Les Français sont nuls en anglais: la faute à l’école? Pourquoi les Français sont-ils nuls en anglais?
Slate.fr se penche sur cette question au travers d’une série de trois articles. D'abord, le constat: oui, les Français sont vraiment nuls en anglais, les études le démontrent. Face à cette situation, que fait l'école? Quelles sont les lacunes du système éducatif français? Et, enfin, quels sont les facteurs bien plus profonds et structurels qui influencent le rapport des Français à l’anglais, et même parfois aux langues étrangères en général? Le constat est sans appel: oui, la France a un problème avec la langue anglaise, au moins lorsqu’on la compare à ses voisins européens. Une fois ce constat dressé, le premier réflexe est de rechercher les responsables. Commencer plus tôt Le CECR a été traduit dans les programmes scolaires français pour la rentrée 2006 dans le cadre d’un Plan de rénovation de l’enseignement des langues, qui mettait notamment l’accent sur l’oral, longtemps délaissé en France.
Formation des profs. Interlangues - Formation - Langues et didactique - Vers l'intégration des TIC dans l'enseignement des langues. Welcome. INVENTION BUSINESS PLAN - Helpful tips for inventors about business plans. An invention business plan is similar to planning a trip.
It details where you want to go, why you want to go there, and how you are going to get there. It contains all the details of your trip as well as contingency plans in the event you have to make detours. It is a highly effective planning tool because it often reveals unknown information to you. It helps to identify strategic flaws in why you think your invention will be successful. As an example, I prepared a business plan for one of my inventions. My estimates were conservative and growth was related to the expansion of distribution. When I projected these costs and expenses, it indicated that I was going to have a problem with the manufacturing capacity in the third year.
La Red de Educación Alternativa. The Most Important Leadership Competencies, According to Leaders Around the World. Dave wheeler FOR HBR What makes an effective leader?
This question is a focus of my research as an organizational scientist, executive coach, and leadership development consultant. Looking for answers, I recently completed the first round of a study of 195 leaders in 15 countries over 30 global organizations. Participants were asked to choose the 15 most important leadership competencies from a list of 74. I’ve grouped the top ones into five major themes that suggest a set of priorities for leaders and leadership development programs. Demonstrates strong ethics and provides a sense of safety.
This theme combines two of the three most highly rated attributes: “high ethical and moral standards” (67% selected it as one of the most important) and “communicating clear expectations” (56%). Taken together, these attributes are all about creating a safe and trusting environment. Neuroscience corroborates this point. 5 global leaders share the best advice they ever received. If the burgeoning market for self-improvement books is anything to go by, even the most successful and self-assured of us are open to receiving advice.
The fact is, no matter how impressive one’s CV or incredible one’s achievements, everyone experiences moments of self-doubt, and encounters seemingly insurmountable challenges. That was certainly the case for the five Young Global Leaders we spoke to. They shared with us the words of wisdom that got them through those moments and helped them become the people they are today. Find a deeper purpose in your lifeMark Pollock, Head, Mark Pollock Trust I went blind at 22. I began to race in deserts, mountains, across oceans, and on the 10th anniversary of going blind, I raced over 43 days to the South Pole. Then in 2010, I broke my back, and my new life was shattered. See the good in others and give them a helping handNaheed Nenshi, Mayor of Calgary, Canada I grew up in a family without much money, but with a lot of opportunity. The Empathy Business. The most important skills of tomorrow, according to five global leaders.
The world of work is changing faster and more drastically than at perhaps any other time in recent history.
According to research from the World Economic Forum, 35% of the skills necessary to thrive in a job today will be different five years from now. How can we prepare for a workplace of the future if we’re not quite sure what it will look like? What skills or expertise should students focus on acquiring today if they want to succeed tomorrow?
We spoke with five experts from the Forum’s Young Global Leaders community to get their opinion. Companies will want soft skills – so we must focus on teaching themEsteban Bullrich, Argentinian Minister of Education A child today can expect to change jobs at least seven times over the course of their lives – and five of those jobs don’t exist yet. To get a better understanding of the skills needed in these jobs of the future, we conducted a country-wide survey of almost 900 companies.