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Private schools offering lavish extra-curricular activities give their pupils an unfair advantage and should be forced to share their facilities with state pupils, says a recent report commissioned for the government.
The panel was asked to look at how class barriers could be broken down in Britain and found that middle-class children whose parents don't move in the "right" cirlcles, as well as those from poorer families, now risk being shut out of professions that have become more socially exclusive.
It found that fee-paying pupils benefit from an emphasis on "soft skills" such as teamwork and communication, which are taught through sport, music and drama extracurricular activities. With more pupils now getting the academic grades needed for university, academic grades alone are insufficient thus private pupils get a head start because of their more rounded CV's, confidence and presentation skills.
The report calls on schools to share extra-cullicular activities with state school pupils as a condition of maintaining their charitable status; and for the Office for Standard in Education(Ofsted) to inspect state schools on their provision of extra-cullicular activities: such as music and drama and to ensure that they become priority.
An extension of university schemes offering students from poor backround places on lower grades than more privileged children, and to attack poor careers advice in state schools is also being considered. The argument being that there is a "large gap between where we are and where we need to be" to reap the benefits of new professional jobs emerging from the recession, with research suggesting that they may account for nine out of 10 new vacancies created in the future.
The report warns of a growing culture of unpaid, unadvertised internships now increasingly required to get inte competitive fields which is excluding even relatively well-off children if their parents lack the social connections to secure them.
Although these findings will be controversial in some parts of government, there are reawakening divisions in the Labour party over how to present a planned election crusade that reduces the class divisions that divide our society.
It will also be seen as reinforcing the argument that Labour must not become merely party of the poor.
It is very difficult to answer the claim that a person needs a university education to be successful in life because success in life means different things to different people.
Many magazines and television programmes tell us that success means having a lot of money, having a fulfilling career, and being powerful. In contrast, most religious and spiritual organizations claim that success means finding spiritual happiness and being at peace with God and with yourself.
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