Learning to Monitor Lifelong Learning

D. Stern, M. Delci, B. Gendron, I. W. Paik, K. Yutaka

Lifelong learning is increasingly necessary to enable individuals to keep up with changing conditions at work, to meet new challenges in family and civic life, and to make the most of new possibilities for self-fulfillment in the information age. Educational policymakers are therefore seeking to adapt institutional arrangements to increase educational participation and achievement. This study examines information on lifelong learning in France, Japan, Korea, and the United States, describing the particular policy priorities and institutional strengths in each country.

MDS-1162 / November 1997


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