Agriculture in Education Program
Please find the link about resources that may be of interest to you.
- Years 7-8 – Growing Exotic Fruit – A Niche Farming Enterprise – video (5 minutes) + Teacher notes and Student activities
- Year 9-10 – From Citrus to Almonds – video (5 minutes) + Teacher notes and Student activities
>> For more information click here
CPA Australia Plan Your Own Enterprise Competition 2017
For details and tips on this year’s Competition refer to following links –
Congratulations to the winners of CPA Australia Plan Your Own Enterprise Competition 2016.
Congratulations to all the state and territory winners of the CPA Australia Plan Your Own Enterprise Competition 2016.
This year’s National Winners
Name: Sarah Matthias
School: Loreto Normanhurst, NSW
Plan: Waffles on Wheels
Names: James He and Anthony Vanderkop
School: The Hutchins School, TAS
Plan: Swavoury Crepes
Names: Hao Ding/Qiyuan Jia
Schools: Nossal High School/Glen Waverley Secondary College, VIC
Following is a list of all state/territory Division 1 and Division 2 finalists –
Division 1 Finalists
Kristen Zeller, The Canberra College, ACT
Sarah Matthias, Loreto Normanhurst, NSW
Alan Shyju, Darwin High School, NT
Ray Feng, Queensland Academy for Health Sciences, QLD
Jasmine Willson, Woodcroft College, SA
Toby Burnell, The Hutchins School, TAS
Sara The, Presbyterian Ladies’ College, VIC
Rupert Kang, Wesley College, WA
Division 2 Finalists
James He and Anthony Vanderkop, The Hutchins School, TAS
Hao Ding, Nossal High School, and Qiyuan Jia, Glen Waverley Secondary College, VIC
Cormac McCarthy and Jack Apel, Toowoomba Grammar School, QLD
Lucinda Penn and Ruby Butcher, Seymour College, SA
Shelby Greenslade and Matthew Jankowski, St Marks Anglican Community School, WA
Ashna Kapoor, Anna Michael and Ashley Oliver-Sjahry, MLC School, NSW
Business Educators Australasia is very grateful for the significant support provided to this Competition by CPA Australia.
Details of the 2017 Competition will be available in March 2017.
Indigenous Accountants Australia
Australian accounting bodies know better than most the benefits of pursuing a career in accounting. But for Indigenous students, the benefits are even more significant — both for themselves, and their community.
Find out how you can take the first step on a career path that can take you wherever you want to go.
Employing accountants or teaching business students?
We would love to talk to you about how you could be involved and help build a brighter future. So why not get in touch.
Australian Curriculum review
BEA and their affiliate associations are considering the report and responses from Curriculum Authorities. As additional material is available it will be placed on the BEA website.
National Consumer and Financial Literacy Framework
The new National Consumer and Financial Literacy Framework was approved by the Australian Education, Early Childhood Development and Youth Affairs Senior Officials Committee (AEEYSOC). This document is a revised version of the National Consumer and Financial Literacy Framework (the Framework) originally developed in 2005. It articulates a rationale for consumer and financial education in Australian schools; describes essential consumer and financial capabilities that will support lifelong learning; and provides guidance on how consumer and financial education may be structured to support a progression of learning from Foundation Year 10. Companion resources to this Framework, being developed by the Australian Securities and Investments Commission (ASIC), provide further guidance about integrating consumer and financial education into specific learning areas of the Australian Curriculum. These companion resources are available at: http://www.financialliteracy.gov.au/.
The importance of economic literacy
With a sound knowledge of economic concepts [students] can better understand and evaluate the nature and impact of policies at all levels of government. [They] can explain the multiplier effect of increased government spending, and how it raises Australia’s level of income, output and employment.
Economics students know
- that the national debt does not necessarily impose a burden on future generations of Australians
- that an economy is not run like a household the reasoning at the time of the Great Depression
- about the role of the Reserve Bank in determining monetary policy, the concept of overnight cash rates and the policy implications of rising interest rates
- how banks can actually create credit and money through their lending policies.
>> Read more