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New dimensions in international comparative analysis: education economy in China and Moldova

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dc.contributor.author Munteanu, Andrei
dc.date.accessioned 2017-09-29T09:27:47Z
dc.date.available 2017-09-29T09:27:47Z
dc.date.issued 2016-05-27
dc.identifier.isbn 978-9975-75-845-1 (PDF)
dc.identifier.uri http://irek.ase.md:80/xmlui/handle/123456789/305
dc.description Publicat in: International Scientific Conference “Classical and Innovative Approaches in Contemporary Economic Thought: Considerations regarding the quality of life in the context of a changing Europe”, 2nd Edition (May 27, 2016) / Editorial Board: Elina BENEA-POPUȘOI [et al.]; Organisational Committee: Elina BENEA-POPUȘOI [et al.]. – Chisinau: ASEM 2016. – 176 p. ISBN 978-9975-75-844-4; ISBN 978-9975-75-845-1 (PDF) (pag. 113-119) en_US
dc.description.abstract We can often hear the word “incomparable”. It is quite often heard that Moldova’s economy “cannot be compared” with the big economies of the world; the supposition is that it can only be compared with the economies belonging to the same size category, like the former soviet republics of the Central Asia, Baltic States, etc. The author of the paper claims that it might be irrelevant to compare Moldova’s economy with the big economies of the world in terms of what has already been achieved in the real economy so far; however, comparing its education economy with any country of the world, in terms of how economics of education has been applied as a scientific background used to build-up skills as well as analysing the outcomes of the added value in education, seems to be a must. The actions undertaken in education by big economies constitute a sound basis for learning and/or eventually imitating, should the teaching staff will to really assume the role of supporting the Moldovan government carry out its mandate in an accountable manner. The role of the academic class in the context of this issue is a key one. The same refers to the role of teachers in the national economy particularly because educating economists and other kinds of specialists who lack an awareness of the intangible economy as well as attitudinal skills is quite under-productive and hampers Moldova's sound development. Only the availability of a sound, resilient Moldovan School of Economic Thought can spill over in a sound, resilient Moldovan economy. Any attempts to look for “alternative approaches” are far too risky and counterproductive. New requirements are imposed by the newly emerging intangible economy, with regard to the labour force quality and new criteria need to be met in order for a country to adjust to international economic disequilibria. en_US
dc.language.iso en en_US
dc.publisher Editura ASEM en_US
dc.subject the economics of education en_US
dc.subject education economy en_US
dc.subject the real economy en_US
dc.subject productivity en_US
dc.subject the cost of ideas en_US
dc.subject international economic disequilibria en_US
dc.title New dimensions in international comparative analysis: education economy in China and Moldova en_US
dc.type Article en_US

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