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On this page it is gathered most relevant data and information concerning education which cover essential topics and indicators of education systems of different countries throughout the world in order to enable comprehensive analysis. It is important to understand global education tendencies in order to support sustainable development. So, literacy still remains important problem since more than 40 percent of population of Sub-Saharan Africa remains illiterate accounting for almost half of the world's illiterate population. It is closely connected to the problem of lack of teachers in the region: in average it accrues about 40 pupils per one teacher in primary education. Look through presented datasets and visualizations to get in touch with other global trends in education sphere.

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相关数据透视

The Millennium Development Goals Progress Report

In 2000, the United Nations established eight Millennium Development Goals. For each goal specific targets were set, each of which is measured by one or more indicators. Select the indicator of interest from the list at the top of the page and the country or region in the table. Or observe achievements of the world as a whole on charts below.

Progress Towards Europe 2020 Headline Targets

The Europe 2020 strategy, adopted by the European Council on 17 June 2010, is the EU's agenda for growth and jobs for the current decade. It emphasises smart, sustainable and inclusive growth as a way to overcome the structural weaknesses in Europe's economy, improve its competitiveness and productivity and underpin a sustainable social market economy.

Fertility rate and school enrollment among women

During last 3 decades fertility rate decreased from 3.7 to 2.5 children per woman. Why do woman give less births today compared to 90s and 80s? Actually there are many different reasons. And one of them is education. The more women are engaged in education the less is the fertility rate. The highest fertility rates now are in African countries, where only about 20% of women get secondary education. On the contrary, in developed countries, where school enrollment rate among women is almost 100%, fertility rate is below 2 children per woman.

Public education expenditure in Africa