This chapter focuses on how transnationals students and their parents are an increasingly important and apparent factor directing the secondary schooling system towards the ideals of globalization and neoliberalism. The analysis posits that an outcome of this trend has been that demands of other transnational groups, such as those who are refugees and other vulnerable and less-resourced populations, have become less important or unrecognized within the Ontario schooling realm. Initially, a theoretical framing positions social class as a mediating factor in experiences and actions related to transnationalism and schooling today. Subsequently, a distinction between economically resourced 'transilient' and poorer 'transient' transnational students is identified. The chapter explains the 'transnational transformation' of secondary schooling in Ontario, due to increasing privatization and the targeting of wealthy international students from abroad. It discusses some of the social implications that are resultant from converting the objectives of secondary education from the delivery of a public good to the sale of a market commodity.