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UNESCO Institute for Lifelong Learning and Education Development Yang Jin 杨 进 20 Sep. UNESCO Institute for Lifelong Learning and Education Development Yang Jin 杨 进 20 Sep. 2011 Shanghai Normal University www. unesco. org/uil J. Yang Sep. 2011

UNESCO Education Sector UNESCO Secretariat Paris Education Sector • • Natural Sciences Sector Social UNESCO Education Sector UNESCO Secretariat Paris Education Sector • • Natural Sciences Sector Social and Human Sciences Sector Culture Sector 6 Category I institutes specialized on education A number of Category II centres Regional offices, cluster and country offices J. Yang Sep. 2011 Communication and Information Sector

UNESCO’s Education Sector strategies: • Capacity-building • Laboratory of ideas • International catalyst • UNESCO’s Education Sector strategies: • Capacity-building • Laboratory of ideas • International catalyst • Clearing house • Standard-setting J. Yang Sep. 2011

UNESCO’s Institutes/Centers v to contribute to the conceptualization, design and formulation of UNESCO’s programmes, UNESCO’s Institutes/Centers v to contribute to the conceptualization, design and formulation of UNESCO’s programmes, objectives and strategies; v to the implementation of UNESCO’s strategic objectives v to serve as a laboratory of ideas as well as a centre of excellence and experimentation, both globally and regionally; v to function as a clearing house and reference centre v to mobilize a critical mass of specialized expertise and skills; v to reinforce UNESCO’s overall decentralization strategy; v to enhance UNESCO’s overall visibility, outreach and impact, as well as its public perception. J. Yang Sep. 2011

1952: UNESCO Institute for Education (UIE) founded: focus on post-war educational reform in Germany 1952: UNESCO Institute for Education (UIE) founded: focus on post-war educational reform in Germany 1960 s: Basic education, needs of developing countries 1970 s: Lifelong education as main theme of UIE History of UIL 1980 s: Post-literacy 1990 s: Adult learning 2000: Education for All 2006: Change of name and legal status. Lifelong learning as overall paradigm J. Yang Sep. 2011

UIL’s Mission “UIL’s mission is to see that all forms of education and learning UIL’s Mission “UIL’s mission is to see that all forms of education and learning – formal, non- formal and informal – are recognized, valued and available for meeting the demands of individuals and communities throughout the world. ” By linking educational research, policy and practice in these areas UIL makes a special contribution in enhancing access to learning, and improving the environment and quality of learning for all in all regions of the world. J. Yang Sep. 2011

Learning is a lifelong and life-wide process • • From cradle to grave. 从摇篮到坟墓 Learning is a lifelong and life-wide process • • From cradle to grave. 从摇篮到坟墓 。 It’s never too old to learn. 活到老, 学到老。 • Formal learning 正规学习 • Non-formal learning 非正规学习 • Informal learning 无一定形式的学习

UIL Governing Board • consists of 12 educational specialists representing different regions of the UIL Governing Board • consists of 12 educational specialists representing different regions of the world, appointed by the Director. General of UNESCO (Representing China: Prof Zhang Minxuan, President of Shanghai Normal University) • meets annually to review UIL’s work, budget and strategic plans for future policy and submits to the General Conference a report J. Yang Sep. 2011

Experienced international team • With wide range of networks of policy-makers, practitioners and consultants Experienced international team • With wide range of networks of policy-makers, practitioners and consultants J. Yang Sep. 2011

Organisational Structure Director Finance & Administration Assistant to Director Deputy Director Cluster I: LLL Organisational Structure Director Finance & Administration Assistant to Director Deputy Director Cluster I: LLL Cluster II: Literacy Documentation Centre Cluster III: Adult Education Publication Unit Cluster IV: Africa IT Specialist Transversal Project Activities J. Yang Sep. 2011

Modalities of Actions Capacity Development Advocacy LLL, focus on Adult Education, Literacy & NFE Modalities of Actions Capacity Development Advocacy LLL, focus on Adult Education, Literacy & NFE Networking Research J. Yang Sep. 2011

UIL’s Medium-term strategy (2008 -2013) Programme areas • • • Advancing lifelong learning Furthering UIL’s Medium-term strategy (2008 -2013) Programme areas • • • Advancing lifelong learning Furthering literacy Integrating adult education Strengthening capacity in Africa Transversal support Implementation strategies • • Advocacy Research Capacity-building Networking J. Yang Sep. 2011

Lifelong Learning Strategic objective: Advancing lifelong learning for all through relevant policy and institutional Lifelong Learning Strategic objective: Advancing lifelong learning for all through relevant policy and institutional frameworks v Lifelong learning policy dialogues v Research on synergies between formal, nonformal Learning v Developing capacity building programmes v Partnerships J. Yang Sep. 2011

Capacity development for establishing lifelong learning systems The Pilot Workshop was held in November/December Capacity development for establishing lifelong learning systems The Pilot Workshop was held in November/December 2010 at UIL, including field visits. Participants: Policy makers or leading researchers from Africa (Ethiopia; Namibia; Kenya; Rwanda; Tanzania) and Asia (Cambodia; Laos; Malaysia; Thailand; Vietnam). J. Yang Sep. 2011 14

Major objectives: • To promote a sound conceptual understanding; • To generate key elements Major objectives: • To promote a sound conceptual understanding; • To generate key elements of policy and strategy; • To develop a contingent of core change agents for policy making and policy research, and build exchange networks among them; and • To enhance international collaboration for capacity building. J. Yang Sep. 2011

Adult Learning and Education Strategic objective: To ensure that adult education is recognized, developed Adult Learning and Education Strategic objective: To ensure that adult education is recognized, developed from a lifelong learning perspective and integrated in sector-wide strategies and development agendas. J. Yang Sep. 2011

CONFINTEA: The international policy discourse CONFINTEA = Conférence internationale de l’Education des Adultes 1949: CONFINTEA: The international policy discourse CONFINTEA = Conférence internationale de l’Education des Adultes 1949: Helsingor, Denmark 1960: Montréal, Canada 1972: Tokyo, Japan 1985: Paris, France 1997: Hamburg, Germany 2009: Belém, Brazil. J. Yang Sep. 2011 17

CONFINTEA: The international policy discourse 1976: Recommendation on the Development of Adult Education (UNESCO CONFINTEA: The international policy discourse 1976: Recommendation on the Development of Adult Education (UNESCO General Conference, Nairobi) 1997: Hamburg Declaration and Agenda for the Future 2009: Belém Framework for Action (BFA) J. Yang Sep. 2011 18

 • 154 National Reports • 5 Preparatory Conferences in Mexico, Republic of Korea, • 154 National Reports • 5 Preparatory Conferences in Mexico, Republic of Korea, Kenya, Hungary, and Tunisia • 5 Regional Outcomes Documents and Synthesis Reports • Global Report on Adult Learning and Education (GRALE) J. Yang Sep. 2011 19

Literacy Strategic objective: To further literacy as a foundation for lifelong learning and as Literacy Strategic objective: To further literacy as a foundation for lifelong learning and as a prerequisite for achieving all EFA goals. Implementation: 1) Coordination of LIFE; 2) Advocacy for a literate world; 3) Research on literacy policies and practices; and 4) Effective monitoring and evaluation systems. J. Yang Sep. 2011

The Literacy Initiative for Empowerment (LIFE) J. Yang Sep. 2011 The Literacy Initiative for Empowerment (LIFE) J. Yang Sep. 2011

Priority Africa • Strategic Objective: Strengthening the capacities of governments and civil society to Priority Africa • Strategic Objective: Strengthening the capacities of governments and civil society to attain EFA and lifelong learning in Africa (20102013) ØUIL’s response to key recommendations and agreements made in the African region Ex: Bamako Call for Action (2007), Maputo Platform for LIFE (2008), CONFINTEA VI Nairobi Statement (2008), Ouagadougou Communique (2010) J. Yang Sep. 2011

Ongoing Research • Multi-country research in Africa on measuring learning outcomes of literacy programmes Ongoing Research • Multi-country research in Africa on measuring learning outcomes of literacy programmes • Cross-regional Action Research Framework for Adult Literacy in Multilingual Contexts • African Perspectives on Adult Learning (APAL) Textbook Series J. Yang Sep. 2011

UNESCO‘s challenges in general A. The 193 Member States of UNESCO are extremely heterogeneous, UNESCO‘s challenges in general A. The 193 Member States of UNESCO are extremely heterogeneous, not as homogeneous as OECD or EU Member States B. Intergovernmental organizations are influenced by international politics C. How to strike a balance between upstream normative functions and downstream practicability? D. Budget constraints: UNESCO education sector budget is very small compared to WHO’s budget, even less than some single U. S. universities’ budgets E. How to strengthen our capacities for assuming global leadership role in education J. Yang Sep. 2011

Challenges to institutes A. Difficult for creating visibility and providing relevant services B. Member Challenges to institutes A. Difficult for creating visibility and providing relevant services B. Member States do not always attach impantance to some of the institute‘s mandates (for example, literacy, adult and nonformal education) C. Thinking strategically and focusing on priorities D. Developing capacities of staff and nurturing networks E. Clarifying and defining roles and responsibilities with UNESCO entities (HQs, Institutes, Regional Bureaus, and Cluster Offices); establishing synergies F. Producing and disseminating knowlege G. Sustainable funding J. Yang Sep. 2011

UIL Budget (Income, 2011 estimation, USD) • UNESCO – Financial allocation – Extra-budgetary programmes UIL Budget (Income, 2011 estimation, USD) • UNESCO – Financial allocation – Extra-budgetary programmes 1, 000 250, 000 • Voluntary contributions – Programmes – Reserves Programme Funds – City-State of Hamburg TOTAL 2, 180, 000 1, 900, 000 330, 000 5, 660, 000 J. Yang Sep. 2011

Thank you very much! Contacts: YANG Jin UNESCO Institute for Lifelong Learning Feldbrunnenstr. 58 Thank you very much! Contacts: YANG Jin UNESCO Institute for Lifelong Learning Feldbrunnenstr. 58 20148 Hamburg Germany Tel. : 0049 40 80 41 32 E-mail: ji. [email protected] org J. Yang Sep. 2011