The United States ranked near the bottom in the world when it comes to high school completion.
That’s according to a study published in the journal Educational Researcher, which looks at high school graduates from a wide range of high schools across the country.
But what makes for a high school graduate?
Here’s how the research has revealed the results.
In the United States, a high-school diploma was awarded to just 8.3% of high school students in the 2016-17 school year.
That means just 2.6% of students got a highschool diploma in the same year.
This is far lower than the average worldwide graduation rate of 10.9%.
The United Kingdom had a higher graduation rate at 24.1%, which makes it the world’s second-most-educated nation.
It’s a trend that is unlikely to change, however.
The United Nations predicts that by 2050, only around 1.3 million high schoolers will graduate from high school.
This number will drop to around 2 million if we can keep pace with the pace of economic growth in developed countries.
That said, we will still see a significant number of high-quality high school grads in the future.
The research found that more than one in four students in Australia got a diploma in their high school year, but it was a much smaller share than the United Kingdom, where one in five students had a diploma.
In Germany, the share of students graduating from high schools increased from 10.7% in 2016-19 to 14.6%.
In France, it was 17.3%, but in the United Arab Emirates, it increased to 21.4%.
The study also found that the United Nations is underestimating the success of highschool graduation in Australia.
In 2020, just 7.3 per cent of graduates in Australia had a high diploma.
That is still far higher than the overall world graduation rate, which is 4.6 per cent.
However, the United Nation is expecting that to rise to 7.9% by 2050.
A study released by the University of Queensland in March 2018 found that while Australia’s high school education system was ranked as among the best in the developed world, it still had some of the most inequitable outcomes.
More than one-third of Australian high school children live in households where their parents earn less than $20,000 per year.
It is estimated that around 60 per cent live in a family that is not economically secure, with around a quarter living in households in which the father earns less than the mother.
The findings are the latest to be published in a new report by the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development.
It found that Australia’s education system did not offer enough opportunities for students to develop the skills they need to succeed in the workplace, at home or beyond.
While the OECD has identified a number of potential areas where the Australian education system could improve, the report highlighted the fact that there is still a huge number of barriers to higher education in Australia that limit access to higher levels of education.
Among the most glaring barriers are: high cost of living The Australian median annual household income for 2017-18 was $81,500, according to the latest ABS Census data.
The average annual cost of housing was $3,400.
In terms of higher education, the average annual tuition fee was $7,854, while the average fees for tuition and fees for students enrolled in degree courses was $17,744.
The report found that despite the large numbers of graduates with the required qualifications, the majority of those who received diplomas were not able to access those qualifications through the university or university courses they had attended.
The OECD found that for students who had taken university courses, the median tuition fees were just $4,100 per year compared to the $19,700 per year for students with no qualifications.
This gap in tuition fees is expected to grow over time, particularly if more universities invest in offering courses and scholarships.
Students are more likely to attend vocational and other lower-paid occupations than higher-paid jobs.
In 2018, just 6.5% of graduates had completed a bachelor’s degree in the last three years, compared to 11.3 % of graduates who had completed higher education and 12.2% of those with no tertiary qualifications.
There is also the issue of access.
According to the OECD, there are more than 8 million students attending tertiary and post-secondary institutions across Australia, but only around 10% of them can access these programs.
The Australian National University estimates that in the year 2020, around 7.4 million people were enrolled in tertiary institutions in Australia, of which around 2.5 million were students from families earning under $50,000.
While some students may receive financial aid through their parents, many more are not.
The lack of financial aid for students has also led to students graduating with student loan debt.
The most common form of debt in Australia was a student loan, followed by student loan interest