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Recursos > europe

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Funding of  Education  in Europe The Impact of the Economic Crisis | Red Eurydice

La Comisión Europea ha puesto en marcha una nueva estrategia en la que anima a los Estados miembro a replantear los sistemas de enseñanza para que los jóvenes adquieran las capacidades que el mercado de trabajo actual necesita.

Este recurso fué publicado originalmente en la comunidad La otra escuela: innovación educativa.

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Compartido el 4.4.2013 por Kilian CD

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Yes, Higher Education And College Is Going To Get Disrupted By New Technology | Forbes

One of the most hidebound areas of the modern economy, and this applies in Europe just as much as the US, is higher education. Productivity has actually been falling in the sector in recent decades: there are now more employees per student graduated than there used to be. Good grief, they still use medieval technology like the lecture.

Este recurso fué publicado originalmente en la comunidad La otra escuela: innovación educativa.

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Compartido el 28.1.2013 por Kilian CD

Tuning Educational Structure

TUNING Educational Structures in Europe started in 2000 as a project to link the political objectives of the Bologna Process and at a later stage the Lisbon Strategy to the higher educational sector. Over time Tuning has developed into a Process, an approach to (re-)designing, develop, implement, evaluate and enhance quality first, second and third cycle degree programmes. The Tuning outcomes as well as its tools are presented in a range of Tuning publications, which institutions and their academics are invited to test and use in their own setting. The Tuning approach has been developed by and is meant for higher education institutions.

The name Tuning is chosen for the Process to reflect the idea that universities do not and should not look for uniformity in their degree programmes or any sort of unified, prescriptive or definitive European curricula but simply look for points of reference, convergence and common understanding.

 

Este recurso fué publicado originalmente en la comunidad La otra escuela: innovación educativa.

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Publicado el 25.5.2012 por Pablo Hermoso de Mendoza González

 
 

La iniciativa europea «Nuevas cualificaciones para nuevos empleos» promovida por el CEDEFOP tiene como prioridad anticiparse a los cambios en las necesidades de competencias. El informe "Skills supply and demand in Europe: medium-term forecast up to 2020" [Oferta y demanda de competencias en Europa: previsiones a 2020] realizado en el marco de esta iniciativa recoge la nueva previsión del Cedefop de los cambios en la oferta y la demanda de competencias hasta 2020, que viene a actualizar las previsiones realizadas en el ejercicio 2007/2008. En este análisis se han aplicado nuevos datos y mejores métodos para estimar el impacto a medio plazo de la crisis financiera de 2008 y la posterior recesión.

En su página web lo describen como sigue:

Europe must focus more on skills than ever before. Skills to adapt and to shape the jobs of tomorrow are essential for Europe’s citizens and businesses to speed up economic recovery. Equally, adequate skills are needed to respond to long-term challenges to compete in the global market, sustain innovation in ageing societies and address climate change. But will the skills that Europe’s citizens have match those needed?

Cedefop’s new skill demand and supply forecast up to 2020 sets the scene for anticipating future trends. The aim of this report is to provide policy-makers, employers, skills providers, employment services and individual learners with better information to make more informed decisions. Europe is on its way to an economy where services and knowledge- and skill-intensive occupations will prevail. But even in occupations that are decreasing, substantial employment opportunities will remain as older generations leave the labour market and need to be replaced. It is evident from the forecast that Europe not only needs to step up investment in education and training, but also encourage employers to use better the skills and talents of their staff. The forecast suggests that aggregate demand and supply trends across countries are converging in the medium to longer term, but we need to dig deeper to grasp what is really going on. Changing skill needs, job polarisation and skill mismatch interact in complex ways. The forecasts in this report shed some light on these phenomena, but better data are urgently needed for more analysis.

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Compartido el 9.11.2010 por María Ortega Martínez-Losa

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