AUSTRALIA’S education system is on track to see its students outperform that of its nearest rival, according to the latest figures.

Key points:The ABC has compiled a list of the top 25 states, territories and states for the number of students in primary schoolThe data has been compiled from the latest data from the Australian Bureau of Statistics.

The ABC said that while most states had achieved some improvement, they still trailed the national average, which stood at 15,938.

“The numbers are not perfect, and they are not particularly encouraging,” said Michael Smith, the chief executive of the Association of Secondary Principals.

“We do need to make some more improvements in the way we teach students in the future.”

However, we are seeing an improvement in outcomes for our students in Australia.

“The ABS has also released figures which show the number and rate of primary school students aged three to 15 has increased in every state and territory.

Key point:The data also shows that students in Sydney have achieved the highest rate of academic progress in the countryThe data shows that Sydney is one of the most disadvantaged regions in Australia.

It’s been a good year for primary school attendance, but in NSW, a year of school attendance has improved, but not in other states.

In the past three years, Sydney has seen the number (and rate) of students aged four to 15 increase by more than a quarter, and that rate is now higher than the national rate of 15.1 per cent.

That’s a huge improvement from 2015, when the national primary school enrolment rate stood at 10.9 per cent, and was below the national target of 15 per cent.”

Sydney has also recorded the highest number of pupils aged five to 12 in the nation, with an increase of just over 20 per cent from 2015 to this year.

In Victoria, primary school enrollment has increased by just under a third since the end of last year, from 9,834 to 10,634.

In NSW, it’s a different story, with the number in the age group aged five through 14 increasing by almost 20 per day, from 7,717 to 8,037.

The ABS figures show the proportion of primary schools in each state and territories has increased from 12.9 in 2014 to 13.5 in 2016.

This is a big improvement, but it is not the same as having a school system that has improved.

This is partly because the ACT has been able to recruit students from outside of the region for some years now.

But this does not mean that the ACT is on a track to achieve parity with the national averages.

Professor Smith said the ABS figures were indicative of progress, but that they were only one part of the picture.

“There are a number of factors that go into primary school performance, and we know there are a range of factors,” he said.

“For example, the number that are in a school is the proportion that is in a community, and a school that is not in a particular community is not a school.”

But the fact that we are in one of those communities, and in a specific community, is the key driver of performance.

The ACT Government has committed to attracting more students from overseas. “

That’s why we have a special arrangement where we recruit students that live outside the community,” he added.

The ACT Government has committed to attracting more students from overseas.

At the same time, Mr Smith said that the Government was working hard to ensure the region’s schools remained “safe and inclusive”.