The first graduate survey in the Western Balkans

04 March 2013

This year, as part of the project “Conducting graduate surveys and improving alumni services for enhanced strategic managements and quality improvement” (CONGRAD), a number of higher education institutions from Serbia, Bosnia and Herzegovina and Montenegro will embark on a joint venture to conduct a graduate survey, with the support of Centre for Education Policy as part of the project's Analytical Unit. This will be the first time for a HEI in the Western Balkan region to conduct a systematised survey on its graduates.

Continue reading

25th CHER conference – Enlarging the Map of Higher Education Research in Europe

09 October 2012

The 25th annual conference of the Consortium for Higher Education Researchers (CHER) took place in Belgrade, on 10, 11 and 12 September 2012 and it was jointly organised by the Centre for Education Policy and the Centre for Education Policy Studies of the University of Ljubljana. This year’s CHER conference...

Continue reading

The 1st Global Convention of UNESCO Chairs in Higher Education

17 October 2011

The 1st Global Convention of UNESCO Chairs in Higher Education was held at the Center for Advanced Academic Studies of the University of Zagreb in Dubrovnik (Croatia) on October 14-15 2011. The convention was organised by the University of Zagreb UNESCO Chair for Governance and Management of Higher Education group, with the assistance of Aleksa Bjeliš, Rector of the University of Zagreb and sponsorship of the UNESCO Education Sector's Section for Higher Education in Paris, France.

Continue reading

Teachers for the future - Teacher development for inclusive education in the Western Balkans

26 May 2011

The Regional report Teachers for the Future prepared for the European Training Foundation (ETF) analysis policies and practices of teacher development for inclusive education in the Western Balkans region against the European trends and the latest international research in the field. The study identified a spread in the region of an overly narrow concept of inclusive education as bringing children and young people with special education needs (SEN) – especially those with disabilities and, less frequently, Roma – into education, usually mainstream schools but sometimes special classes, while there is little reference to the prevalent cultural, linguistic, geographic and socioeconomic reasons for educational disadvantage and exclusion.

Continue reading

Happy holidays!

Continue reading