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Bolonga Process, bolonia, bolonya, convocatòria, EEES, internacional, recull, Uncategorized

Vaga de l’ensenyament a Alemanya contra Bolonya i la privatització de l’ensenyament

+ vídeos Bildungsstreik. Young RebelStudent Strike across Germany

La pregunta pertinent és: perquè cap mitjà informatiu s’ha fet ressó d’aquesta mobilització?

Sembla que el consens al voltant de les reformes privatitzadores de l’ensenyament és en contra i no a favor, oi?

Font: Fírgoa

Una alliança autodenominada “Vaga educativa 2009” va convocar a la mobilització per demanar canvis a les titulacions de batxillerat i màsters intruduïts fa 10 anys a la UE segons l’anomenada “Reforma de Bolonya”, la qual tenia com a objectiu l’homogeinització de la estructura dels estudis de tercer cicle i universitaris a la UE”

Fan una crida a la vaga, ocupacions d’universitats, …. Demanen, entre d’altres mesures, la gratuïtat de l’ensenyament.

Més informació:

Bildungsstreik _0germany-student-strike

Students strike for better education

Students start nationwide education strikes

Fòrum informatiu (anglès)

orange061709Mass protests in Germany the high point of a one-week education strike

Only the beginning of a powerful movement against government attacks

germany-student-strike2

germany-student-strike3

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Debats

2 thoughts on “Vaga de l’ensenyament a Alemanya contra Bolonya i la privatització de l’ensenyament

  1. Germany’s mediocre universities
    On shaky foundations

    Jun 25th 2009 | FRANKFURT
    From The Economist print edition

    http://www.economist.com/world/europe/displaystory.cfm?story_id=13914669

    Posted by Especial Bolonya | 26 Juny 2009, 6:25 am
  2. http://www.universityworldnews.com/article.php?story=20090626122911303

    GERMANY: Students strike for education
    Michael Gardner
    28 June 2009
    Issue: 0032

    Students at secondary and higher education institutions staged campaigns throughout Germany calling for a better education policy last week. The ‘education strike’ focused on a new, six-semester bachelor degree courses and plans to shorten secondary education without any substantial reform of contents in either sector.

    There were calls for an immediate abolition of tuition fees and protests over poor student-teacher ratios and studying facilities. Students also objected to a policy of “neglecting the masses and promoting elite education”.

    Addressing a rally in Berlin, Stefanie Graf of the Socialist Association of Students claimed that “Bologna has failed. We want to decide what we study ourselves – for at least eight semesters.”

    Organisers put the total of students involved at around 240,000 although police estimates were substantially lower. Roads were blocked and in Mainz, students stormed the State Parliament building of Rhineland-Palatinate. In Dortmund, demonstrators forced their way into the city’s Town Hall. In all, protest rallies were held in more than 70 towns.

    Commenting on the student campaigns, Federal Education Minister Annette Schavan conceded that some new courses were too specialised and that universities and ministries were focusing too much on the new six-semester bachelor course concept.

    Margret Wintermantel, President of the Rectors’ Conference of higher education institution heads, showed sympathy for students demanding better student-teacher ratios. “Something urgently needs to be done here and it’s right to remind the government of its duty to take action.”

    But Wintermantel rejected student criticism of the new bachelor courses, claiming they made planning studying easier. She also stressed the courses were better adjusted to labour market demands while noting that dropout rates had fallen in many subjects and students now had more freedom in moving from bachelor to masters courses.

    While Wintermantel agreed that too-rigid structuring of course contents as well as examination pressures were presenting problems, she noted that these were not structural but could be solved by improving studying conditions in general.

    She saw no reason to reject tuition fees, either: “It is not right that fees represent an obstacle to equal education opportunities. No decline in student numbers has been observed since their introduction and the great majority of students see tuition fees as an opportunity to improve teaching quality.”

    michael.gardner@uw-news.com

    Posted by dani | 29 Juny 2009, 4:06 pm

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