This is a complete toolkit for conducting a workshop to identify a ‘big picture‘ of the nature and character of the graduate your institution is aiming to shape and how individual colleges, faculties, schools and programmes can contribute to this vision.
INASP and partners worked together during 2021, with a particular focus on: harnessing digital platforms and digital learning; supporting researchers to thrive; transforming higher education; and centring gender. Our annual review shares some of the highlights.
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.
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.
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.
INASP was commissioned by the Evidence for HIV Prevention in Southern Africa (EHPSA) research programme to investigate demand for evidence use in HIV prevention policy for three key and vulnerable populations. The output is shared here.
This report gives an overview of the first phase of the project “Strengthening Indigenous Academic and Digital Publishing In Tanzania”; the needs assessment and recommendations for training to be given.
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.