In countries throughout the world, there are increasing pressures to reduce the government share of costs for goods and services with high payoffs to individuals so that the limited available public funds can be used for other needs. This paper suggests several strategies for reducing government expenditures on higher education, including direct cost recovery, grants from and contracts with external agencies, income-producing enterprises, private contributions, and expansion of the private sector. Policy implications and examples (e.g., student access and financial aid, tax status of revenues from enterprises, deferred cost recovery) are presented for both developing and developed countries.
Full text available as: http://epaa.asu.edu/epaa/v3n5.html
|Document Title:||Diversifying Finance of Higher Education Systems in the Third World: The Cases of Kenya and Mongolia.|
|Journal:||Education Policy Analysis Archives|
|Document Type:||Journal Article (Peer Reviewed)|
|Subject Area:||Finance and Physical Resources|
|Keywords:||Financing of Higher Education, Higher Education, Higher Education Policy, Kenya|
|Date Added:||29 September 2008|