Education and Human Resource Development is very important in our country. I would like to share with you some of the things I read about education when the new education reform system started in our country. Because education in a country is very important. The future prospects of students, in particular, depend on a good education system. This is because the education of students and young people needs to be in a way that will lead to future human resource development without interruption in the workplace.
In our country, most parents have only one thing they know about their children and their education. As soon as the children grow up, they go to school. Education Get a good grade This means that parents fulfill their parental responsibilities and children fulfill their responsibilities. Why do you say that? If you get a bachelor’s degree, you will have more opportunities. At that time, it was like an old cycle of parents thinking about their children’s education.
But today is the 21st century. In an age of intense competition, Especially in an age of intense competition in the workplace. At times like these, old ideas about education may not work. This is because of a recent report by the International Student Assessment Program and report. In Southeast Asia, with the exception of Singapore, many countries have the lowest levels of education.
Singapore-based Think-Tank Foundation for Education
Professor Godin Nathan, an adviser to the Singapore-based Think-Tank Foundation for Education, says governments in Southeast Asia are committed to providing 100 per cent access to all students. However, the government has not been able to provide a level education that is compatible with the country’s current economy.
He added that in today’s economic landscape, service-based business and workplace nature is rapidly changing. In other words, schools do not have the kind of teaching system that is compatible with that economic shift. What he wants to say is that math and science are taught in schools. Languages He said he did not have the skills to teach subjects such as science.
Another is that students will have to enter the workforce after graduation. At that time, if your country is ready to enter the job market, you will have to say no. This is because there is more theory than practice in the current school system. If such a student enters the workplace, he or she will certainly lack skills. So what happens is that when you enter the workplace, you become a student of your peers and professional staff in the workplace.
What this shows is that the gap between education and skills needs to be bridged. Universities in some Southeast Asian countries, including our own, say the current level of education is not satisfactory. Another thing is that if today’s employers are going to hire a job for the workplace, the employee must be a good communicator. Must be able to critique You have to be creative. You need to be able to manage according to the situation. According to Robert Walters Singapore, a skilled recruitment consultant, you need to be able to take responsibility for today’s rapidly changing economic challenges.
Education System in Rich Countries
In rich countries, it is possible to bridge the gap between education and skills. The Skill Future program in Singapore is a government-funded program that promotes skills development. In Indonesia, President Joko Widodo has made human resource development a second priority after infrastructure development.
Recruiters suggest that a country’s education system should avoid an education system that dictates the future prospects of young people. Another is that language proficiency is important for bridging the workplace, and that language proficiency gives you the advantage of being competitive in the global market. Today, English, Proficiency in Japanese will increase your chances of getting a job at a large international company.
In fact, all of this is based on some of what you read about education. I have thought about the reform of the education system in our country. In other words, the 21st century educational path should not be too different from professional skills. Although there are vocational training schools in our country, State Counselor Aung San Suu Kyi urged at a forum on technical vocational training held in Naypyidaw last year to increase vocational education in Myanmar.
Today, it’s time to break away from the stereotypes of the traditional education system. In fact, only by paving the way for an education that builds professional skills can it lead to resource development that benefits the country.