This paper provides new estimates of the over-funding of private schools provided by the Morrison Government. They are based on data published last year by Senate Estimates. The paper also provides new estimates of the under-funding of public schools.
This paper argues that the new method of determining Commonwealth government funding of private schools is littered with flaws.
This report explores school effectiveness across state, state-integrated, and private schools, otherwise defined as school authority (or type).
This paper looks at funding flows from the Australian and Victorian governments to government and non-government schools.
The aim of this research project is to conduct a longitudinal study monitoring school leaders’ (principals and deputy/assistant principals) health and wellbeing annually.
Australian government response to the Red Tape Committee report - Effect of red tape on private education: interim report
The Australian government welcomes the interim report on the effect of red tape on private education by the Senate Select Committee of Red Tape Committee (the Committee), which was tabled on 29 November 2018. The report makes seven recommendations. This response addresses the recommendations of...
The decades-long expansion of public funding to private schools has done the opposite of what its proponents claim.
False promises: how delivering education through public-private partnerships risks fueling inequality instead of achieving quality education for all
A growing body of evidence shows that education public-private partnerships which support private schooling, used in a large number of donor funded education systems, are too often failing the most vulnerable children and risk deepening inequality.
The latest report from this longitudinal study of Australian school leaders finds that many are experiencing bullying, intimidation, and high levels of stress.
Based on an analysis of end-of-school measures of student achievement from 1,600 schools in New South Wales, Victoria and Queensland, this paper concludes that Australia's school system is increasingly separating and dividing students by advantage and achievement.