Space to play or pause, M to mute, left and right arrows to seek, up and down arrows for volume.WatchDuration: 53 seconds53s Annastacia Palaszczuk says the Queensland Government is closely monitoring the situation in NSWShareFacebookTwitterArticle share optionsShare this onFacebookTwitterLinkedInSend this byEmailMessengerCopy linkWhatsAppPrint contentPrint with images and other mediaPrint text onlyPrintCancelQueensland Premier Annastacia Palaszczuk says she "will not hesitate to slam the border shut" if rates of community transmission continue to climb in New South Wales. Key points:Premier Annastacia Palaszczuk says "complacency is our enemy"The Sydney local government area of Fairfield has officially become a declared hotspotNearly 1,000 licensed premises were inspected across the state this weekend with several warnings issuedThe stern warning came as Queensland recorded yet another day of zero new coronavirus cases."We will not hesitate, if it gets out of control, to slam the border shut," Ms Palaszczuk said."Let me reassure Queenslanders once again, every single day we are monitoring what is happening in New South Wales."From 1:00am today the Sydney local government area of Fairfield became another declared hotspot, meaning any non-Queensland resident who has been in Fairfield in the last 14 days cannot enter the state. Anyone who has been in the NSW suburb of Fairfield in the past 14 days will be turned around at the Queensland border.(ABC News: Donna Harper)Campbelltown and Liverpool make up the other New South Wales hotspots.Queensland COVID-19 snapshot:Confirmed cases so far: 1,076Deaths: 6Tests conducted: 505,628Latest information from Queensland Health.Any Queenslander who has visited a hotspot and wants to return to the Sunshine State must undergo 14 days of hotel quarantine at their own expense.Residents of any other state who have been in a hotspot, which includes the entire state of Victoria, are denied entry into Queensland.Ms Palaszczuk said her greatest concern now was about a sense of complacency creeping in, and in response the Government would be launching a new ad campaign to remind people to keep a 1.5 metre distance."Complacency is our enemy," Ms Palaszczuk said."In these times, everyone thinks everything is normal in Queensland."But anything can happen at any time and the way we are going to limit what happens is if we do the social distancing."22,000 people turned aroundLate last week, the state's Chief Health Officer Dr Jeannette Young reimposed the ban on standing in licensed venues, except when ordering food and drinks.The Premier said she would not hesitate to act on Dr Young's advice on reimposing other restrictions, or closing the border. Police say 22,000 people have so far been denied entry into Queensland.(Supplied: AAP)"So hopefully the reinforcement of this rule, for people to be seated, will make sure that people are doing the right thing through this time," Ms Palaszczuk said."At the moment, Queenslanders are very happy to be living in Queensland."If we're going to keep these eased restrictions, we've got to keep up the hand hygiene and social distancing."Police on the Gold Coast said they had so far turned around more than 650 people at road checkpoints and 10 people at airports since borders officially reopened on July 10. Coronavirus questions answeredBreaking down the latest news and research to understand how the world is living through an epidemic, this is the ABC's Coronacast podcast.Read moreChief Superintendent Mark Wheeler said across the state, more than 22,000 people had been turned around. "These are big numbers and it would only take one of those people to come in and be COVID-infected and it could be a consequence for the community," Chief Superintendent Wheeler said.He said police were continuously turning away "significant numbers" of people who had come directly to Queensland from a hotspot, or who were unable to prove they had not been in a hotspot.Chief Superintendent Wheeler said police would be ready "at a moment's notice" to close the state's borders again. For the latest news on the coronavirus pandemic follow our live coverage.No end in sight to border congestionMs Palaszczuk pointed the finger at the New South Wales Government over the continued delays at the border, as police maintain a system of checking passes."Our attempt to ease that situation has not been accepted by the New South Wales Government," Ms Palaszczuk said."I think if the New South Wales Premier had come up and had a look, she would have seen the practical sense of what we were suggesting." Deputy Police Commissioner Steve Gollschewski says compliance among venues and patrons is improving.(ABC News: Chris Gillette)Speaking on ABC Radio Brisbane, Queensland Deputy Police Commissioner Steve Gollschewski said despite the declaration website dropping out for several hours over the weekend, most people at the border have been compliant. "Everyone understands that we all have to give up some things, including some of our freedoms that we would normally have so that we can keep our community safe," Mr Gollschewski said. Mr Gollschewski said officers had inspected 968 licensed premises across the state over the weekend and issued several warnings but no non-compliance notices."Overall, we think the compliance is improving, particularly by the businesses themselves, but also by the patrons, but we still need to work on it," Mr Gollschewski said."We're certainly very alive to the fact that if we don't keep going out there and checking, complacency can creep in."What you need to know about coronavirus:When and how to wear a face maskThe symptomsThe number of cases in AustraliaGlobal cases, deaths and testing rates
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