In this feature, we take a look a the news that has fed through our channels over the last week from around the world, which impacts on education, teaching or is just a little quirky. Click on the links to read the full story:
The BBC reported that England’s £4.3 million flagship troops to teachers scheme had only managed to recruit 28 teachers, which equates at £153,571.42 per teacher! These figures were revealed in a parliamentary question, and were not part of a Department for Education release, which usually celebrate the positives of government initiatives to the hungry media world – funny that!
According to Ofsted, England’s cuddly inspection regime, Stamford Hill boys school teach their pupils that, “women’s only role is to clean and cook”. The Independent reported that the school, which charges annual fees of £2,860, was found to be prioritising the “ethos of its faith” over educational standards and not preparing children for life in modern British society.
more recommended stories
Post-pandemic widening of inequalities for children in the North of England
Research from Newcastle University.
70% of secondary school students admit to future career fear
One in five (19%) of secondary school.
Literacy Trust get kids talking about climate and how to care for the environment
Resources for Earth Day
Music improves social communication in autistic children
Engaging in musical activities such as.
Gender inequality could be driving the deaths of girls under 5
Levels of gender inequality across the.
Children with autism, developmental delays nearly 50% more likely to be overweight
A new study by researchers at.
Poorest areas in England infested with Fast Food outlets
New figures from Public Health England.
Warning follows report into online child sexual abuse risk
If the public are serious about.
Access to high performing schools in England has become more geographically unequal finds @EduPolicyInst
A new report by the Education.
World’s 1st Testicular Cancer App is launched & it’s achingly simple
The first, simple to use, step-by-step.