Latest Study in Australia Updates (COVID-19)

COVID-19: Important updates for students wanting to Study in Australia The Australian Government supports the return of international students to Australia. The return of international students is being led by state and territory governments in consultation with the Australian Government and education institutions in their jurisdictions. The Australian Government has invested more than $3.3 billion in five separate agreements to strengthen the country's healthcare position and provide access to safe and effective vaccines when they become available.   Here are some recent updates    30 November 2020  First International students return to Australia  The Northern Territory Government and the Charles Darwin University (CDU) have welcomed 63 international students back to Australia, with a flight from Singapore landing in Darwin (NT) on Monday, 30 November 2020. CDU Vice-Chancellor, Professor Simon Maddocks, welcomed the arrival of the new and continuing students from mainland China, Hong Kong, Japan, Vietnam and Indonesia. The students are enrolled in a range of VET and Higher Education programs in Law, Nursing, IT, Education, Accounting and Engineering. Australian states and territories are working directly with education providers to develop plans to welcome you back. 21 July 2020Changes to student visa arrangements On 20 July the Australian Government announced a number of changes to student visa arrangements to support international students. The changes are: -The Government will recommence granting student visas in all locations lodged outside Australia. This means when borders re-open, students will already have visas and be able to make arrangements to travel. -Eligibility requirements for a post-study work visa (Temporary Graduate visa (subclass 485) will be relaxed for applicants who are enrolled with an Australian education provider and have been impacted by COVID-19 and associated travel restrictions. Under these arrangements: -Existing and new student visa holders who undertake online study outside Australia because of COVID 19 will be able to count this towards the Australian Study Requirement. -Eligible graduates affected by travel restrictions will also be able to apply for and be granted a Temporary Graduate (subclass 485) visa outside Australia. -Additional time will be given for applicants to provide English language results where COVID-19 has disrupted access to these services. Additional time will also be provided to undertake biometric collection and health checks where COVID-19 has disrupted access to services Australia prides itself on being a welcoming nation with a world-class education system and some of the lowest rates of COVID-19 in the world. These changes will help give international students confidence in their visa arrangements so that they can make plans to study in Australia when it is safe to do so. Contact us for more details: Atlas Consultants, +91 8985702222 Explained: How Australia’s ‘Go for zero’ policy helped it bring Covid-19 cases Down to a trickle

Latest Study in Australia Updates (COVID-19)

COVID-19: Important updates for students wanting to Study in Australia

The Australian Government supports the return of international students to Australia. The return of international students is being led by state and territory governments in consultation with the Australian Government and education institutions in their jurisdictions.

The Australian Government has invested more than $3.3 billion in five separate agreements to strengthen the country's healthcare position and provide access to safe and effective vaccines when they become available.

 

Here are some recent updates

 

 30 November 2020 

 First International students return to Australia 

The Northern Territory Government and the Charles Darwin University (CDU) have welcomed 63 international students back to Australia, with a flight from Singapore landing in Darwin (NT) on Monday, 30 November 2020.


CDU Vice-Chancellor, Professor Simon Maddocks, welcomed the arrival of the new and continuing students from mainland China, Hong Kong, Japan, Vietnam and Indonesia. The students are enrolled in a range of VET and Higher Education programs in Law, Nursing, IT, Education, Accounting and Engineering.

Australian states and territories are working directly with education providers to develop plans to welcome you back.

21 July 2020
Changes to student visa arrangements

On 20 July the Australian Government announced a number of changes to student visa arrangements to support international students.

The changes are:

-The Government will recommence granting student visas in all locations lodged outside Australia. This means when borders re-open, students will already have visas and be able to make arrangements to travel.

-Eligibility requirements for a post-study work visa (Temporary Graduate visa (subclass 485) will be relaxed for applicants who are enrolled with an Australian education provider and have been impacted by COVID-19 and associated travel restrictions. Under these arrangements:

-Existing and new student visa holders who undertake online study outside Australia because of COVID 19 will be able to count this towards the Australian Study Requirement.

-Eligible graduates affected by travel restrictions will also be able to apply for and be granted a Temporary Graduate (subclass 485) visa outside Australia.

-Additional time will be given for applicants to provide English language results where COVID-19 has disrupted access to these services. Additional time will also be provided to undertake biometric collection and health checks where COVID-19 has disrupted access to services

Australia prides itself on being a welcoming nation with a world-class education system and some of the lowest rates of COVID-19 in the world. These changes will help give international students confidence in their visa arrangements so that they can make plans to study in Australia when it is safe to do so.

Contact us for more details: Atlas Consultants, +91 8985702222

Explained: How Australia’s ‘Go for zero’ policy helped it bring Covid-19 cases Down to a trickle


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