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Project and program administrators plan and administer programs, special projects and support services, including management or staff. Project and program administrators can work for either public or private sector organisations. They are responsible for ensuring that projects such as major building and construction or information technology infrastructure, or programs such as new government policies, are designed and completed on time and within budget.

Project support officers assist and support project managers, specialists and other workers with the planning and ongoing administration of programs and projects.

Property developers organise and plan for the purchase, development and sale of new and existing properties.

Property economists provide advice about the administration, development and use of land and property such as office buildings, shopping centres, blocks of flats, subdivisions, factories, hotels, resorts and farms. Property economists may specialise in certain property sectors (including industrial, commercial, retail, hotels and rural areas) or in property research or property investment analysis.

Property managers manage and supervise the letting of commercial, residential, industrial and retail rental properties on behalf of their owners.

Public relations officers plan, develop, put into place and evaluate information and communication strategies that present an organisation to the public, clients and other stakeholders. They also promote good information flow within their organisation.

Public servants in the Australian Public Service (APS) work in a wide range of areas such as community and social services, defence, economic management, education, employment, foreign affairs, health, housing, industrial relations and transport. They are employed in a variety of clerical, technical and professional careers.

State government public servants are government employees who work in any of the departments of a state or territory government.

Real estate salespeople arrange the sale of land, residential properties (such as houses and flats), businesses, factories, shops and farms on behalf of the owners.

Receptionists act as the first point of contact in an organisation, greeting people and attending to enquiries made by phone or in person.

Records officers are responsible for the creation, storage, retrieval and disposal of all recorded information about an organisation's activities. Information can come in many formats, such as digital, photographic, film or paper. This information contributes to what is often called the 'corporate memory' of the organisation, without which an organisation could not function properly or be held accountable for its actions.

Recruitment consultants interview applicants to determine their job requirements and suitability for particular jobs, assess their training needs and help employers to find suitable staff. Recruitment consultants in private industry may also specialise; some may work primarily with office and clerical job seekers, while others work only with professional and executive level recruitment. It is possible to specialise by industry — for example, several consultancies recruit exclusively in the computer industry.

Research and development managers plan, administer and review the research and development program and activities of an organisation.

Research officers plan and conduct research into a variety of issues or areas.

Retail buyers purchase goods to be sold in retail stores. They may purchase goods locally, interstate or overseas. In large department stores, buyers may specialise in certain types of merchandise (textiles, fashion, hardware or toys, for example). In a national chain of stores, such specialist buyers may purchase merchandise for all stores or nominate brands to be stocked.

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