Council_Mark_POS_RGB

1 June 2016

 

Dear Councillor,

In pursuance of the provisions of the Local Government Act, 1993 and the Regulations thereunder, notice is hereby given that a POLICY REVIEW COMMITTEE MEETING of Penrith City Council is to be held in the Passadena Room, Civic Centre, 601 High Street, Penrith on Monday 6 June 2016 at 7:00PM.

Attention is directed to the statement accompanying this notice of the business proposed to be transacted at the meeting.

Yours faithfully

 

 

Alan Stoneham

General Manager

 

BUSINESS

 

1.           LEAVE OF ABSENCE

 

2.           APOLOGIES

 

3.           CONFIRMATION OF MINUTES

Policy Review Committee Meeting - 9 May 2016.

 

4.           DECLARATIONS OF INTEREST

Pecuniary Interest (The Act requires Councillors who declare a pecuniary interest in an item to leave the meeting during discussion of that item)

Non-Pecuniary Conflict of Interest – Significant and Less than Significant (The Code of Conduct requires Councillors who declare a significant non-pecuniary conflict of interest in an item to leave the meeting during discussion of that item)

 

5.           ADDRESSING THE MEETING

 

6.           MAYORAL MINUTES

 

7.           NOTICES OF MOTION TO RESCIND A RESOLUTION

 

8.           NOTICES OF MOTION

 

9.           DELIVERY PROGRAM REPORTS

 

10.         REQUESTS FOR REPORTS AND MEMORANDUMS

 

11.         URGENT BUSINESS

 

12.         CONFIDENTIAL BUSINESS


POLICY REVIEW COMMITTEE MEETING

 

Monday 6 June 2016

 

table of contents

 

 

 

 

 

 

meeting calendar

 

 

confirmation of minutes

 

 

DELIVERY program reports

 


Council_Mark_POS_RGB2016 MEETING CALENDAR

January 2016 - December 2016

(Adopted by Council -  23 November 2015)

 

 

 

TIME

JAN

FEB

MAR

APRIL

MAY

JUNE

JULY

AUG

SEPT

OCT

NOV

DEC

Mon

Mon

Mon

Mon

Mon

Mon

Mon

Mon

Mon

Mon

Mon

Mon

 

Ordinary Council Meeting

7.30pm

 

8

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

5

 

 

 

19

(7.00pm)

 

29@

21

18v

23#

27*

25

22@

26^ü

(7.00pm)

24

28#+

 

Policy Review Committee

7.00pm

 

15

14

 

9

6

11

8

 

10

14

12

 

 

 

 

 

20

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 v

Meeting at which the draft corporate planning documents (Delivery Program and Operational Plan) are endorsed for exhibition

 *

Meeting at which the draft corporate planning documents (Delivery Program and Operational Plan) are adopted

 #

Meetings at which the Operational Plan quarterly reviews (March and September) are presented

 @

Meetings at which the Delivery Program progress reports (including the Operational Plan quarterly reviews for December and June) are presented

 ^

Election of Mayor/Deputy Mayor

 ü

Meeting at which the 2015-2016 Annual Statements are presented

 

Meeting at which any comments on the 2015-2016 Annual Statements are presented

 +

Meeting at which the Annual Report is presented

-            Extraordinary Meetings are held as required.

-            Members of the public are invited to observe meetings of the Council (Ordinary and Policy Review Committee).

Should you wish to address Council, please contact the Acting Senior Governance Officer, Adam Beggs.

 


UNCONFIRMED MINUTES

 OF THE POLICY REVIEW COMMITTEE MEETING OF PENRITH CITY COUNCIL HELD IN THE PASSADENA ROOM, PENRITH

ON MONDAY 9 MAY 2016 AT 7:04PM

PRESENT

Councillors Jim Aitken OAM, Bernard Bratusa, Kevin Crameri OAM, Mark Davies, Ben Goldfinch, Jackie Greenow OAM, Tricia Hitchen, John Thain and Michelle Tormey.

 

LEAVE OF ABSENCE

Leave of Absence was previously granted to Councillor Karen McKeown for the period 25 April 2016 to 13 May 2016 inclusive.

Leave of Absence was previously granted to Councillor Ross Fowler OAM for the period 25 April 2016 to 13 May 2016 inclusive.

APOLOGIES

PRC 16  RESOLVED on the MOTION of Councillor Bernard Bratusa seconded Councillor John Thain that apologies be received for Councillors Prue Car MP, Marcus Cornish, Greg Davies and Maurice Girotto.

 

CONFIRMATION OF MINUTES - Policy Review Committee Meeting - 14 March 2016

PRC 17  RESOLVED on the MOTION of Councillor Kevin Crameri OAM seconded Councillor John Thain that the minutes of the Policy Review Committee Meeting of 14 March 2016 be confirmed.

 

DECLARATIONS OF INTEREST

 

There were no declarations of interest.

 

 

DELIVERY PROGRAM REPORTS

 

Outcome 2 - We plan for our future growth

 

1        Amendment to the Central Precinct Plan

City Planning Manager, Paul Grimson introduced the report and made a presentation.    

 

PRC 18  RESOLVED on the MOTION of Councillor John Thain seconded Councillor Kevin Crameri OAM

That:

1.    The information contained in the report on Amendment to the Central Precinct Plan be received.

2.    The draft amended Central Precinct Plan document submitted to Penrith City Council (provided to Councillors under separate cover and tabled tonight), be placed on public exhibition for a minimum of 28 days and that consultation be undertaken with relevant government agencies in accordance with the requirements of Sydney Regional Environmental Plan No.30 – St Marys, the relevant provisions of the Environmental Planning and Assessment Act, 1979 and associated Regulations.

3.     Prior to the draft amended Central precinct Plan being placed on public exhibition, the proponent is to provide Council with a written undertaking to renegotiate the terms of the St Marys Penrith Planning Agreement with regard to the timing, triggers and delivery of the traffic and transport infrastructure required to support the St Marys Release Area to Council’s satisfaction and that an amended Planning Agreement be executed prior to Council’s endorsement of the amended Central Precinct Plan.

4.    The General Manager be delegated authority to make any necessary minor changes required to the draft amended Central Precinct Plan document referred to in resolution 2 above prior to commencement of the public exhibition and consultation with government agencies.

5.    A further report be presented to Council following the public exhibition and agency consultation.

 

In accordance with Section 375A of the Local Government Act 1993, a DIVISION was then called with the following result:

For

Against

 

Councillor Kevin Crameri OAM

 

Councillor Mark Davies

 

Councillor Ben Goldfinch

                                                        

Councillor Tricia Hitchen

 

Councillor Bernard Bratusa   

 

Councillor John Thain

 

Councillor Jackie Greenow OAM

 

Councillor Michelle Tormey

 

Councillor Jim Aitken OAM

 

 

 

Outcome 7 - We have confidence in our Council

 

2        Review of Local Government Rating System                                                                

PRC 19  RESOLVED on the MOTION of Councillor John Thain seconded Councillor Kevin Crameri OAM

That:

1.    The information contained in the report on Review of Local Government Rating System be received

2.    A submission be submitted to IPART by Friday 13 May 2016 with the proposed recommendations contained in this report.

 

 

REQUESTS FOR REPORTS AND MEMORANDUMS

 

RR 1           Penrith Lakes Parkrun        

Councillor Kevin Crameri OAM requested a memo reply addressing concerns raised by the Parkrun event director concerning discontinued access to Sydney International Regatta Centre via Gate D which will adversely affect the running of their 2nd birthday event to be held on 28 May 2016.

 

 

RR 2           Memorial seats for Llandilo School     

Councillor Kevin Crameri OAM requested voted works be allocated from North Ward for three seats to provide for a memorial garden at Llandilo School. Two seats with a back rest and one without a back rest, in total costing $5400.

 

There being no further business the Chairperson declared the meeting closed the time being 7:43pm.

 

 

    



DELIVERY PROGRAM REPORTS

 

Item                                                                                                                                       Page

 

 

Outcome 2 - We plan for our future growth

 

1        Kingswood Neighbourhood Centre s94 Plan Rescission    

Procedural note: Section 375A of the Local Government Act 1993 requires that a division be called in relation to this matter.                                                                  1

 

Outcome 4 - We have safe, vibrant places

 

2        Corporations Operations Triennial Review                                                                        9

 

 


 

 

 

 

THIS PAGE HAS BEEN LEFT BLANK  INTENTIONALLY


 

 

Outcome 1 - We can work close to home

 

 

There were no reports under this Delivery Program when the Business Paper was compiled


 

 

 

 

THIS PAGE HAS BEEN LEFT BLANK  INTENTIONALLY


Outcome 2 - We plan for our future growth

 

Item                                                                                                                                       Page

 

1        Kingswood Neighbourhood Centre s94 Plan Rescission  

Procedural note: Section 375A of the Local Government Act 1993 requires that a division be called in relation to this matter.                                                                  1

 

 

 



Policy Review Committee Meeting                                                                        6 June 2016

 

 

 

1

Kingswood Neighbourhood Centre s94 Plan Rescission   

 

Compiled by:               Anthony Milanoli, Senior Environmental Planner

Authorised by:            Paul Grimson, City Planning Manager  

 

Outcome

We plan for our future growth

Strategy

Ensure services, facilities and infrastructure meet the needs of a growing population

Service Activity

Maintain a contemporary framework of land use and contribution policies, strategies and statutory plans

     

Procedural note: Section 375A of the Local Government Act 1993 requires that a division be called in relation to this matter.

 

Executive Summary

This report seeks Council support for the rescission of the Kingswood Neighbourhood Centre section 94 Development Contributions Plan, as all contributions owing under the Plan have now been paid and the Centre has been delivered.

 

The Kingswood Neighbourhood Centre was built to satisfy a variety of community needs identified in the suburb of Kingswood. These needs primarily arose from existing residents but were expected to be exacerbated by a projected additional population arising from new residential development. Reflecting the origin of the need for the facility, the Centre was financed through a combination of general revenue (81% of cost) and a loan repaid by development contributions arising from new residential development within the suburb of Kingswood (19% of cost). The centre was funded and built in advance of the need arising from additional residents and as such represents strategic infrastructure delivery by Council.

 

Since adoption of the s94 Plan by Council in 2001, all contributions required under the Plan to repay the cost of the neighbourhood centre associated with new residential development have been paid and the centre has been completed for over a decade. In light of the s94 Plan now being fully funded, its rescission is now necessary.

 

If Council resolves to rescind the Plan, the next steps in achieving that outcome would be placing a notice in a local newspaper advising the community of the date the rescission of the Plan would take effect. A further step would be adopting a position in relation to any existing consents which require s94 payments for the Centre but which would no longer be appropriate. In this regard, it is suggested Council accept applicants lodging a request to amend the consent such that s94 payments for the Centre are not required. If further s94 payments did occur, however, this report suggests these incidental sums be allocated to embellishment of the centre (through features such as extra seating, improved lighting, etc.).

Background

In 2001 Council determined that a new neighbourhood centre was needed within the suburb of Kingswood to meet the community facility needs of the existing and likely future community. While the suburb’s population was expected to increase by approximately 19% by 2013, most of the need for the neighbourhood centre would be associated with the existing community. Given most of the demand for the Centre arose from existing residents, rather than waiting until the expected additional residents arrived and all contributions from new dwellings had been paid, Council resolved to build the new neighbourhood centre in advance of the expected final demand. This represented strategic, advance-funded local infrastructure planning and delivery.

 

To fund that proportion of the Centre’s costs associated with projected new residential development, Council resolved to prepare and exhibit a draft s94 Plan in 2001. On 7 May 2001, Council adopted the Kingswood Neighbourhood Centre Section 94 Plan (the s94 Plan). The s94 Plan took effect on 22 May 2001 and applied development contributions to all new residential development within the suburb of Kingswood.

 

At the time of the Plan’s adoption, a contribution rate of $89 per additional person was charged (the current rate is $146 per person), with the rate per dwelling varying according to the occupancy rate of different dwelling types.

 

Since its commencement, the s94 Plan has applied to all additional residential dwellings developed in the suburb of Kingswood. Contributions made under the Plan repay Council’s General Revenue, as it had been the source of forward funding for that cost component related to new development. Development contribution rates were indexed across the life of the Plan to reflect the value of works current at the time of payment.

 

Current Situation

Over the past 3 – 4 years Penrith City and the suburb of Kingswood has seen higher than average levels of new residential development. As a consequence, the final contributions required to repay General Revenue for that component of the Neighbourhood Centre’s cost related to new residents occurred on 5 May 2016.  In light of this payment, the s94 Plan is now “fully subscribed”, meaning all contributions required to fund the Centre have now been paid and no further contributions are required.

 

While the Plan envisaged that it would apply for approximately 12.5 years, it has taken approximately 15 years for the expected additional population to eventuate (i.e. 20% slower than projected). Given the small size of the suburb contribution catchment area and the cyclical and unpredictable nature of property development, this variation is relatively minor and suggests the Plan adopted by Council was timely and appropriate. Moreover, a delay of only 2.5 years in receiving all contributions would satisfy the “reasonableness” test that applies to s94 plans. Accordingly, we can demonstrate that the Plan and our implementation of it has complied with relevant legislation, Ministerial Directions and Departmental Guidelines applying to s94 Plans.

 

As all anticipated development has occurred, required contributions have been paid and the neighbourhood centre is built, the Plan has performed its authorised function. Further contributions should not be accepted and the Plan should now be rescinded. The process of rescinding the s94 Plan is outlined below in the “Next Steps” section of the report.

 

Future Development and Existing Consents in Kingswood

While further development in Kingswood will generate an increase in the residential population, this is not currently expected to warrant expansion of the existing Neighbourhood Centre or the need for an additional centre. In the time since the Centre was built, new modes of community gathering/socialising (such as outdoor multi-purpose parks, cafes and function centres), have negated the need for Council-funded and operated buildings. Moreover, public institutions within Kingswood such as churches (e.g. St. Philips Anglican) or Western Sydney University, TAFE, etc. also offer community meeting areas. Finally, given Kingswood is an established suburb, it would not be economically feasible to acquire a developed site to demolish and redevelop for a new, small neighbourhood centre.

 

In addition to the future residential development in Kingswood which would not be subject to a rescinded s94 Plan, some previous development consents were conditioned to require payments under the s94 Plan but have not been acted upon. As a result, a small number of further s94 payments under the Plan may arise for un-actioned consents until they lapse. Council’s Legal Officer has previously advised it is not possible to return s94 contributions once paid. In light of this restriction and the limited number of circumstances in which it will occur, it is suggested that proponents request an amendment of their development consent conditions. The request, under s96 of the Environmental Planning & Assessment Act (EP&A Act), would seek to delete the required s94 payment for the Kingswood Neighbourhood Centre. 

 

If applicants prefer not to lodge a s96 submission (due to the small cost of the s94 payments owing) and further modest contributions accumulate, it is appropriate that they be allocated to additional minor embellishment of the Neighbourhood Centre (e.g. providing additional furniture for the halls or meeting rooms, upgraded lighting or security, etc.).

 

 

Photo of the completed Kingswood Neighbourhood Centre and forecourt, with car park at left.

 

Next Steps

If Council resolves to rescind the Kingswood Neighbourhood Centre s94 Plan, the next steps in the process are as follows:

1.   Council resolves to rescind the s94 Plan;

2.   A Public Notice is placed in the local newspaper advising the community of Council’s resolution to rescind the s94 Plan and the date upon which the rescission will take effect;

3.   Rescission of the s94 Plan takes effect on the date specified in the Notice;

4.   Any further contributions owing under the s94 Plan are waived through amendment of relevant conditions of development consents or, if paid, are allocated to further embellish the Centre.

 

 

Conclusion

Given the Kingswood Neighbourhood Centre s94 Plan has performed its authorised function of repaying General Revenue that proportion of the Centre’s cost associated with new residential growth in the suburb, it is appropriate that the Plan be rescinded. If any further contributions are owing under un-actioned current development consents, these should be waived following lodgement of a request to amend the consent conditions under s96 of the EP&A Act. Should further contributions under the s94 Plan still accumulate, these should be directed to embellish the Neighbourhood Centre.

 

 

RECOMMENDATION

That:

1.    The information contained in the report on Kingswood Neighbourhood Centre s94 Plan Rescission be received.

2.    Council resolve to rescind the Kingswood Neighbourhood Centre s94 Plan.

3.    A Public Notice be placed in a local newspaper advising the community of Council’s resolution and advising of the date the rescission of the s94 Plan will take effect.

4.    If any further Kingswood Neighbourhood Centre s94 contributions are owing under current development consents, Council resolve to waive those contributions following applicants lodging a request to amend the conditions of consent under s96 of the Environmental Planning & Assessment Act.

5.    In the event any further contributions accumulate under the subject s94 Plan, they be allocated to further embellishment of the Kingswood Neighbourhood Centre.

 

 

ATTACHMENTS/APPENDICES

There are no attachments for this report.  


 

 

Outcome 3 - We can get around the City

 

 

There were no reports under this Delivery Program when the Business Paper was compiled


 

 

 

 

THIS PAGE HAS BEEN LEFT BLANK  INTENTIONALLY


Outcome 4 - We have safe, vibrant places

 

Item                                                                                                                                       Page

 

2        Corporations Operations Triennial Review                                                                        9

 

 



Policy Review Committee Meeting                                                                        6 June 2016

 

 

 

2

Corporations Operations Triennial Review    

 

Compiled by:               Terry Agar, City Centres Co-ordinator

Authorised by:            Jeni Pollard, Place Manager  

 

Outcome

We have safe, vibrant places

Strategy

Grow and revitalise our centres and neighbourhoods

Service Activity

Support the revitalisation of Penrith City Centre, St Marys Town Centre and other key identified places in the City

      

 

Executive Summary

A three year review of the St Marys Town Centre Corporation (SMTCC) and the Penrith CBD Corporation (PCBDC) was undertaken by The Professional Partner Group Pty Ltd (TPPG).   

 

The review process is now complete and TPPG’s final draft with its key findings and recommendations are submitted for Council’s consideration.  Their report concludes that the corporations’ model is sound and recommends a range of actions outlined in the consultant’s report to be implemented to improve the corporations’ operation and reporting.

 

This report recommends that the information contained in the report on Corporations Operations Triennial Review  be received and that the recommendations of The Professional Partner Group report, as outlined in Council’s report, be progressively implemented to improve the operation and management of the St Marys Town Centre Corporation and the Penrith CBD Corporation.

Background

Penrith City Council works with the St Marys Town Centre Corporation (SMTCC) and the Penrith CBD Corporation (PCBDC) to jointly manage the centres to support their ongoing vitality and viability. 

Council created the SMTCC and the PCBDC in early 2013 replacing the previous associations with incorporated entities in order to support best governance and maintenance practices.  In developing the new corporations, Council was cognisant of the need to providing a guiding structure for their activities that respected transparent management of public funds whilst enabling responsive decision making. Thus Council and the Corporations entered into a Deed of Agreement for 3 years that required the Corporations to develop a Triennial Business Plan that they would articulate their direction with an annual report to Council on progress.   

According to the Deed of Agreement between Council and the Corporations, an independent review of their performance is required to be undertaken during the third year of their operation. A Brief was prepared for the review and both Corporations were consulted, through their Chair on the broad approach to be taken. 

The firm, The Professional Partner Group (TPPG), was selected from a competitive quotation process to undertake the independent review.  TPPG is a management consultancy that provides strategic and operational management advice to a wide variety of businesses and organisations.  The focus of this review was to analyse governance and board operation for the purpose of suggesting improvements going forward with the Corporations.

TPPG have prepared reports on the St Marys Town Centre Corporation and the Penrith CBD Corporation that may be found in Attachments 1 and 2.

 

 

Study Objectives and Methodology

The Study’s objective were to:

 

·   Review the effectiveness of the Deed of Agreement

·   Review the effectiveness of the constitution of each Corporation

·   Review the performance of the Corporations in relation to the their business plans and actual delivery of projected outcomes

·   Review the performance of Council in relation to its support of the Corporations in the delivery of their projected outcomes.

 

The consultant used a range of approaches to collect data about the performance of the Corporations and the relationship that they have with Council.

 

In summary, the methodology used included the following:

 

·    A review and analysis of all past triennial business plans, annual business plans, annual operations reports and financial statements

·    A survey of select businesses (from a list nominated by the Corporations) seeking insight into the effectiveness of the Corporations and Council in the management of the St Marys and Penrith centres

·    Face to face interviews with the Corporations’ Chairs and operation managers;

·    Face to face interviews with the Chair and Chief Executive Officer of Penrith Valley Chamber of Commerce

·    Face to face interviews with Council’s Place Management Officers

·    Telephone interviews with an ex board member of each Corporation

·    Telephone interviews with a business stakeholder in each centre (nominated by Council officers).

·    Briefing of the Chairs and Boards of the Corporations on the findings and recommendations for each.

 

The consultant analysed the information gained from these sources to compare and contrast with best practice examples used by similar entities elsewhere. 

 

From their analysis a range of findings and conclusions were drawn.  Recommendations for the future improvement of the operation of the Corporations and their relationship with Council have also been made.

 

Study Findings

 

The thoroughness and complexity of the methodology cited above is reflected by the diversity of the feedback received during the study process.  A brief summary of the study’s findings in relationship to the performance of both Corporations and Council is provided below:

 

·    The Corporation model is valued by stakeholders and provides value to Council.

·    The Corporations’ “strategic intent’ and measureable outcomes require more clarity.

·    Measurable outcomes should be agreed between the Corporations and Council for inclusion in annual business plans and reported upon more succinctly but with greater regularly than the current annual report cycle.

·    Activities by the Corporations are not currently designed to be measured against the outcomes.  

·    “Partnering” between Council, the Corporations and the Penrith Valley Chamber of Commerce is required to focus the “strategic intent’ of the Corporations.

·    Council should improve communication with the Corporations.

·    The budgeting process does not adequately apportion expenditure to outcomes and therefore cannot target specific outcomes.

·    There have been many successful activities, but it is not clear how these align to a strategic outcome.

·    Governance of the Corporations requires improvement and would benefit from a review of matters such as Board selection, induction processes, the use of Board committees, a board charter, performance reviews of the Board, Chair and CEO and Board meeting documentation processes. 

 

Recommendations

 

The TPPG report recommends a very broad range of interventions that over time will improve the operations and management of the Boards and improve their value to Council and the community.  In summary they are:

 

1.   The centres corporation model should be retained.

2.   A new Deed of Agreement with each Corporation should:

·    Establish targeted “outcomes” supporting the purpose of the Corporations; and

·    Establish accountabilities and processes supporting partnership between Council and the Corporations; and

·    Define the relationship between the Corporation and significant stakeholders (eg Penrith Valley Chamber of Commerce); and

·    Include a Governance and Reporting Framework with clear project outcomes, performance measures and agreed targets.

3.   The Governance and Reporting Framework should demonstrate:

·    Alignment with the agreed “strategic Intent” and measures; and

·    Stakeholder engagement with Council, the Penrith Valley Chamber of Commerce, Local Businesses and Local Property Owners as defined as being within the area subject to the Business Sub-category rate; and

·    Efficient project delivery and oversight; and

·    Efficient processes; and

·    The right people in the right roles, properly resourced.

4.   Confirm outcomes and performance targets under the business plans on the following basis:

·    Establish a panel of businesses in each centre to respond regularly to a set of simple key measures; and

·    Establish measures relating to business premise vacancies, term to lease, premise upgrades, new businesses and business mix to complement the data set of the business panel.

5.   Update the constitution of each Corporation to remove inconsistencies and increase flexibility as to Director “representation” to enhance skill accessibility.

6.   Undertake a governance overview of each corporation and establish appropriate charter, policies, procedures, performance review protocols, precedents and templates to support good governance.

7.   Establish a Governance and Reporting Framework to support the appropriate level of Board oversight and ensure efficient reporting against the annual plan.

 

 

 

Next Steps

 

To begin the process of change that has been recommended by TPPG a number of actions are required.  Firstly, the Boards of each Corporation need to be briefed on the findings of the review and the recommendations for improvement.  Secondly, arrangements are being made with TPPG to work with each of the Boards for up to 3 months to prepare business plans that are outcomes focussed and improve upon their governance processes.  Finally, preparation of new deeds of agreement will commence that incorporate the recommendations of the Review with an emphasis on improving the partnership arrangements with Council and other entities. It is anticipated that the Deeds of Agreement should be for a period of 3 years.

 

Conclusion

 

The review of the operations and governance of the Corporations by TPPG has established that they provide value to the community and Council. There are a number of areas for improvement both for the Board and for Council. 

 

The recommendations coming from the report by TPPG will be implemented in conjunction with the Boards with support from TPPG.

 

Over time these changes will strengthen the leadership roles of the Corporations within their respective centres and create stronger partnerships with Council and other community entities.

 

RECOMMENDATION

That:

1.    The information contained in the report on Corporations Operations Triennial Review  be received

2.    The recommendations of The Professional Partner Group report, as outlined in Council’s report, be progressively implemented to improve the operation and management of the St Marys Town Centre Corporation and the Penrith CBD Corporation.

 

ATTACHMENTS/APPENDICES

1.  

St Marys Town Centre Corporation Review Report

31 Pages

Attachments Included

2.  

Penrith CBD Corporation Review Report

34 Pages

Attachments Included

   


 

 

Outcome 5 - We care about our environment

 

 

There were no reports under this Delivery Program when the Business Paper was compiled


 

 

 

 

THIS PAGE HAS BEEN LEFT BLANK  INTENTIONALLY


 

 

Outcome 6 - We're healthy and share strong community spirit

 

 

There were no reports under this Delivery Program when the Business Paper was compiled


 

 

 

 

THIS PAGE HAS BEEN LEFT BLANK  INTENTIONALLY


 

 

Outcome 7 - We have confidence in our Council

 

 

There were no reports under this Delivery Program when the Business Paper was compiled



 

ATTACHMENTS  

 

 

Date of Meeting:     Monday 6 June 2016

Report Title:            Corporations Operations Triennial Review

Attachments:           St Marys Town Centre Corporation Review Report

                                Penrith CBD Corporation Review Report



Policy Review Committee Meeting                                                                                     6 June 2016

Attachment 1 - St Marys Town Centre Corporation Review Report

 

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Policy Review Committee Meeting                                                                                     6 June 2016

Attachment 2 - Penrith CBD Corporation Review Report

 

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