Australian Governance and Cultural Diversity: Shortfalls in Educational Provision
Intergovernmental relations have significant impact on the ways in which education policy is implemented in Australia. The broad issues of race, ethnicity and gender will be discussed in the context of historical policy on Indigenous Affairs, immigration and equal opportunity, and more recent events which have affected the ways in which policies for school education have been framed and implemented. Specific examples are used for illustrative purposes, rather than attempting a comprehensive coverage of all state and territory education jurisdictions.
||Cultural Diversity, Education, Impact of Intergovernmental Policies, Race, Gender and Class
International Journal of Diversity in Organizations, Communities and Nations, Volume 9, Issue 2, pp.139-156.
Article: Print (Spiral Bound).
Article: Electronic (PDF File; 1.225MB).
Associate Professor, Graduate School of Education, The University of Western Australia, Perth, Western Australia, Australia
Marnie O’Neill is a Professor in the Graduate School of Education at The University of Western Australia. Her research interests lie in qualitative studies including interpretivist approaches (interview studies, case studies, perspectival and ethnographic studies). Fields of interest include gender studies, curriculum theory, policy and practice, literacy, teacher induction and professional development, social discourse theory. Currently as joint co-ordinator of the professional doctoral program in the Graduate School of Education, she has major responsibilities for teaching and supervision of doctoral students in both the on-shore programs and in the transnational programs in Singapore and Hong Kong.
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