Latest Documents


  • 20-septembre-2017

    Français

    L'enquête OCDE-PISA - Les défis pour la France

    L'enquête PISA (Programme international pour le suivi des acquis des élèves) de l'OCDE est devenue la référence mondiale dans le domaine de l'évaluation de la qualité, de l'équité et de l'efficience des systèmes d'éducation. Outil précieux, elle permet aux gouvernements et aux professionnels de l'éducation de s'inspirer de politiques et de pratiques efficaces, qui peuvent ensuite être adaptées à un échelon local. Les conclusions de l'enquête PISA sont utiles à chaque pays.

    Pour la première fois dans un livre sont publiées les analyses approfondies  de PISA relatives au système éducatif français. Un des enjeux les plus importants concerne les écarts grandissants entre les élèves les plus brillants et ceux qui ont plus de difficultés. Les propositions de l'OCDE en la matière doivent guider les éducateurs dans leur mission. En outre, l’un des prochains défis du nouveau ministre de l'Éducation nationale sera notamment de faire remonter la France, dont le rang stagne depuis plusieurs années.

    Préface d’Andreas Schleicher, directeur de la Direction de l’éducation et des compétences à l’OCDE.
    Présentation de Louise Cuneo, journaliste spécialisée en matière d’éducation au magazine Le Point et auteur avec Sophie Delcourt de Jours de collège (2014).

  • 9-August-2017

    English

    Promising Practices in Supporting Success for Indigenous Students

    Indigenous peoples are diverse, within and across nations. However, the Indigenous peoples have experienced colonisation processes that have undermined Indigenous young people’s access to their identity, language and culture. At the same time, Indigenous children have not generally had access to the same quality of education that other children in their country have had access to. These two forces in combination have undermined the educational opportunities and outcomes of successive generations of Indigenous children and young people, at times with catastrophic effect.

    The six Canadian provinces and territories that participated in this study, along with New Zealand and Queensland (Australia), are actively seeking to better meet the educational needs and aspirations of Indigenous students and their families.

    The report seeks to identify promising strategies, policies, programmes and practices that support improved learning outcomes for Indigenous students and to build an empirical evidence base on Indigenous students in education. The study investigates four areas in Indigenous education: well-being, participation, engagement and achievement in education. These outcomes are inter-connected and mutually reinforcing, and each is essential for the success of every student.

  • 3-August-2017

    English

    Education in Costa Rica

    As Costa Rica’s economy has developed in recent decades, the education system that helped propel the country to upper middle-income status now needs reform to respond to rising expectations and changing demands for skills. New challenges are emerging: economic growth has recently slowed, inequality is widening and productivity growth is weak. How can Costa Rica improve both the quality and equity of its education system while also addressing efficiency challenges? This report assesses Costa Rica’s policies and practices against best practice in education from across the OECD and other reference countries in the Latin American region. It analyses its education system’s major strengths and the challenges it faces, from early childhood education and care to tertiary education. It offers recommendations on how Costa Rica can improve quality and equity to ensure strong, sustainable and inclusive growth. This report will be of interest in Costa Rica as well as other countries looking to raise the quality, equity and efficiency of their education systems.

  • 27-July-2017

    English

    “Digital literacy will probably be the only kind of literacy there is” (OECD Education Today Blog)

    Interview with Matthew D’Ancona, political columnist for the Guardian and the New York Times

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  • 20-July-2017

    English

    Register to receive the Directorate for Education and Skills newsletter every month

    The highlights from the OECD Directorate for Education and Skills

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  • 20-July-2017

    English

    Trends Shaping Education Spotlight No. 11 - People on the Move

    International mobility is on the rise, and the growing number of people coming and going across borders leads to increasingly diverse communities. Education has an important role to play in developing the competencies required for our increasingly global world.

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  • 20-July-2017

    English

    People on the move: growing mobility, increasing diversity (OECD Education Today Blog)

    In August 2015, a newspaper published a story about Sam Cookney’s commute to work. Pretty boring, one would think, as long commutes are nothing new for most of us. However, Sam’s story is not so common. He works in London and commutes, several times per month, from Barcelona!

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  • 18-July-2017

    English

    PISA in Focus No. 74: How much of a problem is bullying at school?

    For the first time, the 2015 round of PISA collected data on students’ exposure to bullying. These data show that bullying is widespread. On average across OECD countries, around 11% of students reported that they are frequently (at least a few times per month) made fun of, 8% reported that they are frequently the object of nasty rumours in school, and 7% reported that they are frequently left out of things.

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  • 18-July-2017

    English

    Can bullying be stopped? (OECD Education Today Blog)

    The latest PISA in Focus tells some basic facts about bullying. First, bullying is widespread. Second, all types of students – boys and girls, rich and poor – face some risk of being bullied.

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  • 7-July-2017

    English

    Education Indicators in Focus No. 53 - How have teachers’ salaries evolved and how do they compare to those of tertiary-educated workers?

    The combined effects of policy reforms to attract and/or retain teachers, and financial constraints in the context of the economic downturn in 2008 may explain part of the recent trends in teachers’ salaries: decreases in statutory salaries and smaller salary gaps between levels of education.

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