The Bologna process represents one of the major challenges for European higher education in the new millennium. Since 2000 the Bologna process has been increasingly transformed from an initial concept to an interesting reality for the European Union. The process started on the 19th June 1999, when 29 European Ministers responsible for higher education signed the Bologna declaration. The declaration could be considered a solution to common European problems. The declaration emerged from a comparison of programs and curricula in Higher Education that were employed by various European universities. The Bologna process recognises that in spite of their valuable differences, European higher education systems face common internal and external challenges related to the growth and diversification of higher education, the employability of graduates, the shortage of skills in key areas and the expansion of private and education at a international level. The declaration recognises the value of coordinated reforms, compatible systems and common action. It proposes the creation of a European Higher Education Area (EHEA) that should be completed by 2010. This EHEA should be based on the principles of quality and transparency. Taking this into consideration it is important to understand and evaluate European heritage and cultural diversity which are basic factors in determining a knowledge-based society for the new millennium.

Planiranje kurikluma u visokom obrazovanju

BIASUTTI, MICHELE
2008

Abstract

The Bologna process represents one of the major challenges for European higher education in the new millennium. Since 2000 the Bologna process has been increasingly transformed from an initial concept to an interesting reality for the European Union. The process started on the 19th June 1999, when 29 European Ministers responsible for higher education signed the Bologna declaration. The declaration could be considered a solution to common European problems. The declaration emerged from a comparison of programs and curricula in Higher Education that were employed by various European universities. The Bologna process recognises that in spite of their valuable differences, European higher education systems face common internal and external challenges related to the growth and diversification of higher education, the employability of graduates, the shortage of skills in key areas and the expansion of private and education at a international level. The declaration recognises the value of coordinated reforms, compatible systems and common action. It proposes the creation of a European Higher Education Area (EHEA) that should be completed by 2010. This EHEA should be based on the principles of quality and transparency. Taking this into consideration it is important to understand and evaluate European heritage and cultural diversity which are basic factors in determining a knowledge-based society for the new millennium.
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Utilizza questo identificativo per citare o creare un link a questo documento: http://hdl.handle.net/11577/2488803
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