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Question: i am a student at an academy in england. i am currently in year 11 and leave school soon. the school want me to leave after my exams but i want to stay and do my lessons. what area of the law protects me?
I am not a lawyer, but I can provide some general information on this topic. In the UK, there are laws and regulations designed to protect students' rights to education. The Education and Skills Act 2008 requires young people to continue in education or training until they turn 18. This means that you have the right to be in some form of education or training, but it doesn't necessarily mean that your current school is required to keep you enrolled for A-levels (sixth form) or other courses after Year 11. It is essential to be aware that schools generally have admission criteria and requirements to enroll young people in their sixth form or post-16 education provisions. You may want to look into those requirements and see if you meet them. If you meet the criteria, you can discuss this with your school and express your desire to continue your education there. It's a good idea to arrange a meeting with your school's leadership or speak to your school's career advisor for guidance on your specific situation. In the meantime, you may also want to research local colleges and sixth forms that offer the courses you are interested in pursuing. It's great to have multiple options and to make informed decisions about your post-16 education.
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