OECD Home › Directorate for Education and Skills › By Date
The overall purpose of the Activity is to provide policy makers with information and analysis to assist them in formulating and implementing teacher policies leading to quality teaching and learning at the school level.
This paper attempts to position the teaching career within the context of the changing policy paradigm of lifelong learning.
This paper provides an extensive review of the most relevant issues involved in the management of teacher demand and supply at the pre-tertiary level.
English, , 229kb
Within the framework of the Russia Programme of the OECD Centre for Co-operation with Non- Members (CCNM) and as part of the follow-up to the Reviews of National Policies for Education: Tertiary Education and Research Policy in the Russian Federation, the Directorate for Education, Employment and Social Affairs launched a pilot project in 1999 on intellectual property and research management in Russian universities.
The area of
The outcomes of this activity will be a new set of operational "tools". These will be of value for both for the volunteer "inner core" countries explicitly injecting forward-thinking into their school reforms through this project, and for the international community in
English, , 64kb
A keynote presentation to the 'Pushing the Boundaries' international conference organised by Career Services Rapuara and the International Association for Educational and Vocational Guidance. Held in Wellington, New Zealand on 28-30 November 2002
It is now widely agreed that learning is pivotal in the "knowledge societies" of today and, still more, of tomorrow. It is also widely agreed that schools have a key role to play in laying the foundations for lifelong learning for all of us.
Having developed the Schooling for Tomorrow scenarios in the previous phase, the analytical task is now to operationalise and measure them. This will allow the assessment of where each "system" stands on a cluster of measures that relate to each of the six scenarios.
All OECD countries now face a demanding new situation for schools. They are seeking to raise standards for all students, quantitatively and qualitatively. The broad aim of "lifelong learning for all" has moved from rhetoric to necessity, implying major shifts of thinking and practice for schools