Follow our live blog for the latest news on the coronavirus pandemic, By education and parenting reporter Conor Duffy. But it won't impact her vote, Victoria will move closer to 'COVID normal' on Sunday, Daniel Andrews says as new cases fall, Fever coach Stacey Marinkovich ignores critics ahead of Super Netball grand final, Rare 2.5m, 400kg turtle washes up dead on Gold Coast beach, possibly after shark net tangle, Questioning loyalties could leave Chinese Australians feeling they are 'no longer fully part of the community', China expert says, Teaching, clinical psychology, English, maths, nursing, languages, agriculture, Allied health, other health, architecture, IT, creative arts, engineering, environmental studies, science, Law & economics, management & commerce, society & culture, humanities, communications, behavioural science. "It [the system] should be neutral in terms of what students choose to study," Mr Norton said. Students enrolled in courses where costs are going up will have their fees frozen. All times AEDT (GMT +11). The NTEU's Dr Barnes said humanities, commerce and law teach critical and analytical thinking. Proposal to fly hundreds of international students back to Canberra campuses, Melbourne's La Trobe University says reports of financial collapse 'completely inaccurate', Research jobs set to go as coronavirus takes hold throughout Australian universities, Johnson used COVID-19 to his advantage. "My view is if you want to steer student behaviour, let them know where the jobs are going to be, backed up by marketing," he said. Nursing degrees, maths courses and psychology degrees will be slashed to just to $3700-a-year in massive discounts designed to encourage younger Australians into the jobs of the future. Education Minister Dan Tehan told the National Press Club on Friday that the Government was unashamedly trying to steer students away from humanities. Students are not required to pay the fees upfront but are required to pay the debts back when they enter the workforce. "And the biggest impact will be felt by young Australians. As universities reel from the coronavirus crisis and a reduced number of overseas students the Morrison government has moved to shake up the system. Students studying to be doctors, dentists or vets will see no change in the cost of their degrees, which are about $11,300 a year. AEST = Australian Eastern Standard Time which is 10 hours ahead of GMT (Greenwich Mean Time). Under the Government's proposed change, the public contribution for humanities falls by $5,126, while the student contribution increases by $7,696. "As public education delivers both public and private good, there is a strong nudge here towards maximising both, and discouraging ongoing high enrolments in courses like law, where demand for lawyers isn’t growing at anywhere near the pace of the numbers of new law graduates every year," she said. National Tertiary Education Union (NTEU) president Alison Barnes said "gouging students" won't fix a "funding crisis". Is this current economic crisis worse than anything Australia has experienced before? The announcement comes amid strong but fruitless lobbying from universities for an extra bailout, after it estimated a revenue decline of between $3 billion and $4.6 billion due to international students not arriving. Students should have the choice to study whatever they wish, and not be penalised down the track when they have to repay the debt, he said. "We know we need more teachers; we know we will need more nurses; we will need more people in allied health; we know we need more engineers; we know we need more psychologists.". Mr Norton said, while the Government's aim was to move young Australians towards "job-ready" degrees, it could not control market demand in the post-COVID-19 environment. "Young people have been disproportionately impacted by the social, economic and health consequences arising from the global [COVD-19] pandemic," Mr Willox said. Space to play or pause, M to mute, left and right arrows to seek, up and down arrows for volume. The Government says no current student will pay increased fees. "Being able to assess and solve thorny problems will be even more important in the coming decades than it is today," she said. A NOTE ABOUT RELEVANT ADVERTISING: We collect information about the content (including ads) you use across this site and use it to make both advertising and content more relevant to you on our network and other sites. “We will also incentivise students to make more job-relevant choices, that lead to more job-ready graduates, by reducing the student contribution in areas of expected employment growth and demand. It is estimated this will cost the Government around $550 million, with some of the costs offset by reduced spending in the non-priority courses. The average fee is over $30,000. Women dominate the retail, hospitality, entertainment and other services sectors hit hardest by the COVID-19 pandemic, but much of the stimulus is flowing to male-dominated areas. "Students will have a choice," Mr Tehan said. "The system should be designed so students take a similar number of years to repay their HELP debt regardless of which course they've chosen to do. "In some cases, this means that the Government will no longer be contributing any money directly towards these programs for a public student enrolled in a public university.". "We are facing the biggest employment challenge since the Great Depression," Mr Tehan said. His analysis found that the current government contribution for a humanities degree was $6,226, while the student contribution in humanities was $6,804. How effective will it be? "Universities are not job factories and tailoring fees around that premise will hurt our sector in a time where we are already facing billions of dollars lost and hundreds of staff cuts," the union said in a statement. Follow our live blog for the latest news on the coronavirus pandemic. Asked by a journalist during the press club event whether the Government was "trying to send a price signal" so students think twice about what they study, Mr Tehan answered, "There already was a price signal there, but, yes.". However, students enrolling to study law, economics and the arts will have their fees increased. Here are the winners and losers. Donald Trump is being given a drug only reserved for use in severe coronavirus cases. University fees to be overhauled, ... Education Minister Dan Tehan also announced an extra 39,000 university places for Australian students will be funded by 2023. Humanities degrees to double in cost as Government funnels students into 'job-relevant' uni courses, 'Recession written in stories of terrible hardship' as unemployment surges past 7 per cent, Research jobs set to go as coronavirus takes hold throughout Australian universities.
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