The development of higher education and social change: an by Teshome Wagaw

By Teshome Wagaw

Begun greater than a decade in the past whereas their writer taught on the Ethiopian nationwide collage, this learn examines the advance of the associations of upper schooling and the jobs they performed in remodeling conventional Ethiopian society. 
     Wagaw units out to end up that, even if different modernizing associations of studying could give a contribution considerably to social and monetary swap, associations of upper schooling and their scholars have already got effected profound revolution and confirmed imperative to the tested order. 
      His examine argues that Ethiopian associations of upper schooling have been germane to the rising society. They led Ethiopia down a frequently unpeaceful direction from its oppressively conventional previous towards development and enlightenment.

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Coupled with a rapid growth in population due to decreased child mortality and improved longevity, these factors have contributed to chronic stagnation or even decline in most African economies. Since 1973 the international economic situation (energy crises, ''stagfiation" in the developed countries, a relatively slow growth of trade in both primary agricultural products such as coffee and tobacco and minerals such as iron and copper) has further contributed to the worsening economic conditions in Africa.

The rugged terrain and deep valleys have also contributed to the lack of effective communication among the inhabitants and impeded the rapid spread of education. 5 percent per annum, which would double the population by the end of the century. An increasing percentage of the population consists of children and young people as a result of the combined effect of rapid population growth and a relative decrease in child mortality. , agro-pastoral activities are the main contributors to the national gross domestic product.

Since 1973 the international economic situation (energy crises, ''stagfiation" in the developed countries, a relatively slow growth of trade in both primary agricultural products such as coffee and tobacco and minerals such as iron and copper) has further contributed to the worsening economic conditions in Africa. S. 00 is the lowest in the world. On the other hand, most African countries have made substantial progress in the areas of health, education, and transportation. As a result of educational improvements, most of the civil service, as well as parastatal positions, are filled by trained Africans.

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