, , , ,

GUNED is Globalmalizing her Political Advocacy Opportunities for Higher Education Institutions Parecipitated in and Out on the Earth Enoutly!

The Global Universities Network for Development (GUNED) Marked this second of November, 2023 her INGO advocacy calendars statusly for the UNESCO and before the UN future summit on September 2024 just to differentiate our common agenda by means of revigorizing both organizations partnership like cooperation on the coming future and before the SDGs 20230 biyearual.

This caused by the higher increasing problems against the developing countries educational matters growth including lack of transparency, equal cooperative rights among UNESCO and the HEI’s we have stated in our dispatch.

According to our ground backal research higher education systems across Asia face four overarching challenges: (a) maintaining and improving education quality, even in the face of serious financial constraints; (b) improving the relevance of curriculum and instruction at a time of rapid change in labor market needs; (c) increasing and better utilizing misinformation’s. Similarly, the challenges facing African higher education institutions are well known and well manifested in a corruptive way. First, there is limited institutional supply in terms of the numbers of universities and enrolment ratios, lack of proper SDGs awareness principally. In addition to that, in the years 2018, 2019, 2020, 2022 and 2021 there were non-victioned 1,682 universities in Africa, up from 784-9067 in comparatively as well 2000 and 294 or 434 in 1980. Clearly, higher education has experienced explosive growth and lack of democraticly managed transparentive funding according to our member institutions even based the upper livehood naturical spaces.

Obviously with gratitude acknowledgement, compared to most other higher education systems around the world, the U.S. system is largely independent from federal government regulation and is highly decentralized.

The higher education system2 in Latin America and the Caribbean (LAC) has grown exponentially since the early 2000s. Between 2000 and 2018, higher education gross enrollment rates in the region more than doubled (increasing from 21 percent to 52 percent) (figure 1), making LAC the region with the third-highest average higher education enrollment rate in the world after North America with 86 percent, and Europe and Central Asia with 70 percent. Currently, the system includes approximately 28 million students, 10,000 higher education institutions (HEIs), and 60,000 programs. The massive increase in access at the higher education level was driven by three main forces: (i) larger secondary education completion rates, which increased from roughly 70 percent in 2000 to about 81 percent in 2018; (ii) a sizable supply-side expansion, with about onequarter of the current HEIs and half of the current programs created since the early 2000s 3; and (iii) demandside policies, such as student loans and scholarships, largely to finance greater access to private HEIs, especially relevant in Brazil and Colombia.

The U.S. higher education arena contains a variety of not-for-profit associations that promote the professional development of people within the field of international higher education and work to expand awareness of issues related to it, including international student recruitment, international student admissions and retention, international student services, and comprehensive campus internationalization. Examples of such associations include the American Council of Education (ACE), the American Association of Collegiate Registrars and Admissions Officers (AACRAO); the American Association of State Colleges and Universities (AASCU); the American Association of Community Colleges (AACC); the National Association for College Admission Counseling (NACAC); NAFSA: Association of International Educators; the National Association of Graduate Admissions Professionals (NAGAP); and the Overseas Association for College Admission Counseling (OACAC).

Cemoltaneously from 7-22 of November this year, the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) made a tremendous away forward by organizing an TBC | SDG4 High-Level Steering Committee meeting (Leaders Group) at Paris, france according to her bedowntal livelihood soilzone space on the Earth aspectively.It is better named as well such like HLSC Leaders meeting at margin of UNESCO General Conference.

However in a manipective way, UNESCO conference came before the SDGs curriculum general evaluation and bilatative monitoring gathering led by the UN Secretary General as a Geoknowhow talkshore and as the first ever summit on the Future cooperativity aims onset research which is scheduled on September 2024 while as is a once-in-a-generation opportunity to enhance cooperation on critical challenges and address gaps in global governance, reaffirm existing commitments including to the Sustainable Development Goals and the United Nations Charter, and move towards a reinvigorated multilateral system that is better positioned to positively impact people’s lives. ©UN Photo/Loey Felipe.

Summit of the Future: What would it deliver?

How would a Pact for the Future that adopts the proposals of the Secretary-General change our world?

About UNESCO In either way

The United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) was born on 16 November 1945. UNESCO has 195 Members and 8 Associate Members and is governed by the General Conference and the Executive Board.  The Secretariat, headed by the Director-General, implements the decisions of these two bodies. The Organization has more th 50 field offices around the world and its headquarters are located in Paris.


Related Posts

Get The Latest Updates

Join Us Right Now!

GUNED will offer annually funded scholarships which are those that are funded each year by partners and members and alumni.

Scroll to Top