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He called for the schools funding issue to shift away from money to higher standards and a debate on school performances, principal autonomy and parental involvement. Australian school results in maths and reading continued to slip in international
Bill Shorten has told caucus no-one could have predicted how poorly the new government would start, describing a broken promise on education as "cataclysmic". Mr Shorten told Labor MPs the opposition would not "let go of the education issue", arguing
State of the State Address, he probably did not mean higher property taxes, relocated minimum-wage jobs, and unequal school funding. Yet, these problems balance out Texas' storied economic growth. Brownback wants to eliminate Kansas' income tax, the
Tony Abbott says Coalition never promised to keep Labor's Gonski school funding plan Updated December 01, 2013 13:43:00 Prime Minister Tony Abbott says the Coalition will deliver on its education election promises, not on what some voters "thought"
The move has prompted outcry from signatories to the Gonski reforms, including NSW and Tasmania. But Mr Abbott says it is not true his government has broken an election promise. Advertisement He claimed the coalition's promise was to maintain the
THE Greens are calling on the NSW government to divert money promised to private schools to their public counterparts amid the Gonski school funding fallout. The call comes off the back of a meeting between federal Education Minister Christopher Pyne
Professorial Fellow at University of Canberra David Gonski and members of his panel on school funding, who included Kathryn Greiner and Carmen Lawrence, have every reason to feel appalled at the way their work has been treated and trashed by both
Labor leader Bill Shorten has brought out the L-word as he continues to hammer the Coalition over its backflip on school education funding. In his second school visit in as many days, Mr Shorten accused the Coalition of lying about its plans for
The coalition pledged to honour for four years funding agreements negotiated by the Gillard and Rudd governments before the September election. But Education Minister Christopher Pyne says that doesn't mean the government is committed to the same
13:13 PM PST Updated: 11/08/2013 08:48:13 PM PST California schools that serve low-income children and those with limited English-language abilities will get more money in the next few years under recently approved changes.