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  • 17-septembre-2015

    Français, PDF, 1,862kb

    L'enseignement à la loupe No. 13 - Convictions et pratiques pédagogiques

    La plupart des enseignants ayant participé à l’Enquête internationale sur l’enseignement et l’apprentissage (TALIS) estiment que leur rôle est d’aider les élèves à effectuer leurs propres recherches et qu’il est préférable de laisser les élèves réfléchir eux-mêmes à des solutions pour résoudre des problèmes pratiques avant de leur montrer la marche à suivre.

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  • 15-September-2015

    English

    PISA in Focus No. 55 - Who are the best online readers?

    The top-performing country in the PISA assessment of digital reading was Singapore, followed by Korea, Hong Kong-China, Japan, Canada and Shanghai-China.

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  • 15-September-2015

    English

    Students, computers and learning: Where’s the connection? (OECD Education Today Blog)

    Totally wired. That’s our image of most 15-year-olds and the world they inhabit. But a new, ground-breaking report on students’ digital skills and the learning environments designed to develop those skills, paints a very different picture.

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  • 14-septembre-2015

    Français

    Les pays de l’OCDE doivent adopter une approche différente pour exploiter les possibilités offertes par les nouvelles technologies à l’école

    D’après la première évaluation des compétences numériques menée dans le cadre du programme PISA de l’OCDE, l’école doit encore tirer parti des possibilités offertes par les nouvelles technologies dans les salles de classe afin de venir à bout de la fracture numérique et de doter chaque élève des compétences nécessaires pour évoluer dans le monde connecté d’aujourd'hui.

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  • 14-September-2015

    English

    Innovation and education reforms critical to diversifying Chile’s economy - OECD

    The end of the mining boom has highlighted the urgent need for Chile to diversify its economy away from commodity-intensive sectors, according to a new OECD report presented by Secretary-General Angel Gurría today.

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  • 8-September-2015

    English

    Back – and looking ahead – to school (OECD Education Today Blog)

    It’s that time of year; and as sure as there are new pencil cases on desks, pristine notebooks in backpacks and fresh textbooks with nary a wrinkle up their spines, there’s a new batch of OECD reports ready to inform and challenge your thinking about education.

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  • 2-septembre-2015

    Français

    Podium : Apprendre tout au long de la vie

    On ne s’étonne plus de constater que l’école actuelle ne prépare pas nos enfants aux métiers d’aujourd’hui, ni a fortiori à ceux de demain. Mais quels changements apporter à nos systèmes scolaires pour mettre fin à ce phénomène ?

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  • 2-September-2015

    English

    A picture of working students in OECD countries

    The combination of work and study has been hailed as crucial to ensure that youth develop the skills required on the labour market so that transitions from school to work are shorter and smoother. As a result, many governments encourage learning on the job, particularly when it comes as part of certified programmes such as vocational education and training pathways (VET) or apprenticeships.

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  • 27-August-2015

    English

    The OECD-Singapore Conference on Higher Education Futures (Singapore, October 14-15 2015)

    The OECD-Singapore Conference on Higher Education Futures will explore forward-looking themes in the global higher education landscape. The Conference will bring together some 500 participants from over 40 countries, representing senior government officials, higher education administrators, academics and practitioners, for an engaging exchange of ideas and best practices.

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  • 25-August-2015

    English

    (Learning) time is on their side (OECD Education Today Blog)

    Got a minute? How about 218 of them? That’s the average amount of time students in OECD countries spend in mathematics class each week (although to some, it feels like an eternity). Spare a thought, though, for students in Chile: they spend about twice that amount of time (400 minutes, or 6 hours and 40 minutes) each week in maths class. But who’s counting?

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