven-month low in the first month of 2016, during the traditionally slow holiday season.
The weaker Australian dollar has helped the manufacturing industry hit its strongest level in five-and-a-half years.
Key business advice can sometimes be so easy to identify but so hard to obtain.
The Australian market looks set to open slightly lower after Wall Street backtracks on early gains and lands in negative territory.
Government needs to get out of the way so small business can do its job and help steer SA away from its economic troubles, says Richard Blandy.
UPDATED: The Australian dollar has plunged on the back of US dollar strength.
Potential buyers have been circling Alinta’s Leigh Creek and Port Augusta energy assets from the day their closures were announced.
Kangaroo Island ferry operator SeaLink Travel has agreed to buy Captain Cook Cruises in Western Australia for $12 million.
Shares in Wesfarmers have slumped by more than 5 per cent after losses from the group’s coal mines partly offset Coles’ and Bunnings’ strong gains.