The education secretary, Justine Greening, has announced the first three new T Levels which are set to be introduced in 2020.
Education and childcare, construction and digital are the first subjects to be put forward. The rest of the subjects are set to be available by 2022.
The new vocational qualifications will be supported by funding worth £60 million in 2018-19, rising to £445 million in 2021-22, and eventually to “over £500 million” a year, Tes has reported.
A small number of providers will offer the first three qualifications from 2020, and all pathways from the first six “priority routes” will be delivered by selected providers the following year.
By 2024, there will be further expansion so that the “vast majority” of providers will offer T Levels.
National School Meals Week (NSMW) takes place 12-16 November and this year marks the initiative’s 25th Anniversary
Schools in Scotland will be allocated £3 million this year to support pupils learning additional languages.
Glasgow City Council will discuss the possibility of providing free school dinners for all children in Primary 4 during its budgetary discussions.
The National Audit Office (NAO), the government’s spending watchdog, has released a report into the academy conversion process of maintained schools.
Oxford City Council has published an educational toolkit for its primary and secondary schools to better children’s understanding of the causes and impact of air pollution.
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