Sian Gwenllian MS writes that the new curriculum’s liberalism will mean that crucial aspects of Welsh history will be forgotten.
Mae the welsh agenda yn gylchgrawn Saesneg sydd yn cael ei hariannu gan Gyngor Llyfrau Cymru. Mae erthyglau’r cylchgrawn yn Saesneg ond mae’r tudalennau am waith y Sefydliad Materion Cymraeg ar gael yn ddwyieithog.
Maisy Evans writes that expanding the franchise to include 16 and 17 year olds was the right thing to do but now we need to make it an informed vote.
Gareth Evans writes that delays in re-opening schools and a desire to avoid rocking the boat means that pupils are the ultimate losers.
Welsh academic research excellence has been dependent on EU funding and freedom of movement which could be under threat in a post-Brexit UK, writes Trish D’Souza.
Mae’r Cwricwlwm i Gymru yn gyfle i feddwl yn wahanol am addysg. Wrth i Cymwysterau Cymru lansio ei ymgynghoriad cyhoeddus cyntaf ar gymwysterau i gefnogi’r cwricwlwm, mae’r Prif Weithredwr Philip Blaker yn dweud bod angen y ddarpariaeth gywir ar bobl ifanc 16 oed yfory.
The Curriculum for Wales is an opportunity to think differently about education. As Qualifications Wales launches its first public consultation on qualifications to support the curriculum, Philip Blaker says tomorrow’s 16-year-olds need the right offer.
Improving PISA results should not mask the reality that we are now just getting back to where we were in 2006, writes Sian Gwenllian.
PISA has the potential to derail much of the reform agenda that has been set in train in Wales recently. We await tomorrow’s results with bated breath, writes Gareth Evans
More freedom for teachers is no bad thing but losing national consistency could lead to generations of learners falling further behind their peers, writes Gareth Evans