By Date


  • 12-avril-2016

    Français

    Les compétences au service du progrès social - Le pouvoir des compétences socio-affectives

    Les enfants d’aujourd’hui auront besoin d’un ensemble équilibré de compétences cognitives, sociales et affectives pour réussir dans la vie moderne. Leur faculté à atteindre les objectifs, à travailler avec autrui et à gérer leurs émotions sera essentielle pour affronter les défis du XXIe siècle.
    Si tout le monde s’accorde à reconnaitre l’importance des compétences sociales et affectives, telles que la persévérance, la sociabilité et l’estime de soi, on ne peut pas en dire autant des moyens à mettre en œuvre pour améliorer ces compétences et des efforts déployés pour les mesurer et les renforcer. Les enseignants et les parents ne savent peut-être pas si les efforts qu’ils déploient pour développer ces compétences portent leurs fruits et n’ont peut-être pas connaissance de ce qu’ils pourraient faire de mieux. L’offre de politiques et programmes conçus pour mesurer et renforcer les compétences sociales et affectives varie fortement entre les pays et les régions.

    Ce rapport résume la recherche analytique menée par l’OCDE sur le rôle des compétences socio-affectives et propose des stratégies pour les renforcer. Il analyse les effets  que les compétences peuvent avoir sur divers aspects du bien-être individuel et du progrès social, allant de l’éducation aux retombées associées au marché du travail, la santé, la vie familiale, l’engagement civique et la satisfaction à l’égard de l’existence. Ce rapport montre également comment les pouvoirs publics, par leurs interventions, l’école et les enseignants, par leurs pratiques pédagogiques, et les parents, par la façon dont ils élèvent leurs enfants, peuvent faciliter le développement des compétences sociales et affectives. Ce rapport présente des pistes prometteuses pour favoriser le développement socio-affectif et montre, par ailleurs, que les compétences sociales et affectives peuvent être mesurées de façon valable à l’intérieur des frontières culturelles et linguistiques.

  • 8-April-2016

    English

    Getting Skills Right: Assessing and Anticipating Changing Skill Needs

    Digitalisation, globalisation, demographic shifts and other changes in work organisation are constantly reshaping skill needs. This can lead to persistent skill shortages and mismatch which are costly for individuals, firms and society in terms of lost wages and lower productivity and growth. These costs can be reduced through better assessment and anticipation of changing skill needs and by improving the responsiveness of skills development to these changes.
    This report identifies effective strategies for improving labour market information on skill needs and ensuring that this information is used effectively to develop the right skills. It provides a comparative assessment of practices across 29 countries in the following areas: i) the collection of information on existing and future skill needs; ii) the use of this information to guide skill development policies in the areas of labour, education and migration; and iii) governance arrangements to ensure good co-ordination among the key stakeholders in the collection and use of skill needs information.

     

  • 6-April-2016

    English

    OECD Reviews of School Resources: Estonia 2016

    The effective use of school resources is a policy priority across OECD countries. The OECD Reviews of School Resources explore how resources can be governed, distributed, utilised and managed to improve the quality, equity and efficiency of school education.
    The series considers four types of resources: financial resources, such as public funding of individual schools; human resources, such as teachers, school leaders and education administrators; physical resources, such as location, buildings and equipment; and other resources, such as learning time.
    This series offers timely policy advice to both governments and the education community. It includes both country reports and thematic studies.

  • 31-March-2016

    English, PDF, 346kb

    Greece Policy Brief: Equipping the Young with Sufficient Basic Skills to Succeed in Life

    PISA results show that Greece is not equipping its young people with the basic skills they need to compete in today’s world economy.

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  • 25-March-2016

    English

    OECD Reviews of School Resources: Lithuania 2016

    The effective use of school resources is a policy priority across OECD countries. The OECD Reviews of School Resources explore how resources can be governed, distributed, utilised and managed to improve the quality, equity and efficiency of school education.
    The series considers four types of resources: financial resources, such as public funding of individual schools; human resources, such as teachers, school leaders and education administrators; physical resources, such as location, buildings and equipment; and other resources, such as learning time.
    This series offers timely policy advice to both governments and the education community. It includes both country reports and thematic studies.

  • 18-mars-2016

    Français

    PISA à la loupe No. 61 La mémorisation : une stratégie payante pour l'apprentissage des mathématiques ?

    Les élèves de 15 ans des pays d’Asie de l’Est sont moins nombreux à indiquer avoir recours à la mémorisation que ceux de certains pays anglophones auxquels on les compare souvent.

    Documents connexes
  • 18-March-2016

    English

    Learning by heart may not be best for your mind (OECD Education&Skills Today Blog)

    Students who avoid making an effort to understand mathematics concepts may succeed in some school environments; but a lack of deep, critical and creative thinking may seriously penalise these students later in life when confronted with real, complex problems.

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  • 14-March-2016

    English

    OECD Education and Skills Newsletter - March 2016

    Bringing you the highlights from the OECD Directorate for Education and Skills

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  • 9-March-2016

    English

    Education Indicators in Focus No. 39 - The internationalisation of doctoral and master's studies

    One in ten students at the master’s or equivalent level is an international student in OECD countries, rising to one in four at the doctoral level.

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  • 9-March-2016

    English

    Is international academic migration stimulating scientific research and innovation? (OECD Education&Skills Today Blog)

    Today, around 5 million students study and do research in a country other than their own, attracted by the quality of overseas universities and willing to complement their education portfolio with international experience.

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