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Sat, 03 Dec 2022 22:00:00 -0600 en text/html
Killexams : £490 million skills training boost to help get more people into jobs

Students are to benefit from state-of-the-art medical suites along with cutting edge engineering and science labs, in a multimillion-pound investment in university and college facilities.

Universities and colleges across England will benefit from almost £490 million, giving their students access to world-class facilities and enabling them to offer more high-quality training opportunities that will set them on a path to a great career.

One hundred colleges and universities have today (8 December) been awarded a share of £432 million to invest over the next three years in state-of-the-art facilities and equipment and help level up more opportunities for people to gain the skills they need to progress.

Meanwhile, £57 million has also been awarded to 20 higher education providers for 2022/23, who specialise in areas including science, agriculture, business as well as creative and performing arts. This funding will support them to offer a wider range of high-quality courses including specialist courses in cancer research, public health and tropical diseases.

The Prime Minister, Rishi Sunak, said

Investing in education and skills will unlock future growth, boost productivity and help build the skilled workforce of the future.

That’s why we’re spending £490 million to support high-quality teaching and world class facilities in universities and colleges right across the country.

Whether it’s in aerospace engineering or green tech, this funding will provide young people with the support they need to build a great career.

Education Secretary Gillian Keegan said:

This investment is about making sure students get the highest quality training in key subjects which are driving economic growth. That means access to top of the range facilities which prepare people for the workplace, filling skills gaps and levelling up the whole country.

From Yeovil to Durham, we are backing the industries of the future and giving people the skills they need to succeed.

Students will have access to high-quality training environments in vital subjects including engineering, medicine and science that will help get more people into jobs with higher wages, plug local skills gaps and support economic growth.

Projects include:

  • Yeovil College has been awarded £1.2m to invest in facilities and equipment for the teaching of hydrogen cell technology in aerospace engineering, to ensure students can learn and retrain at the forefront of developments in cell technology and net-zero.
  • Bradford College has been awarded £5.8m for their Garden Mills project, which will create flexible training and educational facilities for digital, science, and allied health subjects.
  • Grantham College has been awarded £1.08m to refurbish and outfit an engineering innovation centre with cutting-edge mechanical, manufacturing and hydraulics engineering equipment and will enable them to run a new suite of higher education short courses in high demand subjects.
  • The Centre for Health and Social Equity at the University of Northumbria at Newcastle has been awarded £5.8m to support nursing and incorporate clinical skills laboratories, simulation wards, home environment rooms, and specialist areas for midwifery and allied health subjects
  • £5.8m for a new design and engineering facility at the University of Plymouth that will Boost the teaching capacity and capabilities as part of the university’s investment in STEM teaching.

Susan Lapworth, chief executive of the OfS, said:

Investing in modern buildings and innovative equipment will help universities and colleges in England prepare students for their future careers. Modern labs and state of the art technology help students learn with the best facilities. The investment will also increase the provision of short courses that provide flexibility to boost the skills of the workforce.

Competition for funding was strong, with high-quality applications from across the sector. The OfS-funded projects will ensure current and future students have a positive experience while studying expensive-to-deliver subjects that are strategically important to society. Taxpayers will feel these benefits too, as the investment will boost local and regional economies and support environmental sustainability.

The multi-million pound investment allocated today builds on the £150 million provided to higher education providers by the OfS in 2021/22 which has supported projects including:

  • Aston University received more than £800,000 to support the development of high-quality, cutting-edge, clinical simulation facilities for Aston Medical School and Aston Pharmacy School.
  • The University of Warwick was awarded more than £1.5 million to invest in five initiatives to support its STEM Grand Challenge to enhance current and future teaching and learning of students in STEM disciplines, including undergraduate, postgraduate taught and degree apprenticeships, and creating new cross-faculty programmes.
  • Coventry University was also awarded £2 million to complete and equip a new build to house allied health courses and allow for the growth of nursing and allied health courses.
Wed, 07 Dec 2022 10:14:00 -0600 en text/html
Killexams : Disagreements Surface Over School Librarian Training

With a Jan. 1 deadline looming, a state Department of Education work group is crafting a training that all school-library workers must use in selecting books and other materials.

But tension has simmered because some members of the panel don’t believe its recommendations go far enough.

The group, which includes parents and school media specialists, was formed to carry out part of a new law (HB 1467) passed during the 2022 legislative session.

The measure, which sparked heated partisan debates, was designed to intensify scrutiny of school library books and instructional materials. It required school boards to adopt procedures that, in part, provide for the “regular removal or discontinuance” of books from media centers based on factors such as alignment with state academic standards.

Part of the law requires that, starting in January, library media-center specialists in Florida’s public schools undergo a training program developed by the state education department. The training must be completed by all school librarians and media specialists by July.

The work group developing the training includes members of the conservative group Moms for Liberty, who have aggressively voiced their concerns about the material children encounter at school.

“There’s a misconception that we’re trying to ban books. Nobody’s trying to ban books. We’re trying to make sure they are age-appropriate for these children in our schools,” Michelle Beavers, a mother of six who serves on the group, said during a work group meeting Tuesday.

Beavers also is chairwoman of the Brevard County chapter of Moms For Liberty. The Brevard group, which has challenged numerous books on the shelves of the county school district’s libraries, is targeting titles for “perceived obscenity,” according to a post on the Moms for Liberty website in August.

“I have six kids. I have engineer children. I’ve been doing this for 37 years. I know what’s good for kids,” Beavers said during a Nov. 28 meeting of the work group.

Critics of the law have argued that the measure is intended to cater to families whose politics align with Gov. Ron DeSantis, who praised the law as a move toward “curriculum transparency,” and other state Republican leaders.

Jen Cousins, a mother of four students in Orange County schools, is a co-founder of the Florida Freedom to Read Project, a group formed to combat “book banning” in Florida. Cousins regularly monitors and tweets about the work group’s meetings and has been outspoken about challenges to the content of library books.

“Conservative parents currently have the ear of the Governor and our school districts. If the ‘Parents’ Rights’ movement is supposed to benefit all Floridians, we need to make sure they understand what our expectations are in their duty to honor and respect our parental rights,” a post on the Florida Freedom to Read Project’s website said.

Jennifer Pippin, who leads the Moms for Liberty Indian River County chapter, also serves on the work group. Pippin has submitted suggestions about what should be included in the librarian training, such as filtering books for certain keywords or phrases before they are purchased. Pippin also has proposed avoiding purchase of books that include “glorification” of violence, suicide, cannibalism, and the use of drugs, alcohol and tobacco.

Pippin explained what would constitute glorification, in her view, during Tuesday’s meeting of the panel.

“One of these books that we have in my district, they’re having parties every weekend and these teenagers are drinking alcohol underage. And they’re (the book is) glorifying it to make it look like, yes, this is what you should be doing on the weekends. And then there’s nothing at the end of the book where they get in trouble, or somebody gets hurt, and they stop having these parties,” Pippin said.

But Kris Smith, a media specialist for Volusia County Schools who also is a member of the work group, took issue with Pippin’s suggestion.

“I see the problem in terms of, how are you defining glorification? Because I’m aware of some books that have some of those [topics], but I wouldn’t say that they’re glorifying them. I think the books do turn it around, and talk about how they are problematic,” Smith said.

Department of Education staff who are part of the work group have solicited input from its members on Topics that are “outside the scope” of the library training, asking them to identify items they “would like to address with senior leadership” at the agency.

In response, Beavers proposed that school librarians should avoid facilitating students registering to vote.

“Stopping activity, such as supplying material for students to register to vote, in the library,” Beavers’ written suggestion said.

Education department staff have pushed back on some ideas floated during meetings, reminding members that some issues are not related to the task at hand.

“The true gist of why we were put here was to address CRT (critical race theory) and sexually explicit (material) in our libraries,” Beavers said during the Nov. 28 meeting.

But Amber Baumbach, director of instructional materials and library media for the Department of Education, pointed out that critical race theory — a concept that racism is embedded in American institutions — is not mentioned in the law that spurred the work group’s creation.

“The task that we were presented with was not solely about the sexually-explicit materials, the pornography issue. CRT is not part of that statute at all,” Baumbach replied.

Baumbach noted that the 2022 law points to existing statutes that already provide guidance on content that would be considered harmful to minors.

“As a work group we were tasked with doing many other things, which I believe that we have done with this group,” she said.

But Beavers has repeatedly urged the group to craft its own definitions for material that would be impermissible in books and should be removed from media centers.

Appearing frustrated Tuesday, Beavers expressed doubt that the group would come to an agreement on the issue.

“I believe we’re at an impasse. I don’t believe that these librarians are going to in any way agree to any of this. So I think it’s going to be a shorter meeting than we think. Because … we’re not going to agree on that,” she said.

Ryan Dailey reports for the News Service of Florida.

Copyright 2022 News Service of Florida. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed.

Mon, 12 Dec 2022 02:23:00 -0600 en text/html
Killexams : Rise in Victorian students quitting school before year 12

“In late January we had 27 of our students going from 11 to 12 we were planning for, but who weren’t here on day one because they had picked up work, and we know we have got students who have left us during the school year.”

In previous years, when youth unemployment in Bendigo was high, many of those students would have remained in school, even if they were unhappy, Pearce said.

“It doesn’t matter where you look, everyone is struggling for workers, so if a student is marginally connected to schooling, three or four years ago they may have hung in because there wasn’t an opportunity outside of school, now there are opportunities.”

Schools are not permitted to release students until age 17, and principals must sign off on each exit. Pearce said he was comfortable releasing a student who had found a sustainable pathway.

Some students, though, exited the system despite a school’s best efforts, by disengaging and dropping out of contact. Pearce said COVID-19 and its associated lockdowns had made it harder for some students to re-engage with school.

Jim Watterston, dean of the University of Melbourne’s Melbourne Graduate School of Education, and author of the 2019 report Those Who Disappear: The Australian education problem nobody wants to talk about, said the biggest problem with students exiting the school system is that they are no longer tracked.


“The danger of kids being released from school, if they’ve sought permission, to go into some kind of trade or apprenticeship is that we don’t know how long they last,” Watterston said.

Students may leave for justifiable reasons, but if something goes wrong, such as losing or leaving their job, there is no obligation for the employer to monitor them.

“It has been a problem for decades,” Watterston said.

“Kids leave school supposedly because they have got employment or long-term training and find within a week or two that it doesn’t suit them, or they’re struggling or can’t get up on time every day, and then they are lost.”

Watterston’s report estimated that as many as 50,000 students were lost from the education system in Australia. He said that three years on, post-pandemic, that figure could have doubled.

Trent McCarthy is chief executive of the Central Ranges Local Learning and Employment Network, and said there are towns in regional Victoria where employers have been literally recruiting at the school gates.

“We have the perfect storm of local employers recruiting students directly from school, families in crisis and workforce shortages,” McCarthy said.

The best way to keep more students engaged in education is through a focus on local connections and social interactions, not on academic performance, he said.

The Department of Education and Training said Victoria’s retention rates had remained stable given exact society-wide challenges.

“Victoria’s retention rate is one of the strongest in the country, and has remained stable over the past three years given a very strong youth labour market, the impact of changed patterns of migration and the challenges of the pandemic,” the spokesperson said.

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Fri, 02 Dec 2022 16:00:00 -0600 en text/html
Killexams : This Leicester-based training provider is driving employment in the motoring industry

Skills and training provider MIRA Technology Institute (MTI) is proud to focus on supporting the automotive sector and its supply chain, as it tackles the electrification revolution at the heart of the UK’s mission to fulfil its net zero carbon goals. The successful decarbonisation of road transport depends on delivering a skilled workforce for the automotive sector that can meet the challenge of 2030, when the sale of new petrol and diesel cars will come to an end.

Working with its partners across industry and education, MTI has been privileged to be part of the latest innovative developments in connected, autonomous and electric vehicle technology. The business is pleased to support the Leicestershire Live Innovation Awards in 2023 as well, by sponsoring the Innovation in STEM Industries category.

Next year's awards will be a flagship event of Leicestershire Innovation Festival 2023. The ceremony will take place on Thursday, February 16 at the National Space Centre - and it's expected to be an inspiring occasion members of the local community will not want to miss, tickets are available online.

The MIRA Technology Institute Building

Lisa Bingley, operations director at the MTI said: "As well as helping industry partners, MTI also has a mission to inspire young people with career ideas based on science, technology, and engineering. We regularly host the TeenTech charity and this year welcomed over 100 school pupils from Leicestershire and Warwickshire alongside leaders from the automotive sector.

"Hosted by TV’s Dallas Campbell, best known for presenting ‘The Gadget Show’ and ‘Bang Goes the Theory’, pupils were challenged to solve some of the world’s most urgent problems with the best ideas being submitted for the TeenTech awards. We also operate regular ‘speed networking’ events for young people and in 2022 we welcomed around 70 school pupils from across the region, who interviewed volunteer ambassadors from automotive and engineering businesses about their job roles."

Cars of the future

The MTI is helping to create specialist skills in emerging technology areas including electrification and driverless cars. Since it first opened its doors, the MTI has welcomed over 32,000 students and delegates.

This includes over 1,100 studying for accredited qualifications from a Level 1 Institute of the Motor Industry certificate up to Masters’ degrees, and over 700 following apprenticeships at all levels. More than 10,000 automotive professionals have taken part in professional development activities.

The Leicestershire Live Innovation Awards 2023 have launched

Amongst its clients, MTI is proud to include premium electric car brand, Polestar, which was seeking a training partner to support its first ever apprentice technicians. Polestar is rapidly growing its UK workforce, which now exceeds 300 employees. The business, which puts sustainability at its heart, is working on the development of future models for its expanding all-electric line up, having reported a 125 per cent uplift in sales during the first six months of 2022.

For more information about MTI, visit the website.

To find out details about the Leicestershire Live Innovation Awards, click here.

Mon, 12 Dec 2022 18:55:00 -0600 en text/html
Killexams : Island Trees students honor fallen Army specialist with memorial wrestling tournament

Island Tree high school students in Levittown honored a fallen hometown hero with a memorial wresting event.

The 14th annual Daniel Fuentes Dawg Pound Duals Memorial Wrestling Tournament was held in memory of Army Specialist Daniel Fuentes, a 19-year-old Levittown native who was killed in Iraq in 2007.

Fuentes was a 2005 Island Trees High School graduate and member of the school's wrestling team.

His mother believes the event is a fitting tribute to her son.

“He didn't think about himself. He thought about the safety of everyone else. He wanted this country to be free,” she said.

NYPD officer Brian Buith went through basic training with Fuentes. He remembers him as a supportive friend.

“Very friendly. He was a very outgoing guy. From what I remember of him, he was always there, always asked if you needed help,” he said.

In keeping with Fuentes’s giving spirit, the tournament raises money through raffles to provide scholarships for Island Trees graduating seniors.

Sat, 03 Dec 2022 03:41:00 -0600 text/html
Killexams : London dance venue the Place to expand training with specialised funding Thu, 08 Dec 2022 01:46:00 -0600 En text/html Killexams : Katsina, FUDMA Sign MoU on Use of Health Facilities for Students’ Training

Francis Sardauna in Katsina 

A Memorandum of Understanding (MoU) has been signed between the Federal University Dutsin-Ma and Katsina State’s Ministry of Health on the use of some state government-owned healthcare facilities for clinical training of the university’s newly introduced Health Sciences programmes.

The MoU, according to a statement by the varsity public relations Officer, Habibu Umar Aminu, provides a framework for the students to participate in clinical posting and other related training, which is designed to equip the students of the university with the required skills for effective healthcare delivery.

The training is part of the students’ requirement for the award of Bachelor of Nursing Science (B.Nsc.), Bachelor of Medical Laboratory Science (B.MLS) and Bachelor Radiography (B.Rad.).

It is mandatory for each student to undergo a supervised clinical training programme to acquaint them with the current technological development in health laboratories.

Some of the hospitals to be used under the MoU are General Amadi Rimi Specialist Hospital Katsina, General Hospital Katsina, Turai Yar’Adua Maternal and Children Hospital Katsina, General Hospital Dutsin-Ma, Comprehensive Health Centre Dutsin-Ma and Primary Health Care Centre, Abukur.

Speaking at the occasion, the University’s Vice-Chancellor, Prof. Armaya’u Hamisu Bichi, said the university has since commenced the health-related courses and desirous of the health facilities to train such students as part of their requirement for completion of their respective programmes.

He said the university is committed to ensuring that the students get the best of clinical training and shall vigorously pursue it with a view to making the students excel in their academic pursuit.

On his part, the Commissioner for Health, Mr. Yakubu Nuhu Danja, lauded the initiative which he said will go a long way in boosting health care delivery in the state especially as it relates to the manpower challenge which is very key in health care service delivery.

He said the state government, through the ministry of health, which is the implementing partner, shall ensure all the terms and agreement are adequately met for the benefit of both parties and the students who are the major beneficiaries.

Tue, 29 Nov 2022 20:02:00 -0600 en-US text/html
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