By World Bank. Human Development Network
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Additional resources for Education sector strategy
Scrutiny of the country action plans will show activities in the four global priority areas in many of the Bank's client countries (Annex 6). However, the 120 country plans include many other activities, so the global priority program activities are only a fraction of the full agenda of the education sector in the Bank. In developing this strategy, careful thought has been given to lessons learned: why have some efforts in education fallen short of their objectives, and others succeeded? Key errors of the past are noted: failing to place enough emphasis on the quality of teaching and on learning outcomes; designing overly complex projects that make unrealistic demands on clients' institutional capacity; focusing too narrowlyon a single sub-sector in isolation from the rest of the education system, or on expanding physical infrastructure without adequate concern for the activities and policies that determine learning outcomes.
The final column shows the outcome indicators that the programs and activities are designed to help achieve, but which are determined by many actors and factors beyond the control of the Bank. (This plan appears in the main text as Tables 3 and 4. Table 3 and Chapter 6 cover the four global priorities. ) Page ix Global Priorities Reaching for International Goals Basic Education Special global programs in basic education aim to move faster toward the international education targets as means to more productive economies, more cohesive societies, more effective participation in collective affairs, and ultimately, healthier and happier populations.
Page xi Critical to successful outcomes in education will be the people in the Bank, the processes they use and the way they use them. People with solid professional expertise and who can interact in ways that convey openness, support and service are essential. Key staffing challenges for the years ahead will be to strengthen the skills mix, enhance staff training and improve staff deployment (especially in the field). Staff training is targeting the acquisition of the skills, values, attitudes and behaviors that underlie effective interaction between Bank staff, clients and partners.