Classical education system is struggling, but its not dying

Classical education is the one sector that is actually struggling with funding, and it’s not dying, according to a new report by the Canadian Federation of Students.

The federation’s report shows that the classical education system has a $3.4-billion shortfall that’s projected to grow to $5.5-billion by 2021.

It’s also the sector that has the highest proportion of graduates with bachelor’s degrees, but it’s only the top three of the 10 most disadvantaged groups.

The report shows the number of students attending classical education programs has increased by 15 per cent in the past decade, but that percentage has fallen to just 1.8 per cent of all students, and there’s been a big decline in enrolment.

That’s because the number and quality of students are declining.

The report says the number in classical programs is now lower than the number enrolled in traditional universities.

The situation is not just limited to the Ontario and Manitoba provinces.

Other provinces are experiencing the same problems.

The Federation of Canadian Students has a website that has a look at the challenges classical education faces, including budget shortfalls and the high costs of programs like classical theatre.

The organization says it’s critical that students are educated on the latest research and that we work to ensure that the system is funded adequately.

“The problem is not limited to Ontario and the rest of Canada, it is a global problem,” said Francesco Cattelan, president of the federation.

The Canadian Federation is the first non-governmental group to look at classical education and recommends that the government invest $500 million to $1 billion to help fund the new, modern program.

The province of Ontario has pledged to invest $1.5 billion to $2.5 bn.

The government of Alberta and the federal government have both pledged to commit at least $1bn to the program.

There is a $500-million deficit to fixThe federation says it is the most expensive education system in the world and it is projected to have a $5-million shortfall over the next 10 years.

The gap is projected for the next decade.

It says the problem is in the funding of traditional programs.

The shortfall is largely due to the fact that classical education does not receive government funding.

The majority of classical programs are funded by the provinces, and in Manitoba it’s the provinces that receive most of the funding.

It is also the case that the province of Manitoba is funding classical programs at a much higher level than the federal and provincial governments do.

The provincial government is expected to announce a $2-billion plan to rebuild the classical arts and sciences building at Queen’s University in 2020.

It also announced a $1-billion program to help students and families pay for tuition for classical courses at the province’s colleges and universities.

In 2019, Ontario and Alberta pledged to spend $1 bn to invest in the Canadian classical education sector, and a separate $1-$2-bn funding plan is planned for 2020.

In Manitoba, a plan to build a new building to replace the old building in the arts and science building is scheduled to be announced in 2019.

The problem, according the report, is that the provinces are not providing enough support to make the programs financially sustainable.

The lack of funds is largely a result of a number of factors, including a lack of funding for traditional colleges and university education.

In Ontario, the Federation says, the number one problem is that funding for classical education is not available, as the province has not implemented a comprehensive financial plan.

This is due to several factors including a $50-million “tuition assistance” program for Ontario students that was introduced in 2013, but is not in place yet.

It is estimated that students would receive $1,600 a year.

The province says that amount is only available to students who qualify.

The number of graduates who have received a bachelor’s degree is also a problem.

The study says that the number who have a bachelor degree has declined from nearly 5,000 in 2012 to just under 4,000 now.

The issue is particularly acute in the Ontario province, where the proportion of students graduating with a bachelor in classical education has dropped from 27 per cent to 23 per cent over the past 10 years, the report said.

In Alberta, the situation is much the same, the federation says.

There has been a sharp drop in enrolments of graduates of classical education in recent years, and the federation expects that trend to continue.

This means that there is a huge shortfall in the number participating in classical courses, with the number remaining below a quarter of the number attending traditional universities in Alberta.

The provinces are also experiencing a decline in the proportion who are enrolled in classical and modern programs, which means that the traditional colleges are losing money.

The proportion of university students attending traditional programs has also declined in Alberta and in other provinces.

The decline in students attending university in the provinces is a result, in part, of higher tuition and other costs associated with the