Education at a Glance 2011
Cacher / Voir l'abstract

Education at a Glance 2011

Highlights

Education at a Glance 2011: Highlights summarises the OECD’s flagship compendium of education statistics, Education at a Glance. It provides easily accessible data on key topics in education today, including:

  • Education levels and student numbers: How far have adults studied, and what access do young people have to education?
  • Economic and social benefits of education: How does education affect people’s job prospects, and what is its impact on incomes?
  • Paying for education: What share of public spending goes on education, and what is the role of private spending? 
  • The school environment: How many hours do teachers work, and how does class size vary? 
  • PISA: A special section introduces findings from the 2009 round of the OECD Programme for International Student Assessment (PISA), which examined the knowledge and skills of 15-year-old students in more than 70 countries and economies.

Each indicator is presented on a two-page spread. The left-hand page explains the significance of the indicator, discusses the main findings, examines key trends and provides readers with a roadmap for finding out more in the OECD education databases and in other OECD education publications. The right-hand page contains clearly presented charts and tables, accompanied by dynamic hyperlinks (StatLinks) that direct readers to the corresponding data in Excel™ format.

Cliquez pour accéder: 
Date de publication :
13 sep 2011
DOI :
10.1787/eag_highlights-2011-en
 
Chapitre
 

Has spending per student increased? You or your institution have access to this content

Anglais
Cliquez pour accéder: 
Auteur(s):
OCDE
DOI :
10.1787/eag_highlights-2011-22-en

Cacher / Voir l'abstract

This spread looks at whether spending on education has risen or fallen in recent years. Policy makers are under constant pressure to improve the quality of educational services while expanding access to educational opportunities, in particular at the tertiary level. Over time, spending on educational institutions tends to rise, in large part because teachers’ salaries rise in line with general earnings. However, if the cost of schooling each student is not accompanied by improvements in educational outcomes, it raises the spectre of falling productivity levels.
Egalement disponible en: Français