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Diversität in europäischen Bildungssystemen und in der Lehrer_innenbildung

Edited By Cristina Allemann-Ghionda, Gülbeyaz Kula and Laurent Mignon

Der Sammelband erörtert aus verschiedenen Blickwinkeln die Bedeutung von Diversität in exemplarisch ausgewählten Hochschulen und Bildungssystemen in Europa sowie in der Lehrer_innenbildung in Deutschland. Damit verbunden ist die Frage, was getan werden kann, um den Herausforderungen der Diversität und der Internationalisierung konstruktiv zu begegnen. Weitere Theoriebildung und konkrete Vorschläge zeigen Wege auf, um die Bildungsbeteiligung aller Menschen, unabhängig von ihrer sozio-ökonomischen, religiösen, ethnischen, kulturellen Herkunft und Zugehörigkeit, ihres Geschlechtes, ihrer sexuellen Orientierung, ihres Alters, ihrer kognitiven und motorischen Fähigkeiten sowie ihrer Sprachen, zu begünstigen und zu erhöhen.

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Dealing with diversity in English schools: A review of policy and practice (Ole Jensen)

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Ole Jensen Dealing with diversity in English schools: A review of policy and practice Abstract: The aim of this chapter is to explore policies to involve diversity in English schools. This means examining the historical and contemporary situation of schools in the broader context of diversity policies in England, as well as the development of educational provision for minorities. Experience in EAL provision is a key determinant of success. Schools with long experience in EAL have often maintained their quality, but areas with more recent immigration have greater challenges, such as multiple countries of origin, limited staff experience, and reduced local support. Introduction ‘We are the World’1. The headline on the front page of the popular tabloid ‘The Sun’ provided one reaction to the first batch of the 2011 British Census data, re- leased the previous day. Perhaps striking an uncharacteristically positive note for a British tabloid reporting on diversity, the headline also references how diversity increasingly is becoming a signature of British society. According to the census, 13 percent of the resident population of England and Wales were born outside the UK, and the data documented, for the first time, London’s status as a majority minority city – with the White British ethnic group constituting well below 50 percent of the total population of London2. The UK is, similar to France and the Netherlands, considered one of the old im- migration countries, impacted by different waves of immigration since the 1950s. Unlike other European countries, where the intended temporality of...

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