English, Excel, 279kb
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
Technology transfer experts from OECD and Russian universities, international organisations, governments, business and finance, explored issues on technology commercialisation and the development and financing of entrepreneurship at Russian universities.
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This international Conference on Higher Education is jointly organized by the China National Institute for Educational Research – CNIER and the OECD Programme on Institutional Management in Higher Education – IMHE It will be held in Yingdong Building, Beijing Normal University, Beijing, China – 9-11 and 14-15 May 2005 and in Xijing University, Xi'an, China – 12-13 May 2005
How well prepared are young adults to solve the problems that they will encounter in life beyond school, in order to fulfil their goals in work, as citizens and in further learning? For some of life’s challenges, they will need to draw on knowledge and skills learned in particular parts of the school curriculum: for example, to recognise and solve a mathematics-related problem.
Topics covered include the legislative framework; institutional arrangements for research and teaching; budgeting mechanisms; regional and international co-operation including EU policy initiatives; and the impact of brain drain and ageing on human resources.
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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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This activity gathers information about qualification systems in participating countries; examines the impact of different qualification policies on lifelong learning; and helps countries to share know-how and policy experience gained from recent reforms and adjustments of qualification systems.
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This report forms a contribution to the OECD activity on ‘The Role of National Qualifications Systems in Promoting Lifelong Learning’. The activity, which was begun in 2001, is designed to investigate how different national qualifications systems influence the patterns and quality of lifelong learning within countries, and what actions within qualification systems countries can take to promote lifelong learning. It is examining
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 learning.
This report summarises the important economic and financial challenges that lifelong learning poses. It reviews recent experience with initiatives to facilitate the co-financing of lifelong learning.