Reference : The OECD and Cold War Culture: thinking historically about PISA
Parts of books : Contribution to collective works
Social & behavioral sciences, psychology : Education & instruction
http://hdl.handle.net/10993/2452
The OECD and Cold War Culture: thinking historically about PISA
English
Tröhler, Daniel mailto [University of Luxembourg > Faculty of Language and Literature, Humanities, Arts and Education (FLSHASE) > Languages, Culture, Media and Identities (LCMI) >]
2013
PISA, Power, and Policy. The emergence of global educational governance
Meyer, Heinz-Dieter
Benavot, Aaron
Symposium books
141-161
Yes
978-1-873927-96-0
Oxford
UK
[en] Cold War ; OECD ; PISA ; communism ; cognition psychology ; educationalization ; indicators ; technology ; expertocracy
[en] In this article, the Cold War is understood as an encompassing cultural agenda according to which an enduring global peace and welfare under the leadership either of the United States or the Soviet Union was being promised. In the West the notion of ‘One World’ had become popular; it indicated the idea of a safe and united world based on the security and well-being of common people throughout the world, provided by US world leadership. However, when one of the former allies, the Soviet Union, started to express similar ambitions on its own agenda it became an increasingly distracting factor for the global vision of ‘One World’ under the leadership of the United States. As much as the 'Weltanschauungen' and the political legitimation rhetoric between the two competitors for world peace differed, many of its means and measures – especially in the field of education – were surprisingly similar. This chapter demonstrates this thesis, taking the example of the genealogy of PISA, understanding it as a tool whose roots have been developed ideologically and methodologically in the course of the Cold War.
Researchers ; Professionals ; General public
http://hdl.handle.net/10993/2452

There is no file associated with this reference.

Bookmark and Share SFX Query

All documents in ORBilu are protected by a user license.