Impact of the Education Act 1988 on further education colleges
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Published by ACM/ACRA Joint Committee for Education & Training in Kingston upon Thames .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Great Britain.

Book details:

Edition Notes

ContributionsACM/ACRA National Joint Committee., Association of College Registrars and Administrators., Association for College Management.
The Physical Object
Pagination29cm.
Number of Pages29
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15347595M
ISBN 100951213636
OCLC/WorldCa78352085

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Falmer Press, - Education - pages 0 Reviews The papers in this collection examine various aspects of the Education Reform Act, trace the origins and progress of its different elements, discuss the concerns that lay behind it and project the likely educational and social consequences of .   The Education Act Essay After the end of the confessional teachings and indoctrinations period, the Act era was noted for adopting phenomenology as the period’s watchword. Policy recommendations prior to the enactment of the Act, were further reviewed as increased debate ensued touching on the role of religious education.   (). The Education of Children in Need: the impact of the Education Reform Act , The Education Act and the Children Act Oxford Review of Education Cited by: 4. FEDERAL COLLEGES OF EDUCATION ACT An Act to establish the Federal Colleges of Education listed in the Act, whose function among other things shall be to provide full-time courses of teaching, instruction and training in technology, applied science, commerce, arts, social sciences, humanities and management and to carry out research in.

Education and Teaching 3. Educational use. What has changed? Many schools, colleges and universities copy media which is protected by. copyright – for instance photocopying extracts from books for class handouts or recording television programmes to show to a class. In order to do this, educational establishments hold educational copying. The federal government funds and regulates higher education, including student assistance and support for colleges and universities, through the Higher Education Higher Education Act (HEA) was enacted in to “strengthen the educational resources of our colleges and univerities and to provide financial assistance for students in postsecondary and higher education”. In the Education Reform Act of , the government paid lip service to a broad curriculum but never defined what it meant by it. Instead, the set of 11 or 12 subjects became the de facto broad curriculum, and this remains so 30 years on. In , we need to renew the debate about breadth – hence this issue of Impact.   The Education Reform Act of showed clear indication of women being given more chance to achieve however it can be believed and is by many feminists that really education is reproducing gender inequality and widening the current gap that already exists throughout society.

Financial control would be handed to the head teacher and governors of a school. For further education colleges, the greater autonomy brought in by the Act was extended by the Further and Higher Education Act to become complete independence of local authority control, as colleges . As a result, a college education remains the best investment a student can make in his or her future. College graduates with a bachelor's degree typically earn 66 percent more than those with only a high school diploma; and are also far less likely to face unemployment. The Butler Education Act of The tripartite system for secondary education The education system offered primary education, secondary education and further education. The tripartite system of secondary education, implemented in the Act, offered three types of education after the age of grammar schools for the most able. 2 Choice and competition in further education Further and Higher Education Act provides for the establishment of the Further Education Funding Council for England and Training and Enterprise Councils. New Labour comes to power. Learning and Skills Act provides for the establishment of the Learning and Skills Council (LSC) in , a non-departmental public body of the Department.