Federal role in vocational education
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Published by The National Commission for Employment Policy in Washington, D.C .
Written in English



  • United States.


  • Vocational education -- United States.,
  • Federal aid to vocational education -- United States.,
  • Occupational training -- United States.

Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesSpecial report / National Commission for Employment Policy ;, no. 39, Special report (United States. National Commission for Employment Policy) ;, no. 39.
ContributionsUnited States. National Commission for Employment Policy.
LC ClassificationsLC1043 .F35 1981
The Physical Object
Paginationi, 382 p. :
Number of Pages382
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3142876M
LC Control Number82603670

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The Federal role in vocational education. [United States. National Commission for Employment Policy.;] Book: All Authors / Contributors: United States. National Commission for Employment Policy. OCLC Number: # Federal aid to vocational education--United States\/span>\n \u00A0\u00A0\u00A0\n schema. Reviews three roles of the federal government that are accepted as essential tasks of federal leadership: (1) leadership in the process of democratization, (2) employment, and (3) readiness to rely on vocational education in periods of emergency. Suggests improving vocational education by rethinking the federal role Cited by: 2. This article provides a brief description of vocational education in South Carolina, stressing the role of the federal government in enhancing the delivery of vocational education to students, especially to special populations, such as disadvantaged and handicapped : Elchanan Cohn. The final section examines educational coordination, first between CETA and vocational education as seen by vocational educators and then through an examination of the role of federal vocational education funding in promoting reemployment of disabled workers. (KC) Notes. ERIC Note: For a related document see ED

Federal Board for Vocational Education: A training course in vocational re-education of disabled soldiers and sailors /([New York]: Red Cross Institute for Crippled and Disabled Men, ]), also by Douglas C. McMurtrie and Institute for the Crippled and Disabled (page images at . However, as with the federal contribution to K education, it is vitally important that the federal role in career and technical education remain positive and supportive of state policies and not outgrow the size of the investment by burdening the system in a labyrinth of disjointed reporting requirements and accountability measures. Vocational education became the next major area of Federal aid to schools, with the Smith-Hughes Act and the George-Barden Act focusing on agricultural, industrial, and home economics training for high school students. World War II led to a significant expansion of Federal support for education.   Focuses on the 'why' and 'how' of evalution before presenting and assessing the value of a range of evaluation techniques. Discusses the use and abuse of evaluation results in policy-making, particularly in relation to recent trends and issues in vocational education and training such as decentralization a declining role for the State, a shift towards work-based learning and a concern for.

  The Role of Federal Government in Vocational Education Carol D’Amico, Assistant Secretary for Vocactional and Adult Education (OVAE) in the U.S. Department of Education, discussed “The Role of the Federal Government in Vocational Education: Perkins and Beyond,” as part of the Community College Research Center (CCRC) Seminar Series on. 1 A principled federal role in PreK education Douglas N. Harris, Helen F. Ladd, Marshall S. Smith, and Martin R. West Preface T he federal government’s role in PreK education has long been File Size: KB. Statement of policies ; Federal Board for Vocational Education Paperback – March 6, by United States. Federal Education (Author) See all 7 formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Author: United States. Federal Education. rooted in vocational education and examine how this federal role expanded through the first half of the 20th century. Four questions guide the scope of this work. 1. What was the role of lawmakers, government, and public officials in driving the vocational education debate that would eventually provide federal funding of publicFile Size: 2MB.