超级苹果网

搜索

论坛快递»

看完这 10 个地方,终于知道你们为什么爱去泰国

有了它,你的逼格就又高了一点点!

这三大星座越是喜欢你,越会离你远远的!

#笑林福利# 爆笑趣图合辑:我还是不是你的小宝贝了啊!

没工作对入籍申请有影响么

旅游签预约定不了,谁有类似情况?

请成龙大哥推荐Bristol,bath附近参加考试的实验学校。

求助各位前辈

旧的永居贴纸 要不要换 新的永居卡.

笔记本卖之前怎么清除

96年建成的房子要不要做HomeBuyer Survey?

Emergency c section 和普通的有什么不一样?

关于买房选址问题

求教:特殊情况T2转T1 (exceptional talent) 咨询

Deed poll 改名字 冠夫姓

去Cornwall 几天合适?o

急求助家前门的栅栏树这是怎么了

《伦敦.深夜食堂》故事集:寻人 伦敦华人老人走丢之后

私人医院拔一颗智齿要£1200?这也太离谱了吧

“中年大叔”的短袖衬衫被姑娘们抢去穿了!

狮子座真正爱一个人的方式

《醉玲珑》发型集体遭怼?围观古装剧发型红黑榜!

如果你向往遗世而居的田园生活,法罗群岛能满足你的所有幻想!

就算下半年还会火,这几件衣服也请你绝对别买!

#笑林福利# 爆笑趣图合辑:男生的友谊和女生的友谊

你眼中的天蝎座有什么特质?

初恋:我爱过你,也错过你

米兰达•可儿再婚美到飞起,她的秘密武器竟然是这个褐色饮料?

上次湖区回来,出了追尾。现在收到对方受伤CLAIM

聊聊锅子?LE CREUSET 和STAUB

苹果论坛2017的你所从事什么行业?来领银子~

能不能同时找几个mortgage advicer问问, 看谁能最好deal就用谁

求抓鼻涕虫的方法

想换台电视,大家有什么好推介

急问:宝宝旅行证照片要求

问下配偶续签存款的问题

怎么给国内父母打钱?

请曼城附近的美妈们推荐

有时候英国普通中学也是蛮拼的

工作,问问大家的建议

查看: 2716|回复: 29

[中学] 梅首相大选走麦城可能会导致中产阶级家庭孩子上公立Grammar School更困难!

[复制链接]

成龙大哥(我爱我家版主)

 楼主| 发表于 2017-6-28 20:35:21 | 显示全部楼层 |阅读模式

马上注册,结交更多好友,享用更多功能,让你轻松玩转超级苹果论坛。

您需要 登录 才可以下载或查看,没有帐号?注册

x
在教育方面梅超风最主要的改革就是要增加公立Grammar school,她上台时候宣布的这个打算让很多middle class家庭高兴了一下子,她大选的走麦城导致不得不取消了这个计划  GRAMMARS DITCHED Plans to expand grammar schools shelved after being left out of Queen’s Speech, Education Secretary Justine Greening confirms  https://www.thesun.co.uk/news/38 ... -greening-confirms/,这说明了一个问题,政治风向发生了变化,反对Grammar school的势力取得了上风,那对英格兰现存的163所公立grammar意味着什么?

英格兰现存的163所公立grammar可能需要改革来应对政治风向发生的变化,King Edward VI Aston School 已经改变了录取政策,它留出25%的名额给享受pupil premium的学生(就是disadvantaged pupils ),享受pupil premium相当于是来自低收入家庭,目前公立grammar的学生只有3%的学生free school meals。这个学校的政策就是减少了给其它学生的名额,这样middle class家庭的孩子考公立grammar的难度就增加了。King Edward VI Aston School 说有可能以后会提高配额给pupil premium的学生,其它学校还没有动静,但如果有的学校开始这样做,其它学校也有可能会这样做的。

What now for grammar schools?
http://www.bbc.co.uk/news/education-40384549

It was Theresa May's controversial big idea, to open a wave of new grammar schools in England.

It dramatically restarted a row over academic selection at the age of 11 which for almost 20 years had been quietly sidelined.

The speech defining her vision of a "great meritocracy" was just last September, but those plans have been shredded by the election.

So what has changed for England's 163 grammar schools and the many non-selective schools affected by them?

On the surface apparently nothing, beneath that almost everything.

Or, as one grammar school leader said to me "politically, grammar schools are now an issue in a way they weren't. The 1997 ban on new selective schools brought a truce. David Cameron respected that truce."

The school of Theresa May's former chief of staff, Nick Timothy, has a special place in this story.

King Edward VI Aston School looks like a bastion of tradition, but it's taken a radical step to become more inclusive.

At Aston a quota system has been introduced to set aside 25% of places for pupil premium children who had passed the entrance test.

This means their family income will have been low enough at some point in the last six years to entitle them to free school meals.

Similar quota systems were widely expected to be part of any plans for new grammar schools, which overall have only 3% of pupils on free school meals.

There was even the possibility they might have been applied to existing grammar schools.

Aston is part of a foundation that runs six of Birmingham's grammar schools.

Executive director Heath Monk thinks the ditched plans, guided by May's chief of staff, might have been more surprising than many realised.

"Nick Timothy was unique in seeing the expansion of grammar schools, and making them more inclusive, as part of the same agenda."

Grammar schools, quietly tolerated for years, found themselves in the spotlight.
A question of inclusivity

Our BBC investigation of admission policies showed fewer than half gave priority to poorer children when allocating places.

This included some schools with poor neighbourhoods on their doorstep.

A new law might have compelled grammar schools to change, but without that what will happen to efforts to make them socially inclusive?

At the King Edward VI grammar schools Mr Monk says they hope to go significantly further than the current 20-25% quotas.

The risk of slightly lower exam results down the road is one they can take as the foundation runs most of the grammar schools in Birmingham.
Secondary moderns revisited

About 5% of England's secondary school pupils are educated in a grammar school.

The influence of selection is greater, because grammar schools only give places to about a quarter of the children in their areas.

The other local schools accept children who don't reach the score needed, don't sit the test or have special needs.

"We'll be back to the bad old days, where people didn't recognise we still had grammars and secondary moderns," Ian Widdows tells me.

He's the head teacher at Giles Academy in Boston Lincolnshire, which he is proud to call a secondary modern.

He set up the National Secondary Moderns Association to gain recognition that they do a good job for the pupils they have.

This matters, says Mr Widdows, because the system that judges how schools are performing uses GCSE results as a key measure.

"It's based on a misguided assumption that we have a comprehensive system," he says.

But there is now a new performance measure, of the progress made by pupils, which should make the system fairer.

There are 163 grammar schools in England, but just 213 schools classed as "non-selective schools in highly selective areas", which are effectively secondary moderns.

Many more do not wish labelled as such, perhaps fearing some kind of stigma.

But Ian Widdows believes the true number of secondary moderns is closer to 600.

There is just one recent example of a new grammar school site opening.

In Sevenoaks this September the first pupils will arrive at what is officially an annexe of the Weald of Kent grammar school more than 10 miles away.

Threatened legal challenges have been dropped, but the new site will be closely watched by anti-selection campaigners.

It will have to prove it is truly operating as part of the existing grammar school.

Such is the legal complexity that few believe there will be more grammar annexes of this kind in the near future.

That does not mean the number of grammar school places will not go up.

None of the £50m promised by Theresa May for expansion appears to have been allocated, and it's not clear if its still available.

But in counties such as Gloucestershire grammar schools have simply expanded on their existing sites, to the consternation of other secondary head teachers who face losing pupils and money.

There's a simple reason why some grammar schools are adding a form of entry, as each pupil brings funding.

"A significant number of grammar schools are looking at a very bleak financial future," says Charlotte Martens, vice-chairman of the Grammar School Heads Association.

This is partly an accident of geography, as many grammar schools are in lower funded areas.

The low number of pupil premium pupils they admit also means less money.

Change to survive

As head teacher of Rugby High School, Charlotte Martens has decided to join forces with a nearby non-selective academy to form one organisation running both schools.

In the last budget Philip Hammond promised to extend free school transport to up to 15 miles for poorer pupils attending a grammar school.

It's a promise she hopes they keep as it would allow her school to extend its catchment for children from low income families to Nuneaton or Hinckley.

That would make the school more inclusive and bring in more money.

Ms Martens also thinks the debate has shifted significantly after the last year.

"It's opened up some wounds which go back a long way, everybody feels slightly shakier," she said.

Privately many argue that canny grammar schools will have to keep on changing to survive.

Politics is in a more febrile and unpredictable state than for a generation.

The truce, now broken, means it's not impossible that calls for the abolition of existing schools could reappear from the left.





回复

使用道具 举报

二品河运总督

Rank: 4Rank: 4Rank: 4Rank: 4

发表于 2017-6-28 20:50:57 | 显示全部楼层
所以说在英国工薪阶级领child tax credit福利是硬道理。  不在于钱多钱少,和iPhone 一样是social status symbol
回复 支持 反对

使用道具 举报

成龙大哥(我爱我家版主)

 楼主| 发表于 2017-6-28 22:27:29 | 显示全部楼层
eft9000 发表于 2017-06-28 20:50
所以说在英国工薪阶级领child tax credit福利是硬道理。  不在于钱多钱少,和iP...

“squeezed middle” is getting squeezed even more。
回复 支持 反对

使用道具 举报

八分辅国公

Rank: 5Rank: 5Rank: 5Rank: 5Rank: 5

发表于 2017-6-28 22:47:54 | 显示全部楼层
如果到时候没钱送孩子上私立,只能自己下功夫,帮孩子学习,补课了。

公立学校环境相对杂,也能锻炼孩子和各色人打叫道的能力
回复 支持 反对

使用道具 举报

军机大臣

Rank: 5Rank: 5Rank: 5Rank: 5Rank: 5

发表于 2017-6-28 23:51:49 | 显示全部楼层
担心政府对现有的grammar school的投入和支持更少。
回复 支持 反对

使用道具 举报

二品河运总督

Rank: 4Rank: 4Rank: 4Rank: 4

发表于 2017-6-29 00:18:28 | 显示全部楼层
孩子考学前一年,两口子不上班在家歇一年,没收入算是低收入家庭吗?

点评

有房吧?别想了  发表于 2017-6-29 06:20
可以研究研究  发表于 2017-6-29 01:11
回复 支持 反对

使用道具 举报

秀才

Rank: 1

发表于 2017-6-29 02:04:31 | 显示全部楼层
也就是说,为了让孩子上grammar school, 不得不争取去拿福利了。。。是需要个人年收入低于11000? 这个收入也完全不是区分中产的标准啊。

点评

还不至于走那么极端。  发表于 2017-6-29 02:43
回复 支持 反对

使用道具 举报

成龙大哥(我爱我家版主)

 楼主| 发表于 2017-6-29 02:42:58 | 显示全部楼层
liampooh 发表于 2017-06-28 23:51
担心政府对现有的grammar school的投入和支持更少。

这个倒是不用担心,因为目前grammar school本来也没有什么extra funding。
回复 支持 反对

使用道具 举报

辅政大臣赐尚方宝剑

Rank: 5Rank: 5Rank: 5Rank: 5Rank: 5

发表于 2017-6-29 05:28:13 | 显示全部楼层
成龙大哥,时间过得好快啊!我根本不知道11+是什么东西就好像昨天的事一样,再过一年儿子就要考了。已经给他预定了tutor,9月份开始。希望他上中学前,政策别再有大变化了!
回复 支持 反对

使用道具 举报

成龙大哥(我爱我家版主)

 楼主| 发表于 2017-6-29 05:55:45 | 显示全部楼层
Porklover 发表于 2017-06-29 05:28
成龙大哥,时间过得好快啊!我根本不知道11+是什么东西就好像昨天的事一样,再过一年儿子就要考了...

你们Kent郡是grammar school区,公众对grammar的支持比较强,所以你就放心吧。
回复 支持 反对

使用道具 举报

您需要登录后才可以回帖 登录 | 注册

本版积分规则

©版权所有 - 超级苹果网 2002-2017 手机版 | 中国版 | 版权免责隐私 | 广告服务 | 联系我们
快速回复 返回顶部 返回列表