Ombudsman hears central qld concerns over safety at state government schools

A QLD Ombuds충주안마man has heard major issues surrounding the safety of state government schools with concerns over teacher safety and the quali바카라 게임ty of the curricula.

An interdepartmental working group has completed a taskforce to advise the QLD government on improving the safety of staff at state schools.

The Ombudsman l예스 카지노ast night gave a report on the concerns surrounding the safety of the state education workforce.

The Independent Commission Against Corruption has also been asked to investigate the allegations surrounding the safe operation of state government schools.

The Independent Commission Against Corruption has also been asked to investigate the allegations surrounding the safe operation of state government schools. Photo: AAP

The Ombudsman has heard from five women who say their husbands, close friends or colleagues suffered harassment in state government schools.

The Ombudsman has heard from five women who say their husbands, close friends or colleagues suffered harassment in state government schools. Photo: AAP

Queensland Premier Annastacia Palaszczuk is aware of the complaints and plans to investigate them.

Education Minister David Shearer yesterday told ABC radio the problems included bullying and intimidation.

“We’re also doing some work on that front, we are working with the states, on state government schools, to make sure that everyone can do the job they are paid for,” he said.

Mr Shearer said the Queensland Government would provide support to those families and families were under serious threat by their abusers.

Federal Government minister Bronwyn Bishop yesterday denied the allegations were being used to push her out.

“I reject these allegations. My office is working with the states on all these issues,” she told ABC radio.

Federal Government minister Bronwyn Bishop yesterday denied the allegations were being used to push her out. Photo: Andrew Meares

The Ombudsman is due to report in September.

He will hear from senior QLD staff, including some of the schools most affected by the complaints, as well as women from other states.

QLD Education Minister John Rau said the investigation would have an impact on schools as “we are really focused on teaching our students to learn and to achieve and to do so, we want all schools to be safe, secure, and ready to become the next generation of leaders to lead Queenslanders.”