Opposition education spokeswoman Kate Ellis welcomed the release of the report, but said she was focused on the Government's cuts to the education budget.
"I think it has been feedback from many people in education circles that we need to look at ensuring there isn't overcrowding, particularly at a primary school level," she said.
"This is something that has been feedback, that's been coming for a long time, and I think it's sensible that we look at ways that we can constantly improve the implementation of the national curriculum."
A preliminary report, released in June, suggested there would be no recommended changes to the curriculum.
According to the report released today, the Federal Government would work with state and territory governments to consider the review's recommendations before any action was taken.
However, Australian Education Union president Angelo Gavrielatos said there is nothing in the Government's response that has justified the review of the national curriculum.
"It has not told us anything that we don't know and, indeed, it certainly highlights that it was intended to be a political distraction, diverting attention from what matters most and that's Gonski funding reforms which this Government wants to turn its back on," he said.
"This Government has turned its back on our neediest students, our most disadvantaged students, by failing to commit to the funding reforms."
Education Minister Pyne said Australia's educational performance would fall behind unless most of the review's recommendations are adopted. To read more of his predictable response go to the link below: