Students: What’s the difference between a state and an independent school?

The word “state” has been a buzzword in education for a while now.

But the definition of the term has been confusing to say the least.

In India, for example, the Supreme Court has set the bar for a school as a public institution to be a state.

A state can be anything that is in the state’s sphere of control, or it can be something that is not in the sphere of its control.

A university, for instance, is a state institution.

But a school is a private entity that is subject to the jurisdiction of the government.

That means a private school can be any institution that has an administrative board that oversees it.

There are also a number of exceptions to the general rule that says a school can only be a public entity that has a board of directors.

This is what is called the private school exception.

For instance, a private university can operate in any state but it can’t operate in a state that has banned private schools, as the Supreme Commission for Scheduled Castes and Scheduled Tribes (SCSCST) has found.

But this doesn’t mean that the same rule applies to schools that are not state-run.

The Supreme Court’s definition of a private educational institution, which is the most inclusive of all, does not include schools run by any government entity, including the government itself.

In short, schools can be public entities.

The definition of public education in India has been the subject of a long debate.

And the debate has taken a back seat to the need to ensure that public education remains free and fair for all.

Education in India is often considered a privilege, and there are many arguments against public education.

But there are also many arguments in favour of public schooling.

The first is that it can provide opportunities to students who otherwise would not have access to education.

While the concept of public schools may not be a household name, they can provide a platform for many disadvantaged students who might otherwise have to fend for themselves.

There is also the argument that it helps to ensure access to jobs.

For many, it is a source of opportunity.

Public education is not just a matter of providing access to higher education; it also gives children the tools they need to be successful in the workforce and earn a good income.

In the case of private schools however, the primary focus is to give students a platform to learn and develop their potential, whether that is through studying, completing vocational training or even becoming entrepreneurs.

The third argument against public schools is that students have to pay taxes.

But that argument does not apply to private schools.

The income tax laws of India do not apply when it comes to schools run under the auspices of a non-profit organisation.

In fact, private schools are subject to income tax, but they are exempt from it.

That makes it possible for private schools to charge a higher tax rate.

In many states, the tax burden of a public school is only one percentage point higher than the tax rate paid by a private education.

That is why students in India pay a higher percentage of their income to education than other countries do.

The fourth argument against private education is that many parents choose private schools for their children.

But it’s important to remember that many schools are run by parents themselves.

For the parents, private education provides a better experience than state-funded education.

This means that parents don’t have to worry about paying taxes or having their children exposed to a corrupt system.

The fifth argument against schools is the fact that the money that parents pay to private school is not always used for schools.

For example, private school enrolment is dependent on the availability of private tuition fees.

And since most private schools in India don’t charge fees, many parents will not have to use the money to pay for their kids’ education.

A fifth argument is that parents will use private schools only for a short period of time.

But what is more important is that a person’s choice is their choice.

In some cases, parents will give their children an education for free, but if they don’t like what the school has to offer, they will opt out.

The final argument against education is the idea that private schools can cost more money.

That has been widely accepted in the past, but it has not been taken seriously by education advocates in India.

While parents may not necessarily be paying a fee to private schooling, there is a possibility that a parent will still pay a fee for their child’s education.

Private schools may cost as much as two-thirds of the cost of a typical public school.

This amount is usually much higher than that of public school education.

In addition, private schooling is not without its risks.

Private education is also more expensive than state schools.

A recent study by the National Sample Survey Organisation found that private school tuition fees in India amounted to Rs 7,082 per student, while a state education fee was Rs 3,