The Australian and Indian prime ministers are set to hold a virtual summit two years after a similar meeting in which they became comprehensive strategic partners.
Prime Minister Scott Morrison and his Indian counterpart Narendra Modi will on Monday discuss progress made under the partnership.
Mr Morrison said in a statement a range of other issues would be covered, such as the war in Ukraine and its implications for the Indo-Pacific.
"Australia and India's strong bilateral relationship is based on mutual understanding and trust, a commitment to democracy, and a shared vision of an open, resilient and prosperous Indo-Pacific," Mr Morrison said.
"Prime Minister Modi and I will discuss deepening our trade and investment relationship and harnessing new economic opportunities to support our mutual economic recovery and growth.
"I look forward to reaffirming our comprehensive strategic partnership and advancing our shared bilateral and regional agenda."
An Indian government statement said the leaders were expected to "commit to closer cooperation in trade, critical minerals, migration and education".
"Views on regional and international issues of mutual interest will also be discussed by the leaders," a statement from New Delhi said.
"The summit highlights the importance attached by both countries to their bilateral relations (and) ... close cooperation on regional and global issues."
Mr Morrison told reporters in Kalgoorlie on Friday that he would be in Brisbane on Monday for an "important announcement".
It is unclear whether the bilateral meeting will involve the signing of a free trade agreement between the two nations.
Trade Minister Dan Tehan on Monday said such a deal would be reached "by the end of the week".
There have been multiple rounds of negotiations between the two countries, with former prime minister Tony Abbott called in last year to help kickstart the stalled negotiations.
But India's timidity towards Russia's war in Ukraine has raised eyebrows among its Western allies after it failed to condemn the Kremlin for its invasion.
Most recently, the United Kingdom's trade minister Anne-Marie Trevelyan expressed her disappointment at New Delhi's stance.
Asked on Thursday about India's position, Mr Morrison said he would continue to work with Quad partners - of which India is one - but did not openly criticise New Delhi or express reservations at its stance as other Western leaders have.
"I've already held meetings with the Quad leaders, and India has its issues that it's addressing," he said.
"But we also appreciate their calls to ensure a peaceful resolution to what's happening in Ukraine."
Reuters has reported India may be willing to buy Russian crude oil and other commodities at a discounted price as sanctions continue to tighten around Moscow.
India relies heavily on the Kremlin for weaponry and armaments, with about 70 per cent of its arsenal being Russian-made.
Australian Associated Press
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