Update news online teaching
Vietnam has been warned of great challenges when developing online teaching, but it believes that these can be overcome.
The ‘Make in Vietnam’ online learning platforms offer an effective tool that helps people learn from anywhere, thus narrowing the gap between rural and urban areas.
More than 50 provinces and cities nationwide have announced schedules for the new school year and prepared scenarios to adapt to the COVID-19 pandemic.
Juggling further education with financial responsibilities can be a tough task at best.
Many teachers have expressed concern that they may fail to achieve a 6.5 score on IELTS. But parents say this is not an high requirement.
Online teaching will be recognised as a formal method, in parallel with teaching in schools, following months of experimenting with the method as a result of COVID-19 pandemic, the education minister said.
In its document to people’s committees in cities and provinces yesterday, the Ministry of Education and Training required private-run schools to collect suitable tuition fee for online teaching during Covid-19 closure.
Though they have complained about the challenges of organizing online training, schools agree that now is the right time to digitize university education.
Students play truant to avoid learning, teachers are confused about teaching aids, and apps for online learning have security risks.
Nghiem Xuan Huy, Director of Institute for Education Quality Assurance, a member of Vietnam National University, Hanoi (VNU) talks about the benefits of online education and how it's here to stay.
45% of the universities in Vietnam have provided online teaching in response to COVID-19, announced the Ministry of Education and Training (MOET) at a video conference on April 17.
Prof Dr Ngo Thi Phuong never thought that she would become a teacher for online courses.
Parents fear that first graders may lose literacy skills and that students in higher grades may suffer from depression.
The long school closure as a consequence of the novel coronavirus outbreak has kept parents occupied with the question of how to keep their children both entertained and educated.
The Ministry of Education and Training has allowed education departments to cut curricula taught in primary, secondary and high schools due to the prolonged school closure caused by the COVID-19 pandemic.
An English language high school teacher in the northern province of Phú Thọ has been employing a “borderless classroom model” to connect her students with their international peers via Skype.