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Students from Indigenous Australian communities are the hardest hit by the budget cuts and are likely to face the biggest drop in their earnings.

The latest government data shows students from the Torres Strait Islander community in Tasmania and the Torres and Manus Islander communities in New Zealand are the only communities to lose out.

The data was released on Monday by the Office of Education and Training (OEET) and Education Services, which is part of the Department of Education.

In Tasmania, the drop in median household income was 18 per cent in the 2017/18 financial year, which was the biggest in the country.

In New Zealand, median household incomes dropped by a further 13 per cent to $8,843.

In the state of Queensland, median income dropped by 16 per cent.

It was not immediately clear how many students from Aboriginal communities had their median income fall, although the data showed there were a few in the $15,500-to-$17,000 range.

The Government says the changes will help disadvantaged students achieve higher academic achievement.

The Budget also makes a series of changes to funding for schools, including the $3.4 billion increase in the school funding formula and $1.6 billion in a new formula for extra support for parents.

There are also cuts to the School Attendance Allowance and the Disability Support Pension.

There were also cuts in the School Aid, Parent and Child Payment (PACE) supplement, the Family Carers’ Assistance Scheme and the National Disability Insurance Scheme (NDIS).

The Government said the Budget also delivered $1 billion in extra funding for the community education program and $750 million in additional support to parents to help them raise their children.

It also announced $200 million for the National Child and Family Care Service (NCSCS) to continue the support for people with disabilities, including parents with a disability.

The government said it was also making $500 million for children and families with special needs, including $1 million for support for a family with a disabled child, $1 for an extra child care spot, $400 for a special needs childcare spot, and $250 for a new childcare centre for people who need extra support.

The funding announcement was made in the Coalition’s first budget in office.

“We are making some of the biggest cuts to schools in Australian history,” Education Minister David Swallow said in the Budget speech.

“This is just one more piece of the budget.”

The Government also announced a $2 billion funding increase for Indigenous children’s services and $900 million for community education.

The $3 billion in additional funding was for $1bn for Indigenous services, $250 million for Indigenous programs and $150 million for funding for community-based and other services.

There is no set target for how much money will be allocated to schools.

But Swallow told reporters on Monday that the Government would not be seeking to “reject the need for funding”.

“We will be providing the resources to ensure that we are providing schools that are going to be delivering the best possible education for our children,” he said.

“If you look at the education sector, we’ve seen the results of our schools spending on education.

We’re delivering results on that front.”

He said the Government’s priority was to ensure “that every child has a quality education”.

“What we’re seeing in education in this country is not a result of spending money but a result, as it were, of the investment in education that is being undertaken by schools.”

He also said he would seek to use the Budget to make further savings.

“The Government is determined to ensure schools are delivering the education that every child deserves and every community needs,” Swallow added.

“So, I want to be clear that we will be seeking efficiencies and reductions to government programs in education.”

The Budget included a series on the state and territory’s child and family support system.

It included a proposal for a national child and Family Support Agreement, with the agreement covering all family support programs in the state, territories and remote areas.

It would also have a new child and Youth Justice System, and provide an additional $2.5 billion in funding to the state’s child protection agency.

The State Government’s $8.4 million plan included $1,000 for every eligible child to attend school, $100 for every child to participate in a full day of school, and another $200 for every young person to attend a day at home.

The plan also included $2 million to provide more than 4,000 extra childcare spaces.

The Child and Youth Commissioner’s office will also be provided $2,500 a year for two years to provide childcare for up to five children.

The Opposition’s $5.9 million plan for the Children and Family Services (CFSC) included $200,000 to fund more than 2,000 childcare spaces and $2 to support new families.

It did not include funding for a child care program for Indigenous parents, who were targeted by