Results from Netherlands schools that took part in this study, which was carried out to understand how ICT relates to educational innovation.
Results from a French school that took part in this study, which was carried out to understand how ICT relates to educational innovation.
Results from Norway schools that took part in this study, which was carried out to understand how ICT relates to educational innovation.
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Education authorities world-wide increasingly see investment in information and communication technology (ICT) as a top policy priority. Along with these positive developments, however, come worrying new questions.
To meet a continuing growth in demand for learning, OECD countries seek to provide a wider array of education and training opportunities for learners in their earliest years through adult life. Has increased participation in education and trainin...
It is now widely agreed that learning is pivotal in the "knowledge societies" of today and, still more, of tomorrow. It is also widely agreed that schools have a key role to play in laying the foundations for lifelong learning for all of us. But,...
How can curriculum content be adjusted to tomorrow's needs? Can student assessment help make curricula more relevant? How can further training for teachers make their teaching more effective? These questions lie at the heart of curriculum reform,...
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There is an urgent need for both policy makers and market operators to deal with the new opportunities for trading different types of content in digital form, and to reach a common re-definition of goods and services in a new global trading envir...
Investment in human capital is to the fore of debate and analysis in OECD countries about how to promote economic prosperity, fuller employment, and social cohesion. Individuals, organisations and nations increasingly recognise that high levels o...
Is human capital accounting theoretically possible and practically feasible? Economists estimate human capital on the basis of years of schooling or formal educational attainment levels regardless of actual productive capacity. Financial accounting and reporting ignore even these crude measures, leaving human capital off the balance sheet for want of rules or conventions. A review of innovative policies in OECD countries shows that