|This centre is a member of The LSE Research Laboratory [RLAB]: CASE | CEE | CEP | FMG | SERC | STICERD||Cookies?|
Paper No' CEPCP402: | Full paper
Save Reference as: BibTeX File | EndNote Import File
Is hard copy/paper copy available? YES - Paper Copy Still In Print.
This Paper is published under the following series: CentrePiece Magazine
Share this page: Google Bookmarks | Facebook | Twitter
Abstract:Governments that are serious about attracting the best people to work in their state education systems must look not only at the salaries they offer but also at the social standing of teachers. That is the conclusion of Peter Dolton, who has conducted the first global comparison of teachers’ status in society. We will only attract the brightest graduates into teaching if it is seen as both a highly paid and high status profession, he says. At the heart of a country’s social attitudes towards teachers is the question: would you encourage your own child to become a teacher?
CentrePiece 18 (2) Autumn2013 pages: 13-15
This paper has been published as:
This article summarises the 2013 Global Teacher Status Index by Peter Dolton and Oscar Marcenaro-Gutierrez, published by the Varkey GEMS Foundation.
Copyright © CEE & LSE 2003 - 2019 | LSE, Houghton Street, London WC2A 2AE | Tel: +44(0)20 7955 7673 | Email: email@example.com | Site updated 24 June 2019