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Tag "publications"

Illustration for news: Unequal Access Codes

Unequal Access Codes

What helps and what hinders access to good education in Russian regions

Illustration for news: Following in the Parents’ Footsteps

Following in the Parents’ Footsteps

How the social status of the family shapes the education of the child

Illustration for news: Per Aspera — But Heading Where?

Per Aspera — But Heading Where?

Instructors hold differing opinions about doctoral school

Illustration for news: A Lack of Transparency: Why Academic Fraud Is Becoming More of Problem

A Lack of Transparency: Why Academic Fraud Is Becoming More of Problem

Students cheat and plagiarize more if they believe most of their classmates to do just all the same. A recent study by Evgeniia Shmeleva and Tatiana Semenova, experts at the IOE Center for Sociology of Higher Education, looks at how factors of learning environment, and specifically the way students perceive the stance towards dishonest practices that their peers espouse, act as modulators of academic dishonesty.

Illustration for news: Fighting Academic Failures

Fighting Academic Failures

How to Prevent Underachievement at School

Illustration for news: Odds of Success

Odds of Success

How engagement in student clubs helps undergraduates find good employment

Illustration for news: Too Much Thought: Can We Better Counter Redundant Publications?

Too Much Thought: Can We Better Counter Redundant Publications?

In their commentary featured in International Higher Education, Philip G. Altbach and Hans de Wit of the Center for International Higher Education at Boston College (USA), IOE’s long-standing partner for a vast academic agenda, reflect on the main reasons behind the growing spate of redundant research publications and what needs to be done to rectify the trend.

Illustration for news: Researchers Measure Undergraduate Grasp of Computer Science in U.S., Russia, India and China

Researchers Measure Undergraduate Grasp of Computer Science in U.S., Russia, India and China

An international research team involving IOE has reported findings from a large-scale project that benchmarks the learning outcomes among senior students of Computer Science (CS) at U.S., Indian, Chinese and Russian universities. Based on a unique testing methodology developed by ETS, the study finds that U.S. undergraduates have substantially stronger ability across dimensions of the CS curriculum than their peers from India, China and Russia. The paper has been published in Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.

Illustration for news: How Child’s Phonological Ability Impacts Their Aptitude in Math

How Child’s Phonological Ability Impacts Their Aptitude in Math

A recent study by IOE experts Alina Ivanova, Diana Kaiky and Yulia Kuzmina finds a link between the phonological ability of school starters (e.g., sensitivity to the sound composition of speech, the ability to identify individual sounds and syllables, etc.) and their capacity in math. The socio-economic status of the child’s family turns out to be an important modulator in the phonology–math relationship, the study suggests.

Leading Education Reforms that Make a Difference

There is never a single-model approach or uniform guidance as to how an educational leader should best proceed to spearhead reforms that can spark positive change to benefit multiple realms and stakeholder groups. Letters to a New Minister of Education, a volume edited by Dr. Fernando M. Reimers that has recently been out in the U.S., shares a deep well of cross-country experience in how to make sustainable transformations in education come about.