Judith M. Gappa is professor of higher education administration at Purdue University where she served previously as vice president for human relations. Ann E. Austin is the Mildred B.
API imperative: From IT concern to business mandate
Andrea G. Trice is an independent consultant to colleges and universities and a former faculty member and administrator. About the Authors. Trends in the National Workplace.
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Attracting and Retaining Excellent Faculty. The Framework of Essential Elements. Respect: The Foundation for the Essential Elements. Shared Responsibility and Joint Leadership. Equity in Academic Appointments.
Rethinking the Decision Factory
Academic Freedom. Switzerland regards education as the essential foundation for individual, social and economic development and as a pillar for values such as equality, respect, tolerance and dignity. Accordingly, basic education and vocational skills development are priority areas of our international cooperation. Hence for the —20 period, we have doubled our financial support in these areas.
- Community College Enterprise 2010, Spring, 16, 1;
- Fundamentals of Nuclear Pharmacy;
- Genetically Engineered Human Therapeutic Drugs;
- On the Propagation of Light in Vacuo and in Crystals.
- Historical Dictionary of Albania, Second Edition;
Increasing education support in fragile and crisis-affected contexts is a strategic priority for Switzerland as this is where inequalities and vulnerabilities are greatest and where education can help bring about more inclusive, just and peaceful societies. This edition of Forced Migration Review is timely and necessary.
In a time of unprecedented displacement, rising hostilities and an increase in protracted conflicts, it is important to recall what is at stake if displaced girls and boys are prevented from going to school. Education is the most powerful means of breaking cycles of vulnerability and poverty, and without education there can be no sustainable development.
The young displaced generation has enormous potential for contributing to society. However, greater international commitment is needed to support countries dealing with rising population movements. Eighty-five per cent of refugees live in developing countries that already struggle with over-stretched education systems. We need to provide assistance to countries to ensure that displaced children can access local schools.
Predictors of depression, stress, and anxiety among non-tenure track faculty
We need to provide support to national education ministries, teachers and parents so that both displaced and host-community children can learn and grow up in safe, child-friendly environments. We need to find creative solutions to enable children and youth who have missed out on learning to catch up.
All this requires the joint action of the humanitarian and development communities, NGOs, multi- and bilateral agencies and the private sector. Switzerland calls on others to follow suit by prioritising education in policy making, funding and action on the ground. The provision of education for displaced children and youth is both an immediate emergency response and an effective way to work towards durable solutions during protracted displacement. Users are free to read, download, copy, distribute, print or link to the full texts of articles published in FMR and on the FMR website, as long as the use is for non-commercial purposes and the author and FMR are attributed.