Here is how Georgia’s government is struggling to keep its schools from falling into disrepair.
The state’s education system is in a state of crisis, and has seen a massive exodus of teachers, students and staff from the state in the past few years.
In addition to the huge numbers of people leaving the state, the budget for the education sector in Georgia has also been severely curtailed.
So what has happened?
What has gone wrong?
Where does the money go?
And what does the future hold?
It is estimated that more than 20% of Georgia’s GDP is generated from education, so it is no surprise that education is a big part of what Georgia’s economy is based on.
But where does all this money come from?
In the state of Georgia, education spending is split between the state government, local governments, the state-owned companies, and the private sector.
The amount spent on education varies across the state.
Some schools, such as Georgia’s top-performing universities, receive an average of over 30% of their budget from state coffers.
Others, such a small and small-scale private schools, receive less than 20%.
However, even if schools do not receive a large chunk of the state’s budget, it still creates a huge financial burden on them.
These schools have to borrow money, pay salaries, and even borrow money from the government to pay for their students’ tuition and fees.
So why do so many of Georgia and many other states across the world not have the same kind of spending?
How much does Georgia spend on education?
Georgia spends more than the UK, Germany, Italy, Spain, France, Belgium and Japan combined.
This is due to the fact that Georgia has a much higher proportion of its population under 25 years of age.
Georgia also has a larger proportion of residents aged 55 and over, making it one of the oldest states in the world.
In the United States, only Florida has a higher proportion among the states population.
In Georgia, a recent survey by the US Census Bureau showed that the state had the largest proportion of students who are from families with annual incomes above $75,000.
In 2017, Georgia spent an estimated $20.7 billion on education, which means that almost $10,000 is spent on every Georgia resident.
The average cost of attendance is almost $5,000 a year.
If you were to compare this to the US average, this would mean that Georgia spends $5.7 million per year on the cost of educating its students.
This figure is higher than the total spending by almost every other state, and it means that Georgia is spending more money per student than many other European countries.
The biggest burden is also borne by the poorest and least educated in the state: students who attend public and private schools do very little for their education.
These students are also at the greatest risk of not being able to afford to attend school.
In order to pay the bills, the poorest families have to either cut back on their income, or reduce their spending on food, clothing and household goods.
This, in turn, means that these families have less to spend on their children.
The education sector is currently struggling to balance the state budget, but there is also a problem with the state funding.
Some of the funds that the government has allocated for the school system come from the federal government, and are supposed to be spent on the education system.
However, as Georgia struggles to meet the needs of its students, this money has been diverted to paying for the salaries of its teachers.
This money is currently being spent on salaries and other administrative costs.
Some states such as Florida, New York and California have also implemented wage freezes and other measures to try and stop this from happening.
The solution is to transfer funds to the state schools.
This means that the money is spent in the schools rather than in the hands of the parents.
What happens next?
It will be a long and drawn out process to resolve the issue of education spending.
The federal government’s Education Financing Corporation (EFC) is the body responsible for financing the education of all students in the US.
Currently, EFC has a budget of over $7.4 billion, which is divided equally between the states.
But the state governments funding formula, which was created in 2010, has been changed several times since then.
The formula now says that the EFC should be allocated only to states with a population of less than 200,000, and that it should be used to fund the salaries and living expenses of teachers.
Georgia has been trying to change this formula for years, but has had a failure rate of less the 80% it should have.
It was also one of only six states that did not have a wage freeze in 2018.
So far, there is no solution that could be adopted quickly, and there is a risk that this will not work.
As a result, the EFS has already started to withdraw from some of its