The first step here is to make a distinction between macro and microeconomics.Some examples of microeconomic reform could include:
The introduction of a comeptition policy
Deregulation of a certain sector in the economy (for example, the banking industry)
Reduction in protectionism
Introduction of taxes towards a specific sector of the economy (i.e. the MRRT)
Introduction of the GST in Australia
I am not too sure about macroeconomic reform, but I think maybe the floatation of the dollar in Australia could be an example of one.
Thats why I was a little confused with macro reform - I was going to say fiscal policy and monetary policy but thats not really reform per se.We would NOT normally use the term ''macroeconomic reform'' because it does not properly describe what we are doing when we adjust interest rates or implement fiscal strategies - here we are simply using our policy instruments, I.e. we do not 'reform' when we conduct macroeconomic policy whereas we do reform when we implement microeconomic policies.