Publications du GTGEAP

The informal economy can be regarded as the powerhouse of developing economies, particularly in Africa and Asia. It accounts for 95% of new jobs in these continents which can be accessed by a vast number of unemployed youths and young people that enter the labour market annually...

Cette note de politique est publié par le Groupe de travail de l’ADEA sur la gestion de l’éducation et l’appui aux politiques (GTGEAP)...

Ce document est écrit en prévision de l’exploration des modèles qui pourraient mettre l’accent sur la comptabilisation de la présence des enseignants en classe à l’aide de technologies et autres outils de gestion. Ce document évalue l’ampleur du problème et souligne les initiatives prometteuses qui méritent un examen et des recherches plus approfondis. Ce faisant, elle vise à aider l’ADEA à entreprendre une étude pilote dans un ou plusieurs pays afin de déterminer les limites de ce qui est contextuellement possible à l’échelle d’un système étendu et de fournir des informations catalytiques que d’autres pays imiteront. 

 Produit par le Groupe de travail de l’ADEA sur la gestion de l’éducation et l’appui aux politiques (GTGEAP) 

This study was produced on behalf of the African Union Observatory for the 2014 Conference of Ministers of Education of the African Union (COMEDAF) meeting by a team from the ADEA Working Group on Education Management and Policy Support and the SADC Secretariat. The team is led by Angela Arnott (Team Leader) together with Chemwi Mutiwanyuka as key writer and Brighton Mutasa and Jacqueline Makovah.

This Outlook on Education report for the EAC region was produced on behalf of the African Union (AU) - Department of Human Resources, Science and Technology (HRST) - for the 2014 Conference of Ministers of Education of the African Union (COMEDAF) meeting by a team from the ADEA Working Group on Education Management and Policy Support (WGEMPS) together with the EAC Secretariat.

This brief explores the EAC partner states’ progress in achieving the goals set by the continental strategy, which stretches from 2006 to 2015, in order to help answer the "what next" question in the post-2015 agenda.

Beyond the African Union’s soon-ending Second Decade of Education for Africa, education and training continues to resonate with the continental body’s 50-year “Agenda 2063” strategy, placing a premium on human capacity development and youth empowerment. This brief explores ECOWAS progress in achieving the goals of the Second Decade, which stretches from 2006 to 2015, to help answer the “what next” question in the post-2015 development agenda.

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