Viva la ignorancia! - When ignorance is public policy, the destitution of an education minister that showed good results is the logical outcome
In Latin America and the Caribbean, almost 20% of adolescent women are married or live in pairs, in some cases often forced as the rates show the balance for 2016.
Nearly 4 out of 10 of the Latin American students do not finish high school, numbers offered by GRADUATE XXI, a movement promoted by the Inter-American Development Bank (IDB) that seeks to combat the crisis of school dropout in Latin America.
Radical changes are needed in the Colombian educational system , they must have technology, digitization and connectivity as catalysts of great social changes, since with the elements that work together, we can achieve sustained economic growth, more access to quality education and high levels of schooling, achieve mayor Equity and equality in our society.
The strong commitment and perseverance were the key for Noelia Garella and for her dreams to be fulfilled.
As a side project to the scientific collaboration between Mexican and Peruvian researchers, the book Riqsiyku about nanotechnology was released. A text written in Spanish and Quechua, aimed for primary school children.
Paraguay students marched to ask for help. The educational system is going down because of lack of budget.
Good news, 2017 is the year with more active students historically, not so good news, there is not enough people to teach.
Young people with any kind of disability or special need is getting a hand by the Guatemala’s Palestra School through art.
In aims of preserving Mexican indigenous traditions and culture, children will start taking classes with books written in their own language.
According to a UNICEF report 75 million children live in countries affected by humanitarian emergencies.
A 2014 pilot project pushing equal opportunities for education saw university admission rates for indigenous peoples jump from 7 to 18 percent.
One million primary students in Peru speak a language other than Spanish in the home. On October 21, leaders of Peru’s Ministry of Education invited representatives of 54 indigenous groups to comment on a new national policy that would guarantee these students an education in their mother tongue.
A better understanding of the central role that teachers play will help us focus reform efforts and target resources more effectively.
In Latin America, education is free, or partially free, in Argentina and Brazil, among other places.