(2010). Focus on Higher Education in Europe 2010: The impact of the Bologna Process. Bruxelles : Eurydice. En ligne : <http://eacea.ec.europa. ... matic_reports/122EN.pdf>.
Added by: Laure Endrizzi (09 Apr 2010 10:06:18 Europe/Paris)
|Resource type: Report/Documentation
BibTeX citation key: anon2010c
|Categories: Enseignement supĂ©rieur
Keywords: globalisation, processus de Bologne
Publisher: Eurydice (Bruxelles)
Views index: 29%
Popularity index: 7.25%
|URLs http://eacea.ec.eu ... _reports/122EN.pdf|
This 2010 edition of the Focus report has been prepared for the European Ministerial Conference in Budapest/Vienna, 11-12 March 2010, that officially launches the European Higher Education Area. (...)
The main aim of the report is to provide concise and clear information on key aspects of higher education systems in all 46 countries of the emerging European Higher Education Area at the end of the first Bologna decade. It focuses on the impact of Bologna process reforms, taking account of other significant contextual factors. (...)
The first part consists of a comparative overview of the main issues related to the implementation of the Bologna process. These aspects include the Bologna three-cycle degree structure, the implementation of the main Bologna tools â€“ the European Credit Transfer and Accumulation System (ECTS), the Diploma Supplement and National Qualifications Frameworks â€“ the development of quality assurance systems, the social dimension of higher education, lifelong learning in higher education, student mobility and the impact of the economic crisis. (...)
The second part of the publication consists of comparable
system information for all signatory countries giving an overview of key issues associated with the Bologna process. Each country table is accompanied by a higher education system diagram showing the higher education degree structures and qualifications most commonly offered by higher education institutions. The diagrams illustrate clearly where the three main cycles are now integrated features of higher education systems and also show those programmes that remain outside the typical Bologna models.
Added by: Laure Endrizzi