Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: https://ah.nccu.edu.tw/handle/140.119/61623


Title: Who Benefits from the Massification of Higher Education in Taiwan?
Authors: 周祝瑛
Chou, Prudence;Wang, Li-Tien
Contributors: 教育系
Date: 2012.12
Issue Date: 2013-11-12 12:05:37 (UTC+8)
Abstract: The objectives of expanding higher education are to foster advanced personnel and realize the concept of achieving equal access to education. The problems created by the expansion of higher education in many countries, including Taiwan, in fact indicate a divergence from originally anticipated objectives. Such problems include the uneven allocation of resources, tuition differences between public and private schools, and vicious competition in the face of declining student enrollments, all of which contribute to concerns about educational quality issues. Of additional interest is whether Taiwan's focus on university enrollments of disadvantaged ethnic groups has created a trend toward greater educational opportunities for its aboriginal people. Nevertheless, the distribution of resources is increasingly concentrated on elites from high socioeconomic backgrounds and in a few public universities. All of these factors have facilitated an increasing class reproduction in higher education. The original elites continue to enjoy a wealth of resources. Yet while more and more students gain access to higher education, their institutional teaching quality and learning environment still fall behind that of the elites.
Relation: Chinese Education and Society, 45(5-6), 8-20
Data Type: article
Appears in Collections:[教育學系] 期刊論文

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