Professor Honorary Law warned about the risks of turning an Australian university into an “educational factory.” This factory is a graduate with low skills and important abilities that are susceptible to the prevailing “awakened culture”.
Gabriel Moens, Professor Emeritus of Law at the University of Queensland, warns that current education policies focused on expanding universities and TAFEs by increasing funding “have gone too far in the process of democratization.” bottom.
Concerns raised after work on April 18 suggestion A $ 1.2 billion investment in education will create 20,000 additional locations for universities and offer free TAFE (Technology and Continuing Education) courses.
Opposition leader Anthony Albanese said his free TAFE program addresses significant skill shortages in areas such as long-term care, elderly care, trade and construction, digital and cyber security, resources and advanced manufacturing. He said he was aiming.
“Workers end privatization by stealth and ensure that at least 70 percent of federal vocational education funding is for public TAFE,” he said.
“Free TAFE provides opportunities for school graduates, workers wishing to retrain or improve their skills, and unpaid caregivers, primarily women, to return to the workforce.”
Albanese also accused the incumbent coalition government of reducing TAFE and university funding, saying that the proportion of applicants for university location offers has declined.
The coalition denied the claim, saying it spent $ 13 billion across the pandemic and provided a record high of 220,000 apprentices.
With the impending federal elections, Australian education will be an important issue as the sector recovers from a long-term blockade of COVID-19, significant loss of income and lack of skills.
But with the democratization of the education sector, Mornes said the university “has graduated from people with limited, underdeveloped skills, some of whom can’t even read correctly.”
“The university should only allow people / students who can benefit and contribute from the functioning of the university,” he told The Epoch Times.
The professor of law also expressed concern about “the awakened culture that is now pervading the university” because it could “educate into people who do not have the ability or motivation to think clearly and analytically.”
He further stated that TAFE could also adopt a government financing system for qualified students studying at public universities, the Higher Education Contribution Program (HECS).
“Traditionally [the] Liberals tend not to spend much money on college. But they may try to take this opportunity to provide the same thing as labor, “Morns said.
“Currently, universities are not education, but education factories that are concerned with money and quantity, not quality.”
Meanwhile, Salvatore Baborns, an associate professor at the University of Sydney, said the government should streamline the way tertiary institutions operate, instead of increasing funding for 38 public universities in the country to increase the location of the university. rice field.
“Whether more college locations should be argued, but it’s important to do so in a cost-effective way to increase the number of locations,” Baborns said in a March announcement. Stated.
“If an Australian university stops offering two undergraduate degrees, a significant number of new university locations could be created.”
“Universities use a limited government-funded pool to offer more degrees to the same students instead of educating more students.”