Articles from Oxford University Press

Oxford University Press sees strong shift to digital in a year of disruption

Oxford University Press (@OxUniPress) — the world’s largest university press — has released its annual report 2020-21 showing that, despite the challenges of the pandemic, it delivered a solid financial performance and responded to meet the rapidly shifting needs of learners and researchers globally.

Majority of teachers and educators do not believe science education is fit for the future

#FutureOfEducation - Fewer than half of the respondents (46 per cent) who took part in The Evolution of Science Education survey by Oxford University Press (@OxUniPress) believe that the science curriculum in their country prepares children for the challenges our world will face in the future. 

It’s time to be smart about how we reshape education for the future

We have learnt a lot in the past year and one of the most important takeaways from the shift to digital learning has been that curricula needs to evolve to enable learners to develop the core skills needed to navigate future uncertainty and become ‘digitally fluent’. The pandemic has given us an opportunity to refocus education for the future and, as a result, we’re seeing fresh energy brought to debates around how we can best serve learners moving forward.

The future of learning is hybrid, so how do we make sure everyone benefits?

The last year has turned all of our lives upside down. As a sector, we’ve had to adapt and acquire new skills to make sure everyone is benefitting from their education.

Governments must work collaboratively with others if education is to be delivered effectively in the future

 98% of experts believe digital learning here to stay, but government action critical, says landmark Oxford University Press (@OxUniPress) report on year of global education disruption  The Covid-19 pandemic has paved the way for a hybrid model in education, combining digital and traditional methods of teaching and learning—but governments need to act so that progress from the past year is not lost, according to the latest report from Oxford University Press (OUP), the world’s largest university press. 

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