Off-campus training institutions cannot be banned, and technically impossible. The result of you suspending all institutions is that teachers and students are broken into pieces and started tutoring. How do you ban tutoring? This history is very recent. Large-scale chain educational institutions are less than 20 years old today, and they have been widely popularized in just over a decade. Before that, he had always been a tutor. And until today, how formal do you think this industry is? The industry leader, New Oriental, has a market share of 1.4%! In other words, most of them are studios run by tutors and school teachers themselves. You are really banned, but it has no effect. The problem with this industry is that it needs to be standardized, not banned. In addition, why are educational institutions popular? It is because students need to make up lessons. There will be a market when there is demand. This is what we all learned when we were in school. There is not a market for demand. Students need to make up classes so there are educational institutions, not educational institutions so students need to make up classes. Follow the logic of this proposal. I went to open an old restaurant to sell shit. Does anyone need to eat shit? So instead of thinking about educational institutions, it is better to think about what makes parents and students prefer to spend money and effort to make up lessons. Educational issues have never been educational issues, but political issues. Then back to “strengthening supervision.” In fact, local governments have been exploring this. Tianjin has added some new regulations in the past two years. I can remember: 1. For security purposes, institutions with elementary school students must be below the fourth floor. 2. Institutional teachers must have Teacher Qualification Certificate 3. Do not teach in advance 4. Do not charge too much at one time. These are all standardized and strengthened supervision. It is working in the right direction. The only thing that needs to be noted is that the cost of educational institutions cannot be greatly increased in order to strengthen supervision, otherwise it will lead to a wave of bankruptcy of small institutions and monopoly of large institutions, and the extra cost will eventually be shared with consumers. For example, in the first article mentioned above, after the introduction of the regulations, many educational institutions have been forced to change their school sites. From site selection to decoration to business operations, the cost is very high, tens of millions at every turn, and many institutions cannot afford it. In addition, parents have to face their concerns about formaldehyde in the newly renovated campus. This is very frustrating. Of course, we can also understand, after all, for the safety of children. But because of this, the bankrupted organization does not understand it. Therefore, for supervision, tossing can be done, but tossing should be avoided.