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Tourism is one of Sydney's most important industries, but it has been doing it tough for the past decade. With Australia's traditional tourism.


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The Star Sydney in Pyrmont, Sydney, is the second largest casino in Australia after Melbourne's Crown Casino. Overlooking Darling Harbour, The Star, owned​.


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Crown Residences, Sydney - A vision now a reality

Like the newly rebadged Star, Crown fails to make any decent contribution to urban life along its back and sides; effectively hoovering up most of the life from surrounding areas. Crown Melbourne is now the largest and most successful tourist venue in Australia, attracting 17 million visitors each year. License this article.{/INSERTKEYS}{/PARAGRAPH} In , China became Australia's most valuable foreign tourism market, with , arrivals, an annual rise of nearly 20 per cent. The Sydney Morning Herald. Sydney has all but stood still since the Olympics, while cities such as Melbourne have been working around the clock to attract events and build world-class hotels, convention centres and sporting facilities. The experience in Melbourne shows that Crown is no longer seen as being purely about gaming. Barangaroo has had a patchy history. Instead, they want to go somewhere their friends haven't been, they want to see the "big sky" and they want high-end retail. James Packer is executive chairman of Crown Ltd. Failing to do so will risk Australia losing market share to competing destinations that are making the necessary investments to meet their demands. Sydney deserves one of the world's great hotels on our magnificent harbour and Crown's record demonstrates we can deliver a centrepiece that will draw interstate and international tourists. It will have a retail precinct and restaurants fronted by big-name chefs. The modern casino is a hungry beast. Yes it has some nice restaurants and a lively river frontage but think how big it is. Credit: Louie Douvis. Each has its unique attributes, which influence the decision to travel there. In fact the intense development at Barangaroo South was a trade-off for the 50 per cent parklands from day one. My problem is not with casinos per se, but with what the global gambling industry has made them into. In a Euromonitor International report last year, Crown Melbourne was ranked the 17th top tourist attraction around the world. For many tourists from our traditional source markets, their motivation is to see the sunrise at Uluru or to swim with whale sharks on Ningaloo Reef. You only have to look as far as Singapore to see what this new class of tourists is interested in. There is a big difference between the image of Monte Carlo and the reality of Las Vegas: a laneway bar compared to a beer barn. They are seeking an urban experience in a Western country and our natural wonders hold limited interest. It is a very Sydney way of doing things. From the perspective of the tourism industry, whether Sydney wants a second casino is all but irrelevant. This should not be tampered with. Surrounding the proposed complex would be open space, parklands, entertainment facilities and other amenities of cultural significance. Many affluent Asians are developing a taste for fine wines, including those from Australia. We now want to do the same in Sydney. The success of integrated resorts in Asia would suggest this is a winning strategy. The scale of the investment and lure of revenue, will push public interest to one side. What matters is what the visitors coming to Australia from our emerging markets want. It is not urban design; it is development by spin and deal making. These new Chinese visitors are from a rising middle class who love luxury hotels, fine restaurants, high-end retail shopping and entertainment. The new proposal to increase gambling opportunities also comes at a time when questions are being asked about the adequacy of regulatory oversight in Sydney's existing casino. While some argue that a casino is better than active recreation space, the government needs to ensure all ideas and opinions are put through the proper process - that the community is consulted and that planning principles for the site are valued and maintained. There is room for a world-class hotel in southern Barangaroo adjacent to the high-rise commercial buildings. Lord mayor Clover Moore. Virtually every country on earth has a tourism industry, making it arguably the world's most competitive sector. We should be aiming for it to sit alongside other iconic developments such as the Harbour Bridge and Opera House. Everyone expects that all developments are made to go through a proper planning process so I welcome the Premier's commitment to transparency and consultation and call on him to involve the public before further endorsing any more massive changes to this site. People may cite Melbourne's Crown as a good model. Barangaroo is so significant it should be developed with the people of NSW in mind, as well as international tourists. It is now more devastating to see a vital chunk of proposed parkland being claimed by an over-scaled tower - seemingly cut and pasted from Dubai with photoshopped foliage, all still casting shadows to the north. Executive chairman of Crown James Packer. The promise of high rollers jetting in from Asia will clinch the deal for prime waterfront and surrounding land. Clover Moore MP is lord mayor of Sydney. The proposal floated by James Packer, quickly welcomed by the Premier and predictable lobby groups, is a disaster - like the spins of a roulette wheel that promise riches but end in ruin. Crown played a major role in helping make Melbourne the attractive tourist destination it is today. It has a range of accommodation, restaurant, shopping, entertainment and other activities under one roof and has become a tourism destination in its own right. To make the project economically viable, the hotel would house a casino area with table games but no poker machines. {PARAGRAPH}{INSERTKEYS}With our harbour and climate, Sydney should be the No. Sydney does not need a new casino and certainly does not need one on public land at Barangaroo. It might be good enough for a run down bit of the Yarra but not for Sydney's foreshore. A recent independent review of the planning process surrounding Barangaroo found it had been bedevilled by perceived conflicts of interest, lacked transparency and had led to a breakdown of trust with key groups. I'm no wowser. We must learn from our history and say no. Does Sydney need a second casino? Credit: Janie Barrett. We had the international competition, then the successive scares of a hotel dropped into the harbour, ever-expanding towers and continuing creep across streets and open space. Tourism is one of Sydney's most important industries, but it has been doing it tough for the past decade. The Star in Sydney has followed suit as it seeks to broaden its appeal, offering various bars, high-end dining, retail, theatre, hotels and more after its extensive refurbishment. With Australia's traditional tourism markets from Britain and the US in crisis, economic growth in Asia provides us with a massive opportunity to turn that around. There's history in NSW of deals being done over premiers' desks. It's not a bad week when one can agree with Paul Keating, Clover Moore and Elizabeth Farrelly , all on the same issue. Such mistakes can rarely be undone. The process will take time and will be full of hollow promises about the public interest but will end in disappointment - another slow motion train wreck. We must understand what they like to do and provide it for them. Therefore, developing a second gaming facility for Sydney as part of an integrated resort makes good sense. Many of those people are inland city-dwellers whose experience of water is limited to that from a tap, so surfing at Bondi is not on their itinerary, nor is snorkelling on the Great Barrier Reef. All the research and work done so far shows that the public foreshore land in central Barangaroo should contain the cultural, educational facilities and, to complement the Headland Park, a Domain-style active recreation space for the 23, people who will work in the precint and the 33, people who will visit the site each day. This principle ensures that the historic areas of Millers Point and The Rocks are protected. I strongly agree that Sydney needs a new, first-class hotel - something that has long been identified for this site - but not in this proposed location. It's not our place to cast aspersions on the likes or dislikes of our international guests. Credit: Jacky Ghossein. John Lee. Also, many Asians like having a bet, so providing access to gaming will drive economic activity and create jobs. It would be tragic if the government sacrificed the planning and quality design principles that should drive a redevelopment such as Barangaroo. So Sydneysiders are justified in feeling wary about proposals that appear out of the blue. However, as we head deeper into the Asian century, we are increasingly welcoming visitors whose travel decisions are based on entirely different factors. Large-scale gambling demands vast windowless spaces; interiors without time, outlook or sunlight. Cities need catalysts not vacuum cleaners. It is the foot in the door with an even bigger end game. Any new casino proposed for Sydney will inevitably distort all proper design, planning and approval processes. Australia is abundantly blessed with spectacular natural assets that draw visitors from around the world. While Asian tourism offers Sydney a great opportunity to generate thousands of jobs for the future, I fear complacency will again see Sydney underperform. The preferences of repeat visitors may broaden over time, but we cannot ignore the needs of the millions of first-timers who will grace our shores in the coming years.