DW-WORLD takes a closer look at education issues in Germany.
Click on the links below to find out more about education issues in Germany.
Eastern German and Swiss universities rank tops in the university comparison by the Center for Higher Education Development (CHE). CHE and the Zeit weekly assessed study programs at 280 universities. (May 5, 2006)
Germany's increasing educational poverty is threatening to erode the country's competitive advantage on the international stage, a study shows. (June 26, 2006)
With conservatives gaining ground in German politics, the idea of free university education appears to be a thing of the past. But, the idea of tuition fees and even study loans remains anathema to many students. (June 6, 2005)
Chancellor Merkel wants to hold a high-level integration summit after last month's crisis at a Berlin school whose pupils are mainly from immigrant families. Who's to blame? The parents or the school system? Or both? (May 8, 2006)
The German Association of College Prep School Teachers says that the number of Scientology groups that operate tutoring centers has tripled in the past 10 years. They worry that children are at risk. (July 28, 2006)
The Central Council of Jews in Germany has called for the country's Nazi history to be taught as a separate subject. But teachers' representatives remain skeptical. (July 4, 2006)
Days before a summit on integration of immigrants, the German government says it wants immigrant children to begin learning German as early as kindergarten. (July 11, 2006)
Jewish and Muslim groups have slammed a new initiative by German Family Affairs Minister Ursula von der Leyen to work with churches to develop guidelines on raising children. (April 20, 2006)
A Berlin school that hit the headlines earlier this year for banning Turkish and other languages and making students speak only German on its premises has been awarded a national prize. (june 27, 2006)
While German officials discuss education reform proposals and elite schools, private international universities have started offering Anglo-style degrees to German students and may help public schools along the way. (June 13, 2005)
Berlin may seem like a concrete jungle but nature is everywhere if you'd only look. That's what one nonprofit in the German capital wants to show kids with free learning material, so they can help protect the planet.
The Rent a Teacherman program aims to put more men in elementary schools. It's about time: In the state of Bremen, where the project is based, more than 20 percent of elementary schools don't have a single male teacher.
With German-Turkish relations at an all-time low, we meet four young German exchange students who chose to study at universities in Istanbul – despite warnings from family and friends.
© 2017 Deutsche Welle |
Legal notice |
| Mobile version