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Education – Public Vs. Private

Another ongoing battle between education and politics between public and private education. The individual and the arguments against it are convincing. This is one of those debts that have no winners or losers, are right or wrong, though there are those who disagree. We will present both sides of the argument, without taking one side or the other.

The obvious arguments of private education are the quality of education itself, or at least the supporters say. Allegedly, a child who goes to a private school gets better teachers, new books, individual attention, smaller classes and the so-called better class to share the pencil case. The person who goes to a private school does not have to worry about the perpetrators picking up. Private schools are simply the ideal utopia for your child.

Public education arguments are not so obvious, especially in most public school bad newspapers. But one of the things most people do not know about public schools, which is not true of private schools, is that the teacher must be certified by the local educational association. This is not true of private schools. So while the general theory is to get higher quality teachers in a private school, simply by the nature of the school, this is not necessarily true.

But the biggest argument for public education is really money and community. Regrettably, money allocated to public school is based on participation in school. If most of the students in the neighborhood attend private schools, participation in public schools is reduced, causing their money to fall. This affects not only the school system but also the community. The less money the schools receive, the less money the community gets. What happens is that children in public schools do not receive the education they owe to them because they do not have enough money.

This child's parents leave the school and make a difficult decision and only if they are aware of this problem. And here's the problem. Parents are not informed. They believe that sending their children to private schools does not affect them more than just the money they have to pay for their education. In doing so, money is taken out of their community and the living standard of the community is much lower.

There is always a trade in life. The debate between public and private education continues, both sides struggling hard to enjoy the pie; public schools struggle for more money and private schools fight for vouchers so that more children can afford to go to private schools. The truth is that while these two institutions can not find a way to coexist, this war will not be a winner.

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