The country needs to focus on improving education and skills training to improve job quality and quantity.
Developing a holistic national student assessment system can be a colossal undertaking but strategic measures can produce results.
Creativity has little space where tasks are practiced as regimentation. “Business unusual” is a catchphrase about doing things differently, to bring about change, to innovate. Times are becoming more complex. For economic gain, nature can no longer be simply considered as something to be “conquered” by people to extract wealth
Skills alignment should be a priority among governments and the private sector in the region to provide young people the skills employers need to give them jobs.
Georgia is not as abundant in human capital as the number of university degrees held by people suggests.
The Pantawid Pamiliya is on track to achieve its objectives of promoting investments in the health and education of children while providing immediate financial support to poor families.
Teachers are a key element of addressing the ongoing education crisis in Asia and the Pacific. Fully supporting educators now will pay off generously over the long term.
High test scores by primary school students do not necessarily translate into more innovative, competitive economies. But they probably don’t hurt either.
Taking an integrated approach to teaching science, technology, engineering, and mathematics is crucial to the growth of developing countries. It should be enhanced wherever possible.
In Nepal, we need to make sure not only that all kids get the chance to go to school, but that they also stay in school, and learn the skills they need to find future jobs.