In Sri Lanka, an effort to match education with the skills needed in the workplace provides valuable lessons for the future of work.
Universities that adopt quality online learning, forge significant partnerships, and demonstrate results in preparing students of all ages for work in a technology-driven economy, stand the best chance of thriving after the pandemic.
Here are five key areas where EdTech solutions can help countries transition their short-term education solutions to the medium and long-term.
The surge in online learning in the People’s Republic of China during the coronavirus outbreak highlights the importance of infrastructure, platforms and the preparedness of teachers, students and parents.
Developing a holistic national student assessment system can be a colossal undertaking but strategic measures can produce results.
In Sri Lanka, efforts need to be made to promote science, technology, engineering and mathematics (STEM) education for girls to support their employment potential.
In the southern Philippines, a culture-based senior high school program is serving the Tboli community with an innovated approach to education.
Teaching science, technology, engineering and math benefits students and society in a variety of ways.
The Republic of Korea and the People's Republic of China offer 4 lessons for developing countries to strengthen their higher education systems and innovation capacities.
Sri Lanka is making progress on improving public TVET, but IT courses have yet to generate the needed employment opportunities.