Pamahalaan pagdating ng mga amerikano

14-Mar-2020 05:49 by 7 Comments

Pamahalaan pagdating ng mga amerikano

A study by Felipe and Porio in 2010 has shown that the deplorable, bottom-rung results of the Philippines in international Math and Science tests (TIMMS) is not the result of merely having a shorter education cycle.They discovered that elementary students from countries such as Russia, Latvia, Hungary, Italy, Egypt and Iran with even shorter elementary cycles than the Philippines were easily able to surpass the Filipino 4th and eighth graders.

Layunin ng mga aktibidad na ito na magbigay ng alternatibong-suri sa kalagayan ng iba’t ibang sektor ng bansa sa pangkalahatan.

But this does not imply that these longer periods necessarily translate into higher quality.

These may instead merely result in longer periods of “education” languishing in decrepit and deplorable conditions.

(All data cited represent the latest available from UNESCO.) It furthermore cannot be denied that the Philippines allocates only a measly 2.6 % of annual Gross Domestic Product (GDP) to the total education budget in contrast to Indonesia, Thailand and Singapore which allot more than 3 %.

Vietnam on the other hand allocates more than 5 % while Malaysia spends close to the ideal 6 % yearly.

Bhutan, the setting of the fictional Kingdom of Yangdon in the telenovela “The Princess and I” underwent a similar transition to that which the Philippines will undergo under the so-called K to 12 Program.

In 2003, Bhutan lengthened secondary education from four to six years.

Nais naming kayong muling imbatahan, gayundin ang inyong mga mag-aaral na panoorin ang mga piling bidyo-dokumentaryo na naglalatag ng mga usapin hinggil sa panlipunan reyalidad ng bansa.

Ikalawa, sa Hulyo 19, 2012 (am-am), magkakaroon ng forum na pinamagatang na isasagawa sa Claro M.

The superior results of these other countries could probably be better explained by the higher percentages of GDP reserved for education as a whole and their use of more comprehensible national languages in math and science.

Some even less developed and poorer countries than the Philippines do indeed have longer basic education cycles.

The industrialized nations of the world spend on average 6 % of their GDP on education.