Expense Shorten makes education a priority as Labor 'underdogs' hit campaign trail

The fake campaign is over. The real believers are heading for the barriers. It’s time for the watchers to hurry up and wait.While Malcolm Turnbull’s campaign day looked like something like fruit ninja, Bill Shorten s troupe removed for northern Australia, landing at the Cairns West state school in the seat of Leichhardt held by Liberal MP Warren Entsch.We are the underdogs, shorten stated, framing his first complete day.

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Why are politicians disregarding universities' concerns about reform?

Federal governments took part in college policymaking have frequently used the big public review to develop political cover, using independent groups of specialists rather than ministers to suggest undesirable policies.From Adrafinil Side Effects Robbins, to Dearing, to Browne (pdf), current history has seen these reports at the center of college reform. In each evaluation, the impact of vice-chancellors and other sector leaders were writ huge.

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REASONABLE GO: Access to education limiting our future

CLARENCE Valley locals are less likely to have studied since they finished school than their equivalents in Brisbane.Our changing economy indicates we will soon need them.Australian Bureau of Statistics figures show at the last census 30.4% of Clarence Valley locals had studied after finishing high school.This compared to 61.2% of Brisbane residents with post-school credentials. These include certifications, diplomas, advanced diplomas, bachelor degrees and post-graduate certifications.

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The gap is most noticeable in university degrees. In the Clarence Valley 6.9% of locals had a bachelor degree or greater, as compared to 28.7% in Brisbane.

  • "It is unreasonable to think (regional Australians) do not have the very same access to education as their urbane equivalents," she said.

  • "It is unreasonable to think (regional Australians) do not have the very same access to education as their urbane equivalents," she said.

  • "It is unreasonable to think (regional Australians) do not have the very same access to education as their urbane equivalents," she said.