GLOBALISATION IN EDUCATION

546 views

Published on

Published in: Education, Business
0 Comments
1 Like
Statistics
Notes
  • Be the first to comment

No Downloads
Views
Total views
546
On SlideShare
0
From Embeds
0
Number of Embeds
2
Actions
Shares
0
Downloads
25
Comments
0
Likes
1
Embeds 0
No embeds

No notes for slide
  • http://www.crossroad.to/glossary/education.html
  • Our current education still seeks to narrow the curriculum and make it rigid. A world-class education system has a broad, flexible curriculumthat can be individually tailored to the interests, talents, andabilities of each student-capitalizes= exploit
  • 4. In simpler term, the school operates from a global perspective, not the narrow perspective of local community or even country.
  • Dr. Yong Zhao is an internationally known scholar, author, and speaker. His works focus on the implications of globalization and technology on education
  • activity planned as a test or trial
  • 1997, July by Prime Minister
  • an economy that is directly basedon the production, distribution, and use ofknowledge and information
  • Total factory productivity
  • The upstream stage of the production process involves searching for and extracting raw materialsThe downstream stage in the production process involves processing the materials collected during the upstream stage into a finished productHigh end- A product that is one of the most expensive or advanced in a company's product range, or in the market as a whole
  • http://www.jhigh.co.uk/Intermediate2/Using%20Information/28_knowledge_workers.html
  • Refer notes
  • They are a large and growing category of workers
  • http://www.babsonknowledge.org/2005/11/the_importance_of_knowledge_wo.htm
  • GLOBALISATION IN EDUCATION

    1. 1. GLOBALISATION IN EDUCATION GROUP 1 FADILA ALIA MASTURA ANIS AMIRA
    2. 2. WORLD CLASS EDUCATION
    3. 3. Definition Non-competitive system based on national standards and benchmarks that match international standards
    4. 4. 1. A world class education system gives students the “right and opportunity” to participate in school governance, and in constructing the physical, social, and cognitive school environment. - Before this, students have no say in their own learning. -They participate in the development and construction of their own learning and places of learning - In a word, they are empowered to take ownership of their own learning. 2. A world class education capitalizes on student engagement by giving students a curriculum that is broad and flexible.
    5. 5. 3. A world class education system engages students in a sustained and disciplined process of learning - students are engaged in a learning process that asks them to develop, review, evaluate and revise 4. A world class education system has a world orientation. - its moves students and their learning beyond the walls of their classrooms and even the borders of their country. 5. A world class education system develops the global competence in its students. - provides opportunities for students to experience other countries and cultures in engaging and relevant ways.
    6. 6. World Class Learners: Educating Creative and Entrepreneurial Students
    7. 7. SMART SCHOOL IN MALAYSIA
    8. 8. - The Malaysian Smart School is a learning institution that has been systemically reinvented in terms of teaching-learning practices and school management in order to prepare children for the Information Age - The Smart School Project was one of the Malaysian Multimedia Super Corridor (MSC) flagships *a time when large amounts of information are widely available to many people, largely through computer technology
    9. 9. The objectives of the Smart School, which are based on Malaysia's National Philosophy of Education, are as follows: - To produce a thinking and technology-literate workforce. - To democratise education - To increase participation of stakeholders - To provide all-round development of the individual - To provide opportunities to enhance individual strengths and abilities
    10. 10. - to produce a new generation of IT-literate Malaysians who are : •creative and innovative • adapt with new technologies, •able to access and manage information to enhance the competitiveness and productivity of the economy
    11. 11. Smart School in Malaysia
    12. 12. K-ECONOMY @ KNOWLEDGE BASED ECONOMY
    13. 13. DEFINITION “The knowledge based economy” is an expression coined to describe trends in advanced economies towards greater dependence on knowledge, information and high skill levels, and the increasing need for ready access to all of these by the business and public sectors. - Organisation for EconomicCo-operation and Development OECD, 2005, “The Measurement of Scientific andTechnological Activities: Guidelines for Collecting and Interpreting Innovation Data: Oslo Manual,Third Edition” prepared by the Working Party of National Experts on Scientific and Technology Indicators, OECD, Paris, Para. 71.
    14. 14. The UK Department ofTrade and Industry defined K Economy as a knowledge driven economy in which the generation and exploitation of knowledge play the predominant role in the creation of wealth (Economic Research Services Department, 2000)
    15. 15. Rationale of K- economy 1. To achieve sustainable rapid economic growth - The knowledge based economy will complement efforts to improve economy-wide productivity through enhancement in TFP (Total Factory Productivity). - The knowledge-based economy will also spawn new activities for investment within existing industries as well as create new industries. - The introduction of high-technology and knowledge-intensive production processes will offer new investment opportunities within existing industries
    16. 16. 2. To sustain competitiveness - Malaysia is facing increasing competition for its labour- intensive and lower-end manufactured products from the lower-wage and resource-rich developing economies such as China, Indonesia andThailand -Malaysia will need undertake productivity improvements in traditional industries and at the same time, enhance its technological and knowledge capabilities to move into the midrange and higher-end products. - It is also imperative for local industries to move along the value chain into related upstream and downstream activities
    17. 17. THE STAR PM: Government to continue with policies supporting knowledge-based economy •The prime minister said, he believed in building a knowledge-based economy as one way for Malaysia to achieve sustainable growth and remain globally competitive • He also mentioned that the government will focus on the social impact of the policies, and be aware of the government responsibility to ensure that the knowledge-based economy does not widen disparities between various sections of our society
    18. 18. KNOWLEDGE WORKER -The term ‘knowledge worker’ describes someone who adds value by processing existing information to create new information that could be used to define and solve problems. - Examples of knowledge workers include lawyers, doctors, diplomats, law-makers, software developers, managers and bankers. - knowledge workers use their intellect to convert their ideas into products, services, or processes
    19. 19. Knowledge workers are versatile, autonomous, and highly skilled and are able to leverage and build knowledge to produce useful action with very strong and analytical skills
    20. 20. The importance of Knowledge workers • Key to the growth of many economies - for example, in biotechnology manufacturing, or in precision farming," where the amount of fertilizer and pesticides administered to a given crop are carefully monitored using GPS devices in tractors“
    21. 21. • Knowledge workers tend to be closely aligned with the organization's growth prospects - Knowledge workers in management roles come up with new strategies • Firms with the highest degree and quality of knowledge work tend to be the fastest-growing and most profitable - for example, Microsoft is among the most profitable organizations in the history of the planet

    ×