Drawing on perspectives from partners in the AQHEd-SL project, INASP explored our experiences of being a minor partner in a Sierra Leone-led project with many partners and what we could learn about being a good partner.
Realising the potential of Africa’s young people requires a step change in teaching and learning within Higher Education Institutions (HEIs). This working paper describes how putting teachers at the centre of the change process, offers the possibility for real transformation.
This learning brief summarises insights from the analysis phase of the Strengthening Evidence Use for Development Impact (SEDI) programme, which was funded by the Foreign, Commonwealth and Development Office (FCDO) and implemented in Ghana, Pakistan, and Uganda.
Technology-enhanced learning approaches can improve the reach and scale of capacity development interventions to support research and higher education. We reviewed learner feedback from INASP’s own TEL work alongside published literature on learner context in Ethiopia and Uganda.
A skills matrix, developed from a literature review of desired graduate skills, is being used in helping university teaching staff design courses that help students develop the critical thinking and problem-solving skills they need
Significant change often seems hard to achieve in higher education but the Transforming Employability for Social Change in East Africa partnership of East African organizations has had some real successes. Jon Harle reflects on the key elements of the partnership.
In 2018 and 2019, INASP and partners facilitated discussions about enabling gender equity in higher education in Ethiopia, Tanzania and Uganda. This paper summarizes the key findings and recommendations from across those three meetings.
In October and November 2018, INASP, in conjunction with local partners, facilitated dialogue events in Uganda and Ethiopia to consider issues of equity in research and knowledge systems within the two countries and in the broader regional and global contexts.
This report reflects upon and documents the ways in which the VakaYiko consortium has sought to establish and maintain engagement with government institutions at different levels in Ghana, South Africa, and Zimbabwe.