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It is fairly established that Chilean higher education presents a high level of Habermasian "privatism", as long labeled by José Joaquin Brunner, being among the world's most privatized systems in terms of who pays, who is held to benefit directly from its action and who controls it. Less clear, however, is the contribution of public policy to this state of affairs. The systematic analysis of state action in the field of tertiary education is an ongoing task in Chile, not least given thedoi:10.14507/epaa.25.2550 fatcat:byyqnttqyfeuniboegbwmu6iey