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Education Cannot Wait joins forces with the Islamic Development Bank to address the challenge of 28 million out-of-school children in OIC Member countries. To address this growing challenge, Education Cannot Wait – a global fund for education in emergencies that seeks to mobilize US$1.8 billion by 2021 to reach 8.9 million children living in the midst of war, disaster and crisis – signed an agreement this week with the Islamic Development Bank and a wide range of stakeholders for a Global Education Coalition for Enrolling and Retaining 28 million out-of-school children in OIC member countries by 2021.
Hosting the largest number of Syrian refugees, Turkey provides multidimensional education programs for Syrian children to help ease their transition into the schooling system
Participants at Social and Emotional Learning: Time for Action explore the gaps in research on SEL
O Banco Mundial, BM, acaba de confirmar 10 milhões de dólares americanos para apoiar as reformas no setor da educação e qualificações em Cabo Verde
UNESCO Beirut held a side-event at UNESCO Paris at the margin on the 39th session of UNESCO’s General Conference, to launch UNESCO’s Strategic Framework for Education in Emergencies in the Arab Region (2018-2021). As Education has been deeply affected by the scale of crisis in the Arab Region, with over 13 million children and youth not going to school due to conflict, UNESCO’s Strategic Framework for Education in Emergencies in the Arab Region (2018-2012) aims to respond to the Education crisis in the region through supporting Member States in meeting their educational needs, and helping them meet the commitments set out in SDG4 which aims to ensure inclusive and equitable quality education and promote lifelong learning opportunities for all by 2030. The Strategic Framework, jointly elaborated by UNESCO field offices in Lebanon, Jordan, Iraq, Egypt, and Palestine, aims to increase access to quality learning opportunities for children and youth, to empower them with values, knowledge and skills for life and work, to support teachers and enhance the resilience of education systems.
Selon le ministre de l’éducation nationale, un « recensement » du personnel sur place va d’abord être effectué. L’accueil d’élèves « quelques heures » par jour est prévu dès la semaine prochaine.
En savoir plus sur http://www.lemonde.fr/planete/article/2017/09/14/irma-le-gouvernement-espere-un-retour-a-la-normale-de-l-enseignement-a-saint-martin-pour-la-rentree-de-la-toussaint_5185670_3244.html#Tj4AUy5Yz1DoY8lt.99
Millions of children around the world are affected by conflict, natural disasters, complex humanitarian emergencies, internal strife, and fragility. Increasingly, the world’s out-of-school children live in countries facing war, violence and disasters. As a result, they are deprived of their right to education.
In order to maintain children’s access to quality education in these countries, the Global Partnership for Education provides targeted supports including: helping countries develop education sector plans (ESP) that reinforce emergency readiness, preparedness, and planning, providing accelerated funding to respond to crises quickly, and supporting the preparation of transitional education plans (TEP).
Despite a humanitarian crisis and an economy in tailspin, about 90% of Yemen’s schools are open, with the government trying to continue the education of over 5 million children and youth
A roadmap for education that will spell out a five-year plan for South Sudan is nearing completion. The Ministry of General Education and Instruction, with support from a broad spectrum of international partners, is finalizing an education sector plan that will take the country through to 2021 and beyond. Called the General Education Strategic Plan (GESP), it will define the country’s major educational priorities and targets.
As part of broad, global efforts to strengthen the response to education in emergencies and protracted crises, INEE is leading a global consultation to facilitate dialogue and collect inputs from all over the world. This consultation focuses on how to operationalise solutions toward a new platform for global EiE work. The consultation will take place from 19 January – 5 February 2016.
GBC-Education has enlisted more than 50 companies to support the education of Syrian refugee children. Together, these Coalition members and partners are committing more than $50 million through financing and in-kind support, the first set of commitments from the private sector in the lead up to the Syria Donors Conference.
Last week, I sat in the back of a 6th grade class at Tuyebonso Primary School in the Democratic Republic of Congo (DRC) and listened to a dynamic math teacher, as he led his 36 students in a geometry lesson. He asked them to identify and draw right, acute and obtuse angles, discussing what characteristics define a shape. The children followed along in their textbooks, which have been provided as part of the GPE-financed basic education program (called PROSEB - Projet de Soutien à l’éducation de base).
With more than 4 million children having left Syria – half of them for Lebanon, Jordan and Turkey – in a “crisis of biblical proportions,” the United Nations Special Envoy for Global Education today said $250 million could get 1 million refugee children in school by the time the UN General Assembly meets later this month. “While the recent focus has rightly been on refugees entering Europe, there are 4 million refugees – 2 million of them children – who are holed up in Jordan, Turkey and Lebanon, many living on the streets in a crisis which is now of biblical proportions,” Gordon Brown told reporters at UN Headquarters via telephone.
“O Ministério da Educação e Desporto reúne esta segunda-feira, 24, na ilha Fogo, os delegados e directores das escolas secundárias do País, para avaliar o ano lectivo findo e perspectivar o próximo.”
There are more refugees and displaced people in the world today than ever recorded, and more than half of them are children. For them, and for millions more living in conflict-ridden and fragile states, education is often their only protection against becoming a lost generation, unable to bounce back from adversity without any employment prospects or a secure place in society.