More than a third of UK university students are funded to study in England or Wales, according to new figures.
More than 70% of the money goes to students from England and Wales, and almost a third goes to those from the south-east of the country.
The figures from the Office for National Statistics (ONS) show that students from Scotland, Wales and Northern Ireland are funding the bulk of the grants.
But from 2016, the total amount of funding to students studying in England and in the south east of the UK is now around £7.3 billion, which is £0.7 billion less than the amount funded to students in the north of the island.
Here are the key points: 1.
Students from the north-east and south-west of England and Scotland are funding more of the grant money than students from the rest of the south.
Students in England are now funding more in total than they did in 2015, but only about one-third of that money goes towards students from those regions.
Of the total, around a third is funding students from south-eastern England, and about a fifth is funding from students from north-easterly England.
Of all the grants funding in England, around one-in-five goes to Scottish students.
There is a “significant gap” between the funding given to students of English origin in the rest for students from English speaking regions and students of Scottish origin.
Of these students, the majority are from Scottish or English speaking areas.
The figures show that the funding gap between English and Scottish students is due to “significant underfunding” of both regions, with funding for Scottish students actually falling by more than £2.7bn.
This is partly because of a lack of staff, and partly due to funding being given to pupils in a different region than the student who is receiving the grant.
But while funding for students in England is lower than funding for Scots and English-speaking students, funding for non-English speaking students has risen dramatically.
The Office for Budget Responsibility (OBR) published a report in July that looked at funding to non-British students for English, Scottish and Welsh schools.
It found that, of the £8.3bn of funding received by schools in England last year, £3.5bn went to English students and £2bn to Scottish and English speaking students.
A breakdown of the data by region In terms of the percentage of the total funding to Scottish schools, it is clear that Scotland has the largest share at 55.7%, followed by the south west (49%), the north west (47%) and the east of England (47%).
This is due in part to a relatively large number of Scottish schools that receive funding from the Scottish Government, with the Scottish Funding Council for Education (SFCE), which is responsible for funding education in Scotland, funding an additional 8.4% of schools in Scotland.
The Scottish Government has argued that this funding will make up for the shortfall in Scottish funding that has led to a “huge drop in the number of schools receiving UK support.”
Scottish schools receive £2 billion more per pupil than they used to, which has led them to cut back on staff, cut costs and cut back funding to their schools.
There has also been a decrease in the amount of money available for schools to raise extra money from donors, which could help students pay for school fees and help them afford tuition fees.
This is likely to increase pressure on schools to cut costs in order to meet the increased costs.
This has led the Scottish government to say that it is looking at ways of improving funding for schools by introducing a “compulsory fee-for-fee” model, where schools are required to raise more money from students than they receive in pupil fees.
This would see students pay the same amount of fees as the teachers they teach, but the schools would then have to raise their own funding to cover the difference.
But the impact of the compulsory fee-based model on Scottish schools has been mixed.
Some schools have been successful in raising money from student donors, such as Aberdeen’s Alston College.
Others have been unsuccessful, with some schools having to cut budgets to meet increased demands.
However, it appears that the current system is not working for all schools, and a new model is being considered.
In an interview with the BBC’s Andrew Marr show, Mr Duncan Smith said that the compulsory system would allow schools to be more selective, and make sure that schools can make decisions that are more aligned with the wider community.
He said that he had talked to parents in the Scottish capital, Edinburgh, who were concerned that they were not getting the same level of support as they might have in other parts of the world, and that he was “thinking of doing something to try to fix that”.
The OBR’s new