4 August, 2017

Ken Sedgwick joins the NineSquared team after a long career in the Queensland Public Service where, most recently, he was the Deputy Director-General in the Department of Energy and Water Supply (DEWS).

Now a senior director on the NineSquared team, Ken will specialise in advising clients on public policy, economics, regulation and project assessment. He has extensive experience in the reform and performance assessment of government businesses and agencies, including departments and government owned corporations. He has analysed and advised on issues across many sectors, with recent prominence in the water sector. He holds a Bachelor of Economics from the University of Queensland.

Prior to joining NineSquared in mid 2017, Ken held a number of executive leadership positions in the Queensland Government in addition to his role as Deputy Director General of the Department of Energy and Water Supply. Prior to joining DEWS he was Assistant Under Treasurer in Queensland Treasury. In his public service career, Ken provided strategic policy advice to Treasurers and Ministers across an extensive range of areas of public policy, ranging from structural reform option development, regulated pricing, organisational performance monitoring, risk management and project evaluation.

Earlier Ken worked as both a project manager and economist at the Queensland Treasury, where he led and project managed large structural reforms in the State and Local Government sectors, including corporatising and incorporating government businesses, reforming pricing and implementing National Competition Policy reforms.

For a discussion on how Ken and the NineSquared team can help your organisation, please contact us on 07 3172 8480 or at info@ninesquared.com.au. Alternatively, feel free to reach out to Ken directly at ksedgwick@ninesquared.com.au.

Similar Insights
Government Infrastructure

NSW Budget 2020-21: An economy low on people power

Economics Research & Analysis

Megan Roberts


The positive impact of Covid-19 on road fatalities

Transport Economics

Evelyn Bratchford

Senior Analyst