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  • 21-décembre-2021

    Français

    Petite enfance, grands défis VI - Soutenir des interactions constructives dans l'éducation et l’accueil des jeunes enfants

    L'apprentissage, le développement et le bien-être des enfants sont directement influencés par leurs interactions quotidiennes avec les autres enfants, les adultes, leur famille et l'environnement. Ce processus interactif est connu sous le nom de « qualité du processus » et conduit à une question clé: quelles politiques établissent les meilleures conditions pour que les enfants vivent des interactions de haute qualité dans les établissements d'éducation et d'accueil de la petite enfance (EAJE) ? Ce rapport examine cinq principaux leviers politiques et leur effet sur la qualité des processus, en se concentrant particulièrement sur les programmes et la pédagogie, et le développement de la main-d'œuvre. Il présente des indicateurs couvrant 26 pays et juridictions, 56 cadres curriculaires différents et plus de 120 types différents d'établissements d'EAJE.
  • 28-juillet-2020

    Français

    Quelle école pour demain ? - Bâtir un système scolaire pour le XXIe siècle

    À une époque où ce qui est facile à enseigner et à évaluer est également facile à numériser et à automatiser, ce sont notre imagination, notre conscience et notre sens des responsabilités qui nous permettent de tirer profit des possibilités offertes par le xxie siècle pour façonner un monde meilleur. Demain, l’école devra encourager les élèves à penser par eux-mêmes et à aller à la rencontre des autres avec empathie, dans la sphère professionnelle comme dans la sphère citoyenne. Elle devra les aider à développer un sens aigu du bien et du mal et une sensibilité aux demandes d’autrui. Comment les établissements d’enseignement parviendront-ils à atteindre ces objectifs ? Andreas Schleicher a accompagné dans plus de 70 pays les responsables de ces questions dans leurs efforts pour concevoir et mettre en oeuvre des politiques et des pratiques tournées vers l’avenir. Alors que l’amélioration de l’éducation est bien plus facile à annoncer qu’à réaliser, il analyse de nombreuses réussites dont nous pouvons tirer des enseignements. Il ne s’agit pas de copier-coller les solutions adoptées par d’autres écoles ou d’autres pays, mais plutôt d’examiner de façon attentive et objective les bonnes pratiques afin de comprendre ce qui fonctionne et les circonstances de ces succès. Doté d’une formation en physique, l’auteur propose un point de vue unique sur la question de la réforme de l’éducation : il défend de manière convaincante l’idée qu’il faudrait appliquer une démarche plus scientifique à la réflexion éducative, sans pour autant la dénaturer. « Nul au monde n’en sait autant sur l’éducation qu’Andreas Schleicher. Point final. Pour la première fois, il a rassemblé dans le même ouvrage 20 années de savoir. La lecture de Quelle école pour demain ? devrait être obligatoire pour les décideurs, les responsables des politiques en éducation et quiconque souhaite savoir comment nos établissements d’enseignement peuvent s’adapter au monde moderne – et aider tous les enfants à apprendre à penser par eux-mêmes. » - Amanda Ripley, auteur de The Smartest Kids in the World, un bestseller du New York Times « [Schleicher] se saisit de toutes les questions-clés, et il le fait en restant attentif à la réalité du terrain et en élaborant des solutions en collaboration avec un grand nombre de dirigeants à tous les niveaux du système, et au sein de sociétés diverses. » - Michael Fullan, directeur du Global Leadership, New Pedagogies for Deep Learning « Tout leader visionnaire qui entend vraiment améliorer l’apprentissage des élèves devrait ajouter Quelle école pour demain ? Bâtir un système scolaire pour le XXIe siècle, fondé sur des données éclairantes, au premier rang de ses ouvrages à lire. » - Jeb Bush, 43e gouverneur de Floride, et fondateur et président de la Foundation for Excellence in Education « Un ouvrage incontournable pour ceux qui souhaitent créer un futur dans lequel les possibilités économiques pourront être partagées par tous. » - Klaus Schwab, fondateur et président exécutif du Forum économique mondial « Dans cet ouvrage avisé et tourné vers l’avenir, l’un des spécialistes de l’éducation les plus compétents au monde se fonde sur des données impressionnantes, des observations judicieuses et une grande sagesse pour indiquer les voies menant à une éducation performante pour tous les jeunes. » - Howard Gardner, directeur principal du Project Zero d’Harvard et auteur de Frames of Mind : The Theory of Multiple Intelligences
  • 21-March-2020

    English

    Early Learning and Child Well-being in Estonia

    The first five years of a child’s life is a period of great opportunity, and risk. The cognitive and social-emotional skills that children develop in these early years have long-lasting impacts on their later outcomes throughout schooling and adulthood. This report sets out the findings from the International Early Learning and Child Well-being Study in Estonia. The study assesses children’s skills across both cognitive and social-emotional development, and how these relate to children’s early learning experiences at home and in early childhood education and care. It is enriched by contextual and assessment information from the children’s parents and educators. It provides comparative data on children’s early skills with children from England and the United States, who also participated in the study, to better identify factors that promote or hinder children’s early learning.
  • 19-March-2020

    English

    Early Learning and Child Well-being - A Study of Five-year-Olds in England, Estonia, and the United States

    The first five years of a child’s life is a period of great opportunity, and risk. The cognitive and social-emotional skills that children develop in these early years have long-lasting impacts on their later outcomes throughout schooling and adulthood. The International Early Learning and Child Well-Being Study was designed to help countries assess their children’s skills and development, to understand how these relate to children’s early learning experiences and well-being. The study provides countries with comparative data on children’s early skills to assist countries to better identify factors that promote or hinder children’s early learning. Three countries participated in this study in 2018: England (United Kingdom), Estonia and the United States. The study directly assessed the emergent literacy and numeracy, self-regulation and social-emotional skills of a representative sample of five-year-old children in registered school and ECEC settings in each participating country. It also collected contextual and assessment information from the children’s parents and teachers. This report sets out the findings from the study as a whole.
  • 12-March-2020

    English

    Early Learning and Child Well-being in England

    The first five years of a child’s life is a period of great opportunity, and risk. The cognitive and social-emotional skills that children develop in these early years have long-lasting impacts on their later outcomes throughout schooling and adulthood. This report sets out the findings from the International Early Learning and Child Well-being Study in England. The study assesses children’s skills across both cognitive and social-emotional development, and how these relate to children’s early learning experiences at home and in early childhood education and care. It is enriched by contextual and assessment information from the children’s parents and educators. It provides comparative data on children’s early skills with children from Estonia and the United States, who also participated in the study, to better identify factors that promote or hinder children’s early learning.
  • 12-March-2020

    English

    Early Learning and Child Well-being in the United States

    The first five years of a child’s life is a period of great opportunity, and risk. The cognitive and social-emotional skills that children develop in these early years have long-lasting impacts on their later outcomes throughout schooling and adulthood. This report sets out the findings from the International Early Learning and Child Well-being Study in the United States. The study assesses children’s skills across both cognitive and social-emotional development, and how these relate to children’s early learning experiences at home and in early childhood education and care. It is enriched by contextual and assessment information from the children’s parents and educators. It provides comparative data on children’s early skills with children from England and Estonia, who also participated in the study, to better identify factors that promote or hinder children’s early learning.
  • 25-October-2019

    English

    Providing Quality Early Childhood Education and Care - Results from the Starting Strong Survey 2018

    For most children, early childhood education and care (ECEC) provides the first experience of life in a group away from their families. This experience plays a crucial role in children’s learning, development and well-being. The benefits of high-quality ECEC are not restricted to children’s first years of life. However, little is known about this first experience. What do children learn and do in ECEC settings? With which staff do children interact at their centres? Do all children face the same opportunities to enrol in high-quality settings? What are the main spending priorities to raise the quality of ECEC? These are key questions for parents, staff and policy makers. The OECD Starting Strong Teaching and Learning International Survey (TALIS Starting Strong) is the first international survey that focuses on the ECEC workforce. It offers an opportunity to learn about the characteristics of the workforce, the practices they use with children, their beliefs about children’s development and their views on the profession and on the sector. This first volume of findings, Providing Quality Early Childhood Education and Care, examines multiple factors that can affect the quality of ECEC and thereby can influence children’s learning, development and well-being.
  • 5-June-2019

    English, PDF, 4,560kb

    Teaching in Focus brief no. 27 - New insights on teaching and learning: Contributions from TALIS 2018

    Volume I of the results of the Teaching and Learning International Survey (TALIS) 2018, Teachers and School Leaders as Lifelong Learners, will be released on 19 June 2019. It will focus on the knowledge and skills required by teachers and school leaders to provide quality instruction.

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  • 20-May-2019

    English

    Improving School Quality in Norway - The New Competence Development Model

    Norway is committed to a high quality and equitable education system, as demonstrated by its high level of public expenditure on education and the dynamic policy activity targeting education quality. Despite progress made in enhancing average student performance in recent years, there still are significant differences between schools in municipalities and between municipalities and regions. In response, Norway has started to implement the new competence development model that sets out to develop teacher professionalism with in-service professional development. With this new policy, the Government of Norway aims to provide municipalities and schools with greater freedom of action and empower them to carry out systematic school improvements at the local level. This decentralised approach would respond to local context and the diversity of needs between Norwegian schools. This report aims to support Norway in this effort, analysing the features of the new model, the engagement of the different stakeholders and the policy context for its introduction. Building on the OECD implementation framework, the report proposes concrete actions to adapt the implementation strategy for impact. The report will be valuable not only for Norway, but also to the many countries that are looking to promote school-based professional development and bridge the gap between policy design and effective implementation.
  • 14-March-2019

    English

    International Summit on the Teaching Profession (ISTP)

    There are a few ingredients that are common to all high-performing education systems, including Finland. I would like to focus on two this evening: promoting teachers’ excellence, and harnessing technology for better learning.

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