Last Updated: March 4, 2020
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Their Are Two Streams In Existence:-

1. Graduate work-stream

2. Post-study work-stream

1. Full fill the following eligibility criteria

Graduate work stream – this category of visa can be received by those applicants who have pursued their graduation of at least 2 years from CRICOS registered Australian institute. The applicant must be nominated or have a graduation degree which must belong to the Australian skilled occupation list. You and your family members who want to lodge Temporary Graduate Visa Subclass 485 must meet Australian government health requirements. You can stay in Australia for up to eighteen months.

Post-study work stream – To lodge an application for this stream under temporary graduate visa 485 applicants must have bachelor's or master or doctorate degrees etc of at least 4 years course period. Diploma level study will not be considered. In case any family member is 16th years old or above then they must meet Australian government health policies. Your stay duration in Australia depends on your education level mentioned in temporary graduate visa 485.

For a master's degree – 2 years

for any of master's degree in the research field – 3 years

for a doctorate – 4 years. 

Common eligibility criteria for both stream

    • You must submit education documents of CRICOS registered institute.

    • You must have a valid visa.

    • You must acquire health insurance according to the Australian Government.

    • Visa will be processed in case you are the main student visa subclass holder but if you supported by foreign affairs or defense ministry then you are not able to apply for visa subclass 485.

    • If you had granted temporary graduate visa subclass 485 in past history then you will not be granted for this visa subclass 485 again.

    • You can apply for a temporary graduate visa subclass 485 if you held a student visa 500 within the last six months just before your application process and at that time of applying for an Australian visa 485, you must have any bridging visa.

    • Your education course must belong from an English medium Institute of Australia.

    • You must be nominated in an occupation that is closely related to your education field.

    • Your English scores must be at least 5 for each of the 4 parts in the overall score at the time of applying for visa 485.

    • Overseas student health cover(OSHC) is only applicable for student visa subclass 500 holder but if you are no longer with student visa 500 then you must apply for another health insurance cover at the time of applying for a visa subclass 485.

    • You must younger than 50 years of age at the time filling temporary graduate visa 485.

    • You must require a competent English test score to prove proficiency in English.

    • Your education course must be affiliated from any CRICOS registered institute.

    • Before going to apply for a temporary graduate visa subclass 485 You have to pay back all debt.

    • You need to show your physical presence in Australia for at least 16 months at the time of applying for subclass 485.

    • You must apply for a graduate visa 485 before 6 months of your graduation has completed.

    • You must have proficiency in competent English with IELTS.

    • You need to aware that you can apply for this graduate visa 485 once in a lifetime.

    • You can bring your family members including your dependent child who must be younger than 18th years old.

    • Your health insurance can be done either onshore or offshore. 

You must provide legal documents and information. In case you submit bogus information and be dishonest while Applying visa 485 then your visa application can be refused. We would like to suggest you contact the Migration Agent Adelaide for the best assistance regarding visa in Australia. 

Temporary Graduate Visa Subclass 485 Subclass 485 Visa Graduate Visa 485 Migration Agent Adelaide
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Royal Dutch Shell Poised To Become Just Shell

On 10 December 2021, if all goes to plan Royal Dutch Shell will become just Shell. The energy supermajor will move its headquarters from The Hague in The Netherlands to London, UK. At least three-quarters of the company’s shareholders must vote in favour of the change at the upcoming general meeting, which has been sold by Shell as a means of simplifying its corporate structure and better return value to shareholders, as well as be ‘better positioned to seize opportunities and play a leading role in the energy transition’. In doing so, it will no longer meet Dutch conditions for ‘royal’ designation, dropping a moniker that has defined the company through decades of evolution since 1907.

But why this and why now?

There is a complex web of reasons why, some internal and some external but the ultimate reason boils down to improving growth sustainability. Royal Dutch Shell was born through the merger of Shell Transport and Trading Company (based in the UK) and Royal Dutch (based in The Netherlands) in 1907, with both companies engaging in exploration activities ranging from seashells to crude oil. Unified across international borders, Royal Dutch Shell emerged as Europe’s answer to John D Rockefeller’s Standard Oil empire, as the race to exploit oil (and later natural gas) reserves spilled out over the world. Along the way, Royal Dutch Shell chalked up a number of achievements including establishing the iconic Brent field in the North Sea to striking the first commercial oil in Nigeria. Unlike Standard Oil which was dissolved into 34 smaller companies in 1911, Royal Dutch Shell remained intact, operating as two entities until 2005, when they were finally combined in a dual-nationality structure: incorporated in the UK, but residing in the Netherlands. This managed to satisfy the national claims both countries make on the supermajor, second only to ExxonMobil in revenue and profits but proved to be costly to maintain. In 2020, fellow Anglo-Dutch conglomerate Unilever also ditched its dual structure, opting to be based fully out of the City of London. In that sense, Shell is following the direction of the wind, as forces in its (soon to be former) home country turn sour.

There is a specific grievance that Royal Dutch Shell has with the Dutch government, the 15% dividend tax collected for Dutch-domiciled companies. It is the reason why Unilever abandoned Rotterdam and is now the reason why Shell is abandoning The Hague. And this point is particularly existentialist for Shell, since its share prices has been battered in recent years following the industry downturn since 2015, the global pandemic and being in the crosshairs of climate change activists as an emblem of why the world’s average temperatures are going haywire. The latter has already caused the largest Dutch state pension fund ABP to stop investing in fossil fuels, thereby divesting itself of Royal Dutch Shell. This was largely a symbolic move, but as religious figures will know, symbols themselves carry much power. To combat this, Shell has done two things. First, it has positioned itself to be at the forefront of energy transition, announcing ambitious emissions reductions plans in line with its European counterparts to become carbon neutral by 2050. Second, it is looking to bump up its dividend payouts after slashing them through the depths of the Covid-19 pandemic and accelerating share buybacks to remain the bluest of blue-chip stocks. But then, earlier this year, a Dutch court ruled that Shell’s emissions targets were ‘not ambitious enough’, ordering a stricter aim within a tighter timeframe. And the 15% dividend tax remains – even though Prime Minister Mark Rutte’s coalition government has been attempting to scrap it, with (it is presumed) some lobbying from Royal Dutch Shell and Unilever.

As simplistic it is to think that Shell is leaving for London believes the citizens of the Netherlands has turned its back on the company, the ultimate reason was the dividend tax. Reportedly, CEO Ben van Buerden called up Mark Rutte on Sunday informing him of the planned move. Rutte’s reaction, it is said was of dismay. And he embarked on a last-ditch effort to persuade Royal Dutch Shell to change its mind, by immediately lobbying his government’s coalition partners to back an abolition of the dividend tax. The reaction was perhaps not what he expected, with left-wing and green parties calling Shell’s threat ‘blackmail’. With democracy drawing a line, Shell decided to walk; or at least present an exit plan endorsed by its Board to be voted by shareholders. Many in the Netherlands see Shell’s exit and the loss of the moniker Royal Dutch – as a blow to national pride, especially since the country has been basking in the glow of expanded reputation as a result of post-Brexit migration of financial activities to Amsterdam from London. The UK, on the other hand, sees Shell’s decision and Unilever’s – as an endorsement of the country’s post-Brexit potential.

The move, if passed and in its initial stages, will be mainly structural, transferring the tax residence of Shell to London. Just ten top executives including van Buerden and CFO Jessica Uhl will be making the move to London. Three major arms – Projects and Technology, Global Upstream and Integrated Gas and Renewable Energies – will remain in The Hague. As will Shell’s massive physical reach on Dutch soil: the huge integrated refinery in Pernis, the biofuels hub in Rotterdam, the country’s first offshore wind farm and the mammoth Porthos carbon capture project that will funnel emissions from Rotterdam to be stored in empty North Sea gas fields. And Shell’s troubles with activists will still continue. British climate change activists are as, if not more aggressive as their Dutch counterpart, this being the country where Extinction Rebellion was born. Perhaps more of a threat is activist investor Third Point, which recently acquired a chunk of Shell shares and has been advocating splitting the company into two – a legacy business for fossil fuels and a futures-focused business for renewables.

So Shell’s business remains, even though its address has changed. In the grand scheme of things, never mind the small matter of Dutch national pride – Royal Dutch Shell’s roadmap to remain an investment icon and a major driver of energy transition will continue in its current form. This is a quibble about money or rather, tax – that will have little to no impact on Shell’s operations or on its ambitions. Royal Dutch Shell is poised to become just Shell. Different name and a different house, but the same contents. Unless, of course, Queen Elizabeth II decides to provide royal assent, in which case, Shell might one day become Royal British Shell.

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