NSW Premier Gladys Berejiklian has declared she wants state borders opened as soon as possible while Queensland is likely to stay shut to visitors until September.

“(We are) appealing to states and territories which have closed their borders to reopen them to allow domestic aviation to resume,” Australian and International Pilots Association president Mark Sedgwick said.
West Australian Premier Mark McGowan sided with Queensland, saying his state’s borders will remain closed until it’s safe to reopen.
“We will make these decisions when the time is right,” he told reporters in Perth.
“We had very low rates of infection here, they had higher rates in the eastern states, so we will keep the border up until we think it is the right time for the health of Western Australians.”
Despite only nine cases being reported nationally on Monday, concerns continue about the spread of the virus.
WA is easing some coronavirus restrictions from Monday, allowing more regional travel and 20 people to dine at restaurants and cafes.
In Tasmania, 10 people will be allowed in cafes and restaurants, and at churches, weddings, auctions and libraries.
Tasmania is holding firm on strict border controls, with any easing dependent on how other states and territories are managing the coronavirus.
The state on Monday implemented the first stage of a three-step plan out of restrictions, meaning cafes and restaurants can reopen for up to 10 people.
Just five new COVID-19 cases have been confirmed in Tasmania this month and none were recorded over the weekend.
Despite the promising trajectory, Premier Peter Gutwein says there remains no set date for the lifting of border measures but hopes they can be eased “sometime later this year”, depending on public health advice.
Tasmania was in mid-March one of the first jurisdictions to virtually shut its borders to prevent the virus spreading.
All non-essential arrivals were required to quarantine in government-run facilities for two weeks although returning residents can now isolate in their homes.
“It’s important when looking at the border that you look over the fence,” Mr Gutwein told ABC radio.
“It’s not so much what’s happening in Tasmania, it’s what’s happening in other states and territories.
“The last thing Tasmanians would want the government to do would be to open the borders and let the virus back in.”