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An admissions tsar has claimed a fall in boys going to university is due to the rise of female teachers in Britain's schools.
The 'dominance' of women taking classes is contributing to male students ending their academic careers early, says Ucas chief Mary Curnock Cook.
Ms Curnock Cook made the controversial comments in the foreword of a study that says girls are 75 per cent more likely to go on to university.
(...) 'I remain instinctively convinced that, as in any other area of life, gender imbalance will itself generate further imbalance.
(...) But apart from initial teacher training, only two institutions have set targets for 2016/17 on recruiting more men.
(...) Ms Curnock Cook writes: 'On current trends, the gap between rich and poor will be eclipsed by the gap between males and females within a decade.'
(...) 'If this differential growth carries on unchecked, then girls born this year will be 75% more likely to go to university than their male peers,' Ms Curnock Cook added.
(...) HEPI director and report co-author Nick Hillman said: 'Nearly everyone seems to have a vague sense that our education system is letting young men down, but there are few detailed studies of the problem and almost no clear policy recommendations on what to do about it.