State Integration Agreement

The government found that the state`s school system would not be able to cope with an influx of students if the Catholic system collapsed, so it was looking for a way for the state to help them keep them open. The idea of integrating private schools into the public system was attributed to MP (and later House spokesman) Jonathan Hunt and, after consultation, the Private Schools Conditional Integration Act was developed. [4] The Act was passed by Parliament and signed on October 10, 1975 and came into force on August 16, 1976. [4] [6] Two proposals were made for the Eu pavilion. In any case, these are modifications to the flag of the Soviet Union, but which represent the state (and not communism). The Crown does not own the school country or the buildings and does not fund its capital costs to maintain the separation of church and state, so owners can collect attendance fees to keep the school at the level of an equivalent state school and help pay any debts accumulated by the school prior to integration. Owners may not charge an attendance fee in excess of the amount set for their school and published in the New Zealand Gazette. [15] Apart from attendance fees, state-integrated schools, like other public schools, cannot charge a fee for national students[16] (i.e. New Zealand citizens, permanent residents and temporary residents – the latter include all Australian citizens[17]), but often require voluntary donations for government funding and attendance fees.

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