Education 2030, imagine what it will be?

Education 2030

City 2030 is a comprehensive theoretical model that tries to theorize how it will develop and will work our global world for 2030 when the ring is taken. Cities united and local governments met in 2010 and declared their manifesto plan to look to the future and how to create the best conditions for everyone.

Education 2030
Image Source: Google Image

Fragment taken from his manifest:

Our future is involved not only globally, but too urban. In the next 20 years Africa and Asia will be seen as the fastest growth in urban settlements. In Africa alone, the population growth is equal to the entire current population of the United States.

It is the world of medium and small towns and cities, far from the big cities, who will be responsible for receiving and search millions of urban dwellers. Moreover, as the world population grows, the independence of towns and suburbs become even more tight.

We know, of course, that the challenge of facing city leaders differs from region to region, country to country and low-income countries face stress and problems on a much broader scale. But we share a lot, as well as problems, many other objectives are aligned in a common determination to make our urban world better, even a global world better. Here, for this very reason, it is our manifesto city of 2030.

Then we extracted information from an infographic which the most important evidence of manifest data. Basically focused on governance, but also contain a section of education 2030. Use recent data as examples of what needs to change as we move forward.

Education in the city of 2030

– In 2011, 57 million children of primary school age were out of school

– Young people in severely poor countries in Sub Saharan Africa had the lowest rates of Internet Inscriptions

– Literacy rates vary dramatically worldwide with some areas having as low as 40% literacy rates.

– 123 million people between 15 and 24 years do not have basic levels of reading and writing. 61% of them are young women

– In many areas, students do not even finish school; the average age for leaving school is 7 years.

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