By Paul Trowler
During this up to date creation to a key coverage quarter, Paul Trowler places present schooling coverage into context by way of exhibiting the way it has developed over the years and based on diverse political beliefs. He examines what schooling coverage is, the way it is formulated and, crucially, how implementation methods impact results. He appears on the key matters dealing with the govt at the present time and at how the study approach feeds into policy-making. This concise consultant, appropriate for scholar or specialist, features:* coverage landmark tables* illustrative case experiences* summaries of key issues* publications to additional examining* priceless web pages and addresses* a word list of keywords.
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Additional resources for Education Policy (Gildredge Social Policy Series)
The TECs were disbanded in 2001, their functions being taken over by Small Business Service (SBS) areas, Learning and Skills Councils and Welsh Economic Regions. In Scotland, however, the LECs continue their work. No similar bodies exist in Northern Ireland. This Act laid the foundations for the 1992 Act by moving the polytechnics’ status towards that of the universities. Continued the managerialist thrust within universities by undermining one of the safeguards to academic freedom.
What linked them was the idea of bringing market forces to education policy, with parents in the role of consumers. The case study below explores this key aspect of Tory education policy of the period. The situation in 2001 After four years of Labour government, 1997–2001, remarkably little had changed in terms of compulsory education, the period seeing a continuation of much that the Conservatives had put in place. Ball (1999) notes that the basic organizing principles of Conservative policy remained in place: • choice and competition: the commodification and consumerization of education • autonomy and performativity: the managerialization and commercialization of education • centralization and prescription: the imposition of centrally determined assessments, schemes of work and classroom methods.
Eds) (1996) Reshaping Education in the 1990’s: Perspectives on Secondary Schooling, London: Falmer Press. For a discussion of the contradictions within the 1988 Education Act see: Coulby, D. and Bash, L. (1991) Contradiction and Conflict: The 1988 Education Act in Action, London: Cassell. For an insight see: Lawton, Denis (1994) The Tory Mind on Education, 1979–94, London: Falmer Press. Lawson distinguishes between three strands of Tory thinking on education: the privatizers, the minimalists and the pluralists.