While India's tertiary education sector remains among the largest in the world, only 1 out of 10 young people, overwhelmingly from affluent families, acquire a higher education and we havee the answer to this problem
NEET and JEE examinations are scheduled to take place in September.
The National Education Policy 2020 recognises the need for better teaching and learning methods, better teacher training and more meaningful exams. But it does not provide a realistic way in which private institutions can raise funds to meet the needs of their students and their communities.
Satish Deshpande points out some striking data and facts that show that online education can never be a full-fledged replacement for campus education of students.
The New Education Policy is set to transform the education sector totally and add more skill-based and "learning for earning" curriculums. Such major changes are slated to take place and this looks like a step towards the "Atmanirbhar Bharat" Narendra Modi has been talking about.
The Union government has finally accepted the major changes that were supposed to be rolled out with the acceptance of the new National Education Policy. These changes offer a completely new perspective on the Indian education system. The good or the bad? Let's find out!
While online versus classroom is an interesting debate, the former is not the ‘new normal’ for education.
Months after being evacuated from Covid-hit China, Indian students find themselves facing fresh uncertainty in light of the border tensions.
India’s HRD ministry has been aggressively advocating for students to leverage official e-learning platforms.
Psychologists and children counsellors say communication between parents and children on sex and related topics should open and must be taken forward with dignity.