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Pricing Policies at Public Universities in Hungary

  • Rappai, Gábor
  • Rekettye, Gábor

The structure of higher education is constantly changing world-wide - including Hungary. The traditional view of Higher Education as a ‘public good' financed by the state, is weakening since it is becoming increasingly obvious that governments cannot afford to finance the growing demand for Higher education. The consequence of these trends in Hungary is that, whilst some students are financed by the government, the rest pay tuition fees. The paper discusses the possible methods which a public University may use when calculating its tuition fee for a given field of study. The advantages and disadvantages of cost-based pricing, ongoing pricing, and value-based pricing are discussed. The study introduces a model for calculating the life-cycle value of a degree, which may help in a comparison of the pricing methods of the competing institutions

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File URL: http://www.apas.admpubl.snspa.ro/handle/2010/349
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Paper provided by Academic Public Administration Studies Archive - APAS in its series Apas Papers with number 350.

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Date of creation: 2011
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Handle: RePEc:nsu:apasro:350
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  1. Robert J. Gary-Bobo & Alain Trannoy, 2008. "Efficient Tuition Fees and Examinations," Journal of the European Economic Association, MIT Press, vol. 6(6), pages 1211-1243, December.
  2. Vandenberghe, Vincent & Debande, Olivier, 2008. "Refinancing Europe's higher education through deferred and income-contingent fees: An empirical assessmentusing Belgian, German & UK data," European Journal of Political Economy, Elsevier, vol. 24(2), pages 364-386, June.
  3. Havas, Attila, 2008. "Universities and the emerging new players: Building futures for higher education," MPRA Paper 66333, University Library of Munich, Germany.
  4. Stephen Easton & Duane Rockerbie, 2008. "Optimal government subsidies to universities in the face of tuition and enrollment constraints," Education Economics, Taylor & Francis Journals, vol. 16(2), pages 191-201.
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