OECD Home › Directorate for Education and Skills › Higher education and adult learning › By Country › Sweden
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The OECD Policy Review of Vocational Education (VET) - Country reports: Sweden
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This note contrasts key findings for Sweden with global trends among OECD countries, under the headings: quantity and quality challenges, equity challenges, and resource and efficiency challenges.
View reports relating to a review of higher education institution support of regional development. These reports focus on the Øresund region, which comprises of the eastern part of Denmark and southern part of Sweden.
View reports relating to a review of higher education institution support of regional development. These reports focus on the region of Värmland, Sweden.
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The great expansion of Swedish higher education, along with new and augmented requirements in terms of efficiency, prioritisation and collaboration between the higher education institutions and between higher education institutions and society at large, has made the responsibilities of governing boards and vice-chancellors increasingly important.
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The main purpose of the thematic review on adult learning is to understand adults’ access and participation in education and training and to enhance policies and approaches to increase incentives for adults to undertake learning activities in OECD countries.
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The OECD Thematic Review of the Transition from Initial Education to Working Life describes how young people's transition to work changed during the 1990s. This is a country report on Sweden.
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This country report was prepared for the project "Alternative approaches to financing lifelong learning". It analyses and presents the development of lifelong learning in Sweden, and proposes ways to assist in improving it.
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The goal of achieving lifelong learning is ambitious in its aims to engage all citizens in the process of learning. It is complex because it breaks with past education reforms by defining in new ways the content, place, timing and duration of lea...
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The Nordic Countries are often considered one homogeneous unity. This is understandable as there indeed are great similarities between the countries. The languages in Denmark, Norway and Sweden are f.i. very close and a considerable part of the c...