Together, EI and the Education Commission have highlighted the following seven key areas where the report supports and addresses the needs of teachers:
Bitter conflict, increasing radicalization, the mass movement of people, growing inequality, climate change, sluggish global economic growth. In a world beset by seemingly insurmountable problems, it can be hard to know where to start to bring about change for the better.
Half of today’s jobs will be automated by 2050. HALF. Read more from the conversation on Medium’s Bright blog.
The Commission offers sobering diagnosis and bold, concrete recommendations about how global education financing should and can be increased and deployed. This report should be treated as a once-in-a-generation roadmap to set global education on the right path.
More than two-thirds of schoolchildren in low-income countries will not learn basic primary level skills in 2030 despite an ambitious goal to get every child in school and learning.
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.
Reflecting on the outcomes of the Oslo Commission meeting, Commissioner Baela Raza Jamil discusses securing the promise of universal education and how the Education Commission hopes to rise to that challenge.
Olav Hereid Seim, the Education Policy Director in the Global Initiatives Section at the Norwegian Ministry of Foreign Affairs, reflects on the 2016 Oslo Education Week, recommendations for the Education Commission and the need to leave no one behind in education.