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Dr Komal Gupta

This the exponential growth of science and technology has led to an equally rapid expansion of generalised knowledge. In order to keep up with the times and provide its pupils with relevant, up-to-date knowledge, the educational system dedicates resources to this task. As this is the case, the arena of higher education has become more competitive than ever. Due to changes in student expectations, employer needs, and the necessary levels of knowledge and experience, today’s higher education institutions are under pressure to rethink their pedagogical techniques and maximise the value they bring to the table in every aspect of their operation. Modern higher education institutions provide students the freedom to develop as individuals while also making important contributions to the growth and development of businesses. Competition, rapid technological change, dwindling quality, an unbalanced population, and privatisation are all factors that call for an update to the current educational system. There are many issues with the current educational system that have been voiced by parents, students, and the general public. These concerns focus on things like insufficient teaching staff, unqualified instructors, and a shortage of qualified students. A total of 189.9 million children were enrolled in primary schools worldwide in 2017–18, up from 156.6 million in 2000–01. Achieving universal primary school enrolment has met with various degrees of success throughout India’s 29 states and 7 union territories. Even Nevertheless, claims of achievement have come from two-thirds of these regions. Conflict is always there, and it sheds light on the values and norms passed down from one generation to the next. The issues with the lesson plans and evaluations, however, begin there. Not only do standards and content define what is taught in schools, but they also have a significant effect on the level of participation from both students and educators. Our system has been slow to accept new technology, even though doing so may greatly improve its efficiency and efficacy. This article draws heavily on a number of studies on the Indian education system produced by organisations such as the American Institutes for Research (AISHE), the United Graduate Colleges (UGC), the British Council, and others.

The value of a good education is not lost on us. It has far-reaching effects on a country’s development and helps it achieve a prominent position internationally. The amount of Indian college graduates has increased significantly during the last seventy years. Yet, despite our best efforts, we have not yet achieved the level of educational excellence that we had hoped for. Experts in the field should consider what it takes to provide a great education (including sufficient infrastructure, an up-to-date curriculum, qualified educators, learning materials, financial support, and well-thought-out rules) in order to raise standards. The number of students in each class should be decreased so that educators can provide enough attention to each child.

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