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  1. #11
    I can't breathe. ốc's Avatar
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    Không trường đố mày làm nên:

    Macron to close elite school
    https://www.theguardian.com/world/20...ite-presidents

    Known as ENA, the grande école has been the hothouse for France’s top civil service and a pathway to power in the public and private sectors. Four French presidents, including Macron, have passed through its doors as have dozens of ministers and business leaders.

    Founded by Gen Charles de Gaulle in October 1945 with the idea of breaking the upper-class hold over France’s higher echelons, ending nepotism and making the civil service more democratic, it has instead become a byword for an establishment elite and been accused by critics of encouraging groupthink.

    While the number of students from privileged families was 45% in the 1950s and 60s, this had risen to about 70% between 2005 and 2014, while those from working-class families fell to about 6%.


    Macron’s decision to shut ENA was reportedly prompted by the
    gilets jaunes protest movement that began in 2018 and was sparked by a sense that the country’s leaders were out of touch with ordinary French people, especially those living outside the cities.

    De Gaulle’s aim of installing more égalité in French higher education was never realised and a 2015 study from the European Centre For Sociology And Political Science to mark its 70th anniversary stated: “However it is calculated, the intake has not democratised during the last 70 years”.

    It concluded the ENA founders’ dream had not been realised, while admitting that one point in ENA’s favour was that the number of female students had risen to 45%.


    ENA officials have pointed out the school’s socioeconomic profile is better than at some of France’s other elite higher education establishments, but critics have also attacked ENA as an echo chamber that trammels students along intellectually conformist positions.


    Peter Gumbel, a British academic, has claimed that France’s
    grande école system, and especially the ENA, has the effect of perpetuating an intellectually brilliant yet out-of-touch ruling elite.
    Con quan thì lại làm quan

  2. #12
    I can't breathe. ốc's Avatar
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    Không trò (chơi) đố mày làm nên: tuyệt học vô chơi

    ‘Let children play’: the educational message from across Europe
    https://www.theguardian.com/society/...-across-europe

    Every morning, Arja Salonen drops her five-year-old son, Onni, off at a daycare centre in Espoo, west of Helsinki, where he will spend the next eight hours doing what Finnish educators believe all children his age should do: playing.

    School, and formal learning, does not start in Finland until age seven. Before then, children’s preoccupations are not reading, writing or arithmetic, but, said Salonen, herself a secondary-school teacher in the capital, “learning more important things”.

    Those include, she says, how to make friends, communicate, be active, get creative, explore the outdoors and manage risk. “In Finland we feel children must be children, and that means playing – including, as much as possible, outdoors,” she said.

    The main goal of kindergarten, which about 75% of three- to five-year-olds attend, according to the Finnish educational expert Pasi Sahlberg, is “not to prepare children for school academically, but to make sure they are happy and responsible individuals”.

    Not all education systems in Europe are like Finland’s, which places equality at its core, outlawing formal exams until age 18 and eschewing parental choice, selection, streaming by ability and league tables.

    The pandemic has also focused minds on the importance of play in Germany, where – although playgrounds have remained open since the end of the first lockdown – many parents and paediatricians say children’s needs have been at the bottom of the government’s agenda throughout the crisis.
    Học thày không tày học trò (chơi).

  3. #13
    Biệt Thự Triển's Avatar
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    7, 8 chục tuổi còn khoái ...chơi mà. Lòng vòng diễn đàn thấy bày binh bố trận.
    http://dtphorum.com/pr4/signaturepics/sigpic726_7.gif

  4. #14
    I can't breathe. ốc's Avatar
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    Chắc giống Lão ngoan đồng.

    Ấu bất học, lão hàppy.

  5. #15
    Biệt Thự Triển's Avatar
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    Không lạc đà đố trò làm nên.





    Camel brings books and joy to home-schooled kids in Pakistan

    (coi nữa)
    http://dtphorum.com/pr4/signaturepics/sigpic726_7.gif

  6. #16
    Biệt Thự Triển's Avatar
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    Trẻ con nước giàu đứt tay
    Cũng như con nít nước nghèo đổ ruột.





    The limits of learning – kids in crisis

    Surveys show that the majority of Germ an students feel hopeless, listless and even depressed  as a result of the   long lockdown. Homeschooling is overwhelmi ng for many of them, and some families are struggling to cope. We visited students at home.

    Every morning, 14-year-old Catharina sits down at the dining table and tries to study Latin, Math, or English. Her 10-year-old brother, Philipp, sits next to her. He also has to study — and likes using Catharina as a teaching assistant. How are either one supposed to concentrate? Their single mother can’t help, because she is a doctor and has to go to work. Anna has it a little bit easier. She is 16 years old and considers the time she has spent in lockdown to be the most productive of her life so far. She can finally concentrate, and work in peace. Leandro is 14 and can't understand this. He feels completely overwhelmed by the massive heap of tasks. What should he tackle first and how should he do it? He can't provide the structure and guidance he used to get every day in the classroom for himself, and often has trouble getting out of bed in the morning —an indication of early-onset depression. Axel Rowohlt visited Catharina, Philipp, Anna and Leandro, and also spoke to Felix, their student representative. He conducted a survey among students in Berlin — with alarming results.


    Last edited by Triển; 05-21-2021 at 10:20 AM.
    http://dtphorum.com/pr4/signaturepics/sigpic726_7.gif

  7. #17
    I can't breathe. ốc's Avatar
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    Không thày đố mày trị ai?

    Myanmar’s military rulers suspend more than 125,000 teachers for opposing coup
    https://www.theguardian.com/world/20...-opposing-coup

    A total of 125,900 school teachers had been suspended as of Saturday, said the official of the teachers’ federation, who declined to give his name for fear of reprisals. He is already on the junta’s wanted list on charges of inciting disaffection.

    Around 19,500 university staff have also been suspended, according to the teachers’ group.

    Registrations begin next week for the school term that starts in June, but some parents said they also plan to keep their children out of school.

    “I am not going to enrol my daughter because I don’t want to give her education from military dictatorship. I also worry about her safety,” said 42-year-old Myint, whose daughter is 14.

    Students, who have been at the forefront of daily protests at which hundreds of people have been killed by security forces, also said they planned to boycott classes.

    “I will only go back to school if we get back democracy,” said Lwin, 18.
    Vì lợi ích trăm năm, bãi khoá.
    (Quản Trồng)

  8. #18
    I can't breathe. ốc's Avatar
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    Không giày đố mày làm nên:

    A student was barred from graduation for wearing the wrong shoes. So a teacher gave him the shoes off his own feet.
    https://www.yahoo.com/lifestyle/stud...170250803.html

    When Daverius Peters arrived at his high school graduation ceremony on May 19, he was immediately blocked from entering the convention center where it was being held.

    Peters, 18, was wearing the mandatory purple cap and gown, but a school representative standing at the front door told him his shoe selection was wrong.

    According to the school's graduation dress code, male students were to wear dark dress shoes, with an emphasis that "no athletic shoes" were to be worn.

    He paced nervously outside the convention center, until he suddenly spotted a familiar face: John Butler.

    Butler, 38, is a paraeducator at the school and mentors many of the students - including Peters. He was attending the ceremony as a parent rather than as a staff member, since his daughter was graduating, too.


    Peters ran over to Butler and explained the shoe situation.


    So, without hesitation, Butler bent down and did what he felt he had to do: He gave the student the shoes off his feet.
    Nhất cử vi sư.

    - thày giáo: từ chữ THÁO GIÀY nói lái

    (còn tiếp)

  9. #19
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    Không trò đố thày làm nên: Nhơn bớt học bớt chi phí

    Bill Maher Slams Higher Education As A “Grift,” Likens It To Scientology
    https://www.yahoo.com/entertainment/...032813055.html

    Bill Maher took his weekly aim at coddled college students tonight, this time cherry-picking a couple campuses that have amusement park-style water slides to back up his assertion that colleges “are giant luxury daycare centers.”

    Higher eduction, Maher said, “is a racket that sells you a very expensive ticket to the upper middle class.” He asked, “Is it really liberal for someone who doesn’t go to college and makes less money to pay for people who do go and make more?”

    He also compared higher eduction to Scientology, with both requiring increasingly costly levels of advancement.

    “A wannabe librarian needs a masters degree to get an entry level job filing books,” Maher said, sounding astounded at the centuries-old concept of Library Science.


    Calling higher education a “grift,” Maher griped that despite increasingly costly advanced degrees “no one knows how to change a tire,” and that “the answer isn’t to make college free, the answer is to make it more unnecessary, which it is for most jobs” so that those who can’t or don’t want to go “don’t feel shut out” of society.
    Tuyệt đại học vô ưu.

 

 

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