National Education Policy (NEP) 2020 is indeed a well thought, futuristic, long-awaited education policy reform that turns the whole paradigm upside down. Nevertheless, no policy is flawless. Here the author presents one critical aspect of the NEP that has so far managed to hide from the intellectual lenses; homeschooling messed up.
The authors discover the many possible loopholes of the well-intentioned New Education Policy, 2020. This article brings to light the implications of a policy reform that could potentially create a divide between the “elites” and the “commoners”.
This article evaluates the recently announced education policy — the NEP. It discusses the necessity that drove the government into formulating such a document, the possibilities that entail upon its implementation, and the talk around its effectiveness in truly achieving what most of us have regarded with deep skepticism — better utilization of our people, at last.
Professor Thandika Mkandawire was someone at home in the world: his childhood years were spent in Malawi, Zimbabwe and Zambia; his life’s work spanned Africa,
By Ashit Kumar Srivastava Take in no light word but human beings are obsessed, nay passionate, with the idea of affiliations something to which there
Can India become a global hub for innovation? Ekta Gupta endeavors to answer this question as a reflection to Nirmalya Kumar’s TED talk on India’s
Privately-funded higher education institutions have been materializing across India in the last few years. Anamika Srivastava & Deepanshu Mohan consider how these new universities challenge the traditional value, nature