This paper first identifies trends and patterns in the growth of the secondary and higher secondary schools in Bangladesh, while differentiating between the Islamic madrassa schools, and the general (mainstream) ones. Substantial differences are also found between rural and urban schools. Secondly the role of the state in this sub-sector of education is re1ated to general policies of regulation, standardisation, certification, and most important to its financial role for recurrent and development costs. The third objective of this paper is to formulate some suggestions for policy conc1usions and future research.
Does an economics education produce technocratic paternalists? Experimental evidence from Tanzania
Ivar Kolstad, Arne Wiig and Odd-Helge Fjeldstad
Journal of Development Studies
Impacts of school closures on children in developing countries: Can we learn something from the past?
Values education for public integrity. What works and what doesn’t
Carissa Munro, Monica Kirya
Identifying feasible, high-impact anti-corruption interventions. The case of Albania
Luca J. Uberti
Preparing to leave? Household mobility decisions in climate affected areas of coastal Bangladesh
Arne Wiig, Minhaj Mahmud, Ivar Kolstad, Päivi Lujala, Sosina Bezu
How do host–migrant proximities shape attitudes toward internal climate migrants?
Päivi Lujala, Sosina Bezu, Ivar Kolstad, Minhaj Mahmud, Arne Wiig
Does changing the narrative improve host community attitudes to climate migrants? Experimental evidence from Bangladesh
Ivar Kolstad, Sosina Bezu, Päivi Lujala, Minhaj Mahmud, and Arne Wiig