The Australian government’s decision to stop water conservation is part of a larger effort to reduce the country’s dependence on imported water.
The move comes after Australia’s government announced last week that the country would no longer buy its water from foreign nations.
Australia’s water is currently supplied by the federal government.
The government said that it was also reducing imports of imported water in the face of a rapidly growing population and growing demand.
Australia imported 6,500 million liters of water last year, according to the Department of Primary Industries.
That was more than the amount it used in total in 2017, according the government.
It said that water imports would drop by about a quarter over the next two years, to about 5,000 million liter per year.
The reduction in imports will also have a dramatic effect on Australia’s reliance on imported freshwater, which has been rising steadily.
A new report from the Australia Institute found that Australia imports roughly a quarter of the water used in the country.
Australia also has the highest water usage in the world, according a report by the University of Washington.
Australia uses around 70 percent of the world’s freshwater.
Australia, with its dry climate, can also be a dry landlocked nation, so when it comes to water supplies, the nation has to make do with imported water from countries like Canada, China, and the United Kingdom.
Water conservation has been an issue in Australia since at least the 1930s.
It started to become a major political issue in the early 2000s, as the country began to import water from more than 20 countries.
The new report found that over the last decade, Australia’s freshwater consumption has been steadily increasing, and it now accounts for roughly half of the countrys freshwater supply.
The report also found that there were around 4,400 freshwater lakes in Australia, but only 2,600 of those are located in the state of Victoria.
The remaining 1,400 are in remote parts of the state, such as the Kimberley.
Water demand in Australia has been increasing since the mid-1990s, when the country was struggling with a rapidly aging population and a population boom that was creating a surplus of water for the government to tap.
The state of drought in the Western Australian state of Western Australia has led to water shortages throughout the country, with the state seeing its total water use rise by more than 15 percent between 2015 and 2020.
Water in Victoria, which is home to some of the highest populations in the nation, is also facing its own water crisis.
The Australian Institute of Water Resources (AIFR) estimated that Victoria used about 4.7 million litres of water per day in the first nine months of 2018.
That’s more than a quarter more than in 2017.
The AIFR said that the demand for water was due to the state’s ageing population and the increasing demand for freshwater.
In a statement, the AIFRA said that Victoria was experiencing an increase in water use and that this had been exacerbated by an increase of population.
The demand for this water was increasing at an average rate of 10 percent per year between 2005 and 2020, and in 2016-17, the rate increased to more than 30 percent.
The drought has caused water shortages across the state.
The water shortage is particularly acute in Victoria’s south and eastern regions, where water is most scarce.
Water shortages have also become a real problem in the western region of Victoria, with a shortage of water in Victoria state alone accounting for around 3,000 water claims in the past year.