For most of us, the traditional notion of the “American Dream” – and what it symbolizes in countries around the world – begins with hard work and education and leads to opportunity and a flourishing future. However, in our ever-evolving global economy, the opportunities my generation had are so much more elusive for today’s college-age students and young professionals, many of whom are saddled with debt and ill-equipped to launch careers to set themselves up for a successful future.
Half of today’s jobs will be automated by 2050. HALF. Read more from the conversation on Medium’s Bright blog.
Today, the International Commission on Financing Global Education Opportunity launched its compelling new recommendations to achieve inclusive and equitable quality education for all. Over the past year, I have had the honour of working closely with world leaders, policy-makers and researchers, as the Commission developed an ambitious vision to get all children and young people into school and learning within a generation.
Today’s invisible victims are refugee children holed up in tents, shacks and hovels who will never enjoy a first day at school; they are the millions of nine to 12-year-olds condemned to child labor and the millions of young girls destined for child marriage and denied an education simply because of their gender.
In his role as UN envoy, former PM says £23bn needed to ensure every child gets primary and secondary education
Sommeren 2015 tok statsminister Erna Solberg, sammen med presidentene i Malawi, Indonesia og Chile og generaldirektøren i Unesco, initiativ til å få nedsatt en utdanningskommisjon under ledelse av FNs spesialutsending for utdanning, Gordon Brown. Søndag 18. september,...
Writing in AllAfrica, Commissioner Amel Karboul articulates a vision to move from a lost generation to a learning generation by expanding educational opportunity.
Norwegian Prime Minister and Education Commission Co-convener Erna Solberg explains how the international community can make significant progress toward the promise of global education if “decision-makers step up to the plate, together with teacher unions, international organisations, the private sector, civil society and others.”
Commissioner Teopista Birungi Mayanja reports back on lessons learned from the International Conference on More and Better Investment in Global Education organized by the Korea Development Institute (KDI) and the Education Commission.
Following the International Conference on More and Better Investment in Global Education in Seoul, Korea, two Education Commissioners had the privilege of seeing firsthand the incredible work taking place at Mirim Meister High School.