By Date


  • 31-May-2017

    English

    Why are immigrants less proficient in literacy than native-born adults? (OECD Education Today Blog)

    Why is it that even highly educated migrants to OECD countries are less likely to be employed than native-born adults who are similarly educated, even if the migrants have lived in their host country for several years?

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  • 25-May-2017

    English

    Is more choice always a good thing? (OECD Education Today Blog)

    Many education systems around the world are looking for ways to give parents more choice over where they send their children to school.

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  • 24-May-2017

    English

    PISA 2015 Results (Volume IV) - Students' Financial Literacy

    The OECD Programme for International Student Assessment (PISA) examines not just what students know in science, reading and mathematics, but what they can do with what they know. Results from PISA show educators and policy makers the quality and equity of learning outcomes achieved elsewhere, and allow them to learn from the policies and practices applied in other countries. PISA 2015 Results (Volume IV): Students’ Financial Literacy, is one of five volumes that present the results of the PISA 2015 survey, the sixth round of the triennial assessment. It explores students’ experience with and knowledge about money and provides an overall picture of 15-year-olds’ ability to apply their accumulated knowledge and skills to real-life situations involving financial issues and decisions.

    Over the past decades, developed and emerging countries and economies have become increasingly concerned about the level of financial literacy of their citizens, particularly among young people. This initially stemmed from concern about the potential impact of shrinking public and private welfare systems, shifting demographics, including the ageing of the population in many countries, and the increased sophistication and expansion of financial services. Many young people face financial decisions and are consumers of financial services in this evolving context. As a result, financial literacy is now globally recognised as an essential life skill.

  • 24-May-2017

    English

    Dollars and sense? Financial literacy among 15-year-olds (OECD Education Today Blog)

    Two in three 15-year-old students earn money from work activity, and more than one in two hold a bank account.

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  • 19-May-2017

    English, PDF, 1,931kb

    Protecting students and schools from earthquakes:The seven principles for school seismic safety

    This document provides guidelines for schools regarding earthquake safety

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  • 17-May-2017

    English

    Knowing and actively debating why, the heart of every policy (OECD Education Today Blog)

    What makes some of the largest companies in the world successful? According to consultant Simon Sinek in a very popular TedTalk it is because they start with the ‘why’.

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  • 15-May-2017

    English

    Who benefits when international students pay higher tuition fees? (OECD Education Today Blog)

    In 2014, over 3 million students in OECD countries – more than double the amount in 2000 – were studying outside their country of citizenship.

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  • 15-May-2017

    English

    Education Indicators in Focus No. 51 - Tuition fee reforms and international mobility

    In most countries with available data, public educational institutions charge different tuition fees for national and foreign students enrolled in the same programme. In Australia, Austria, Canada, New Zealand and the United States, foreign students pay on average about twice or more the tuition fees charged to national students.

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  • 9-May-2017

    English

    Do new teachers feel prepared for teaching? (OECD Education Today Blog)

    One of the greatest challenge for new teachers, does not come from not knowing what to teach, but from not knowing how to teach what they know and how to manage a classroom in all its strange and exciting complexity.

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  • 9-May-2017

    English

    Teaching in Focus No. 17: “Do new teachers feel prepared for teaching?”

    New teachers are more likely to feel prepared in the content of their subject field(s), rather than the pedagogy or classroom practice of their subject field(s).

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