Children’s learning can be tough to find when they’re living overseas, and it’s a problem that’s especially acute for American students in Asia.
In the first report from the Center for Education Data, researchers found that children in Asia often don’t have access to the same basic resources that they do in the United States.
And that means they may not be able to get the same educational opportunities as children in the U.S.
The study found that the average amount of free preschool time for Chinese students in the Asia Pacific region was just under 15 minutes per day, while the average was just over 17 minutes for American children.
The average for Asian students was just between 14 and 17 minutes.
While these findings are not surprising, they’re not necessarily a surprise when you consider that the US spent $2.9 billion on preschool in 2015 alone.
That’s a lot of money, but when you add in the fact that preschool programs in the country are so expensive, it’s understandable that parents wouldn’t want to spend the money on a child in a more expensive country.
But this is also true when you look at the other way around: In the US and the rest of the world, kids have access at a much lower cost to the public school system.
The US spent just over $2 billion on its public schools in 2015, and the OECD spends roughly $3 billion on education.
This means that children are more likely to go to public schools if they can get a good deal on the cost.
In other words, if parents can afford to pay a little more for their child’s education, they should be able afford to go as well.
This chart shows how much more expensive public schools are in the UK.
In addition to the money spent by the US government on public schools, researchers looked at other factors like how well schools are staffed, the level of funding provided by governments, and how much the school is spending on facilities like teachers, supplies, computers, and textbooks.
They found that for all the money the US spends on schools, its public school systems have a lower level of staff than the OECD average, with just over 1.7 teachers per 1,000 students.
That means that American public school teachers have far less to do and that many of them are actually working part time jobs, which makes it hard for them to support families on their own.
When you look across the OECD, these are some of the main factors that have contributed to higher levels of school dropouts:In the US alone, nearly 20% of kids in private schools are still not enrolled in school.
And the percentage of kids who don’t graduate from high school has risen in recent years.
The Center for Learning in Higher Education found that just over 15% of high school students in 2015 completed at least one year of college, compared to just over 10% of students in private high schools.
The US spends about $8,400 per year on public high schools, which is less than the amount spent on schools in the OECD.
This doesn’t mean that the amount that the government spends is more or less important; the US has much more resources for education, but it’s also much less money to put into a public high school than it is for private high school.
The researchers also looked at how well public schools did in comparison to private schools in general.
As we’ve discussed before, in the private sector, students are expected to graduate from college in a year, but the public sector does not.
Instead, students have to finish high school and then enroll in college, which means that students who fail to do so can be charged tuition fees and lose their scholarships.
The result is that students from poor families may not have the funds to attend college, and they may have to borrow from their parents to cover their costs.
In other words: Poor families often have to drop out of school if they want to go into higher education.
In short, the public schools aren’t always as good as the private ones.
This article originally appeared on Business Insider.