New Website Will Enable Asian Parents To Easily Compare Academic Success Of Their Kids Against Each Other

The Department of Education and Training has released a new look website that will allow Asian parents to compare their kids,  at the click of a button.

The website will feature a user-friendly search tool so that parents can simply enter the names of their 16 year old son and his older cousin who is now a doctor, and match up their academic achievements, side-by-side.

Some of the key areas parents will be able assess their children’s self-worth as a human by include:

  • Average grades in primary and high school
  • ATAR scores
  • University degrees
  • Extracurricular achievements including piano gradings

The Minister for Education, Gerald McGee said the website was developed in consultation with the selective school community, which is also predominantly Asian.

“At the end of the day, you have to give the people what they want” said Mr Mcgee.

“We’ve known for longest time that Asian parents want their kids to succeed. But now, perhaps even more so, they want to make sure their kids are better than their cousins and family friends”

Sunset Alcohol Flush Support

“Bragging rights at Chinese New Year if you ask me. Wait. Can I even say that?”

Parent of two, Xing Wao Fu, said she is ‘very pleased’ with the new website as it allows her to make sure her facts are right before bragging to aunties and uncles about her two daughters at family dinners.

The two girls Jessica and Imogen are projected to end up in medicine according to the websites algorithm.

“I love the internet. I can get best credit card and can also I have best children in family”

Stop Flushing with Sunset Alcohol Flush Support

Want to win $88 to use at your bubble tea shop of choice? Just follow these steps:

1) Subscribe to our newsletter 2) Follow us on Insta

Media and advertising opportunities, email


Written by

Ignatius is the lead business journo for The YAP Native and part-time crypto investor. While' Iggy' studied a Bachelor of Commerce, he considers himself a Master in Culture.