Ms. Deborah Roseveare, Head of the Skills Beyond School Division in the Directorate for Education and Skills OECD, will present research findings and implications from the survey for adults skills (PIACC) conducted in OECD member countries and will explore expectations towards schools and education.

You can register here. https://goo.gl/QGTaJK


14:00-14:15 Opening Remarks (15min)

Prof. Suzuki Kan
(Professor, The University of Tokyo)

14:15-14:45 Lecture (30min)

 Ms. Deborah Roseveare

(Head of the Skills Beyond School Division, OECD)

14:45-14:55 Coffee break

14:55-15:30 Q&A with a panel discussion style. (35min)

 Ms. Deborah Roseveare (OECD)

 Prof.Kan Suzki (The University of Tokyo)

 Prof.Kiyomi Akita (The University of Tokyo)

 and others

15:30-15:40 Closing Remarks (10min)

 Prof. Hisashi Yoshikawa (The University of Tokyo)

15:40-16:00 Free Communication (30min)

Event Information
Date 21/10, 2016(FRY) 14:00-16:00

Exhibition Room,Faculty of Engineering Bldg.2,The University of Tokyo (7-3-1, Hongo, Bunkyo, Tokyo)

Japan Innovative Schools Network supported by OECD
Language English
Capacity 50 people
Application https://goo.gl/QGTaJK
Contact office@innovativeschools.jp



Head, Skills beyond School Division
Directorate for Education and Skills OECD

Ms Deborah Roseveare is responsible for the Skills beyond School Division. Her responsibilities span the PIAAC Survey of Adult Skills, the OECD Skills Outlook, policy analysis and advice on more effective vocational education and training and higher education systems and working with countries to design and implement national skills strategies. Between 2007 and 2011 she was Head of the Education and Training Policy Division which provided policy analysis and advice to help governments develop and implement more effective policies across all levels of education and training from early childhood to lifelong learning. 

A New Zealand and British national, Ms Roseveare worked in the OECD’s Economics Department between 1993 and 2007 providing cross-country and country-specific analysis and policy advice on a broad range of economic and social issues including human capital, public finances, macroeconomics, ageing populations, product markets, labour markets, and fostering entrepreneurship. Between 1976 and 1993, she held various positions in the NZ public service.