Education expert questions australian school system indigenous children should be enrolled as well as other ethnic groups
Th강원 랜드 카지노 비법e decision by the Central Council of the Churches (CCC) to allow Catholic schools to operate at the same time for the first time in more than two centuries should be a wake up call to governments, including the federal government, to respect religious freedom.
The decision to allow the local government to give Catholic schools preference in places where they have been operating for decades is an example of what is called the “co-operative federalism” principle, according to a letter, written by Dr Peter Neesan, of the Australian Centre for Law and Justice (ACLJ), to the church’s legal officer in Australia.
“We want parents and schools to work together to safeguard religious freedom, freedom of religion, and freedom from discrimination,” Dr Neesan said in a statement.
“We hope that this letter will encourage governments to recognise that there are many children who are not receiving the same opportunities to build up t카지노 블로그heir own well-being as their Christian neighbours.
“We urge all of you, religious or lay, to call on the governments of both countries to show regard for religious freedom.”
There are some who argue that the Anglican Church of Australia (Act) should not have to run schools at all. A group of the country’s most well-known conservative Christians have signed a letter to the Christian Education and Training Society (CETS) calling for them to cease any plans to operate schools at the CCDCA’s Perth primary school, on the basis that their plans “could violate the constitution”.
In 2010 the Supreme Court of Au테크노 바카라stralia ruled against schools operating for Catholic schools in public, when that was the practice under federal law.
The CCC argues that in a free society the church and the government can continue the status quo in matters of school choice while maintaining their relationship of co-operation.
The Christian Education and Training Society is the state-based Catholic education provider in Australia.
The ACLJ letter states that in Australia, “the school system is not a public sector sector and school choice does not mean that children can take a different religion to other children from their own faith, but rather that parents can choose to educate their children according to their religious beliefs and that schools may remain open to all students regardless of their religion.”
Schools operated by parents as part of an educational organisation can continue to operate if the parent organisation or schools gives notice at least 10 months in advance of the start of th