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Prospects

, Volume 3, Issue 4, pp 438–450 | Cite as

Toward a national policy on education in Nigeria

  • Otonti Nduka
Article
  • 10 Downloads

Keywords

National Policy 
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References

  1. 2.
    Address delivered by the Federal Commissioner for Education, Mr W. O. Briggs, p. 3. (Mimeo.)Google Scholar
  2. 3.
    P. H. Coombs,The World Educational Crisis, p. 121.Google Scholar
  3. 1.
    A. Fajana,The Evolution of Educational Policy in Nigeria 1842–1939. Ph.D. thesis, Ibadan 1969.Google Scholar
  4. 2.
    Fajana, op. cit.,The Evolution of Educational Policy in Nigeria 1842–1939. Ph.D. thesis, Ibadan 1969. p. 466–7.Google Scholar
  5. 3.
    Fajana, op. cit.,The Evolution of Educational Policy in Nigeria 1842–1939. Ph.D. thesis, Ibadan 1969. p. 474.Google Scholar
  6. 4.
    Fajana, op. cit.,The Evolution of Educational Policy in Nigeria 1842–1939. Ph.D. thesis, Ibadan 1969. p. 211.Google Scholar
  7. 5.
    Education in Africa (1922) andEducation in East Africa (1925).Google Scholar
  8. 1.
    Md. 234, London, HMSO, 1925.Google Scholar
  9. 2.
    Col. No. 103, HMSO, 1935.Google Scholar
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    Col. No. 186, HMSO, 1944.Google Scholar
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    Col. No. 216, HMSO, 1948.Google Scholar
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    Under the title:African Education—A Study of Educational Policy and Practice in British Tropical Africa.Google Scholar
  13. 1.
    For a fuller discussion of the issues involved see, among others, O. Nduka,Western Education and the Nigerian Cultural Background.Google Scholar
  14. 2.
    F. Lugard,The Dual Mandate in British Tropical Africa, p. 444.Google Scholar
  15. 1.
    Teacher Education and National Development, p. 10. (Report of the first National Conference of Principals of Teachers' Colleges, Vol. I.)Google Scholar
  16. 1.
    See, for instance, D. Calcott, ‘Some Trends and Problems of Education in Western Nigeria’,West African Journal of Education, October 1967, February 1968 and June 1968.Google Scholar
  17. 2.
    B. Holmes,Educational Policy and the Mission Schools, p. 31.Google Scholar
  18. 3.
    For a fuller discussion of the issues involved see, among others: E. A. Ayandele,The Missionary Impact on Modern Nigeria; P. Foster,Education and Social Change in Ghana; and A. Moumouni,Education in Africa.Google Scholar
  19. 4.
    Quoted in Foster, op. cit.,Education and Social Change in Ghana; and A. Moumouni,Education in Africa. p. 105.Google Scholar
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    Holmes, op. cit.,Educational Policy and the Mission Schools, p. 39.Google Scholar
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    Learning to Be, p. 170, Paris, Unesco, 1972.Google Scholar
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    A. N. Whitehead,The Aims of Education and Other Essays, p. 12.Google Scholar
  23. 1.
    For more light on the typology of educational systems see, for instance, E. Hopper,Readings in the Theory of Educational Systems, Chapter 5.Google Scholar
  24. 2.
    International Social Science Journal, Vol. XIX, No. 3, 1967, p. 340.Google Scholar
  25. 1.
    For a detailed discussion of the issues involved see, for instance, S.I. Benn and R. S. Peters,Social Principles and the Democratic State, Parts II and III.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© UNESCO 1973

Authors and Affiliations

  • Otonti Nduka
    • 1
  1. 1.(Nigeria)

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