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In 1992 about 51 percent of eligible children were attending some 8,500 preschools in Kazakhstan.
Citizens compete for socialized institutions of higher learning.
Private education is increasing in the country, with about 5% of students enrolled in the private schools that remain largely under arbitrary state control.
Textbooks are published by independent retailers and must be bought by the students themselves.
Primary school is provided free to all citizens and residents of Kazakhstan and parents typically pay only for extra-curricular activities such as sports programs, music programs, and sometimes lab equipment or other special equipment.
Currently, the University operates a School of Professional and Continuing Education , with a School of Undergraduate Studies and a Graduate School of Development in the process of being established.
In 2002 Asian Development Bank provided technical assistance to Kazakhstan to identify key issues and priorities in the education sector and to contribute to strengthening the government's education sector development strategy.
When United States Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice visited Kazakhstan from 12–13 October 2006, she said "The future of any state depends on its level of education.
This is my fourth visit to Kazakhstan, I have already been to Atyrau and Almaty and I have been able to see for myself the high level of education of your nation, which is a key to success of any country." Children typically start kindergarten at age 5.
Fifty-four percent of the students were Kazakh, and 31 percent were Russian.
Kazakhstan's 1995 constitution provides mandatory, socialized secondary school education.