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- Latest news
- Getting into university
- Life at university
- Beyond university
- Education news
- Industry update: communications and creative arts
- Federal Budget 2016
- Australians living overseas to start repaying HELP debts
- Industry update: engineering, health and science
- Jobs of the future: examining workforce trends
- University fee deregulation reforms put on hold
- What's going on in the education sector?
- What the Federal Budget means for you
- An update on university fee deregulation
- What’s been happening in the education sector?
- Australian unis excel in QS Rankings
- Can you afford to study at university?
- How the Federal Budget will affect tertiary students
- Victorian universities set to become smoke-free
- Tertiary education to expand in regional Victoria
- The benefits of the Asian Century for tertiary students
- An update on Victoria's TAFE cuts
- Advice for parents
See below for all the latest news in Australian tertiary education.
The federal government has delivered its latest Budget, with an education spend of $33.7 billion across the school and tertiary sectors. The major announcements include an update on higher education reforms and a new scheme to get vulnerable jobseekers into work.
The Senate has passed legislation that will require Australians who move overseas to repay their higher education debts.
Thinking about studying engineering, one of the health fields or science? We’re here to keep you updated on research, news and developments in these disciplines.
A new report, titled Super connected jobs, examines the trends set to shape the Australian workforce in the next 15 years.
Education Minister Simon Birmingham has confirmed that the federal government will not move ahead with the proposed university fee deregulation plan, with the reforms placed on hold until after the next federal election.
There’s always something happening in the education sector, but how can you keep up? We’ve covered some of the latest stories, providing quick snapshot summaries to help you understand what’s been going on and how it may affect you.
With this week’s release of the federal government’s Budget, we’ve put together a summary of the announcements that will affect you as a student or young jobseeker.
If you’ve been following the federal government’s uni fee reforms, you’ll know that little progress has been made since the initial announcement around the time of the Budget. We’ve put together a quick update to keep you in the loop.
It can be hard to keep up with everything that’s happening in the education sphere, especially when you’re busy with study commitments. We’ve put together a brief run-down of what you need to know.
Australian unis have achieved impressive results in the QS World University Rankings 2014/15, with eight universities featuring in the global top 100 — recognised for their research, teaching, employability and international outlook.
There’s been a lot of press recently about what the federal government’s changes to university tuition fees and HELP loan repayments will mean for those of you intending to study at uni.
There are several changes in store for tertiary students in the next couple of years, announced as part of the federal government’s 2014–15 Budget.
Following in the footsteps of Western Australia’s universities, all Victorian university campuses will soon be smoke-free. Swinburne University of Technology began the movement in 2013 when it banned smoking on its campuses, with the state’s remaining universities soon to follow suit.
The merger of the University of Ballarat (UB) and Monash University’s Gippsland campus is set to go ahead in 2014. Under the agreement, which was first discussed in February, the universities will join forces and allow UB to take control of the Gippsland campus in Churchill to form an expanded, regionally focused university.
Tertiary education is one of the key areas where the government aims to forge stronger ties with Asia according to the recently released White Paper. Read on to find out how students can benefit from the 'Asian Century'.
The Victorian TAFE budget cuts were announced in May as part of the state budget, causing controversy among institutions and education unions alike. It is estimated that the budget cuts will amount to almost $300 million and will impact on Victoria’s 597,000 or so TAFE students despite healthy and growing enrolment figures.