1386 words - 6 pages
The world has advanced considerably through out the decades and the need for higher education has been on the rise. Education is treasured in all parts of the world especially in the United States. However, higher education costs have been rising dramatically throughout the years leaving people in the United States to wonder if higher education is really worth the cost or not. According to the IES National Center for Education Statistics the average cost of tuition in current dollars at all universities in the 1990-91 school year was $6,562, it nearly tripled to an average cost of $17,143 by the 2008-09 school year.  These statistics leave many questions in people’s minds and the biggest...
1662 words - 7 pages
Law enforcement like much of the economy and society has had to adapt to the rapidly changing Atmosphere of the technological advances. To counter these advances, education has served in the forefront to combating the technological sophistication that is rapidly sweeping the workforce. The need and desire to remain competitive with the technology that we have is a need that can be satisfied with more education. Much like technology, education has benefits elsewhere in the equation of remaining competitive. Education on the higher tiered level provides a professionalism to accompany by the demands placed on students during their scholastic years of study. Activities...
2264 words - 9 pages
Higher education in the United States arose as an answer to the need to train clergy for the seminary. Throughout the centuries, higher education has evolved to become one of the principal means in educating individuals in specific areas of study. Individuals seek higher education to become more proficient in a particular occupation, area of study, or as a requisite for employment or advancement in specific fields such as engineering, management, or the sciences. The benefits that individuals who attend institutions of higher learning realize are more than education; the benefits are numerous and consist of socioeconomic benefits as well as personal benefits for the scholar, including...
3161 words - 13 pages
The increasing cost of higher education in the United States has been a continuing topic for debate in recent decades. American society emphasizes the importance of education after high school, yet the cost of undergraduate and advanced degrees continually rises at a greater rate than inflation. According to the Advisory Committee on Student Financial Assistance, cost factors prevent 48% of college-qualified high school graduates from pursuing further education (McKeon, 2004, p. 45). The current system requires the majority of students to accumulate extensive debt with the expectation that they gain lucrative post-graduate employment to repay their loans.
576 words - 2 pages
“Small wonder our national spirit is husk empty. We have more information but less knowledge. More communication but less community. More goods but less goodwill. More of virtually everything save that which the human spirit requires. So distracted have we become sating this new need or that material appetite, we hardly noticed the departure of happiness”
― Randall Robinson
I love Happy Meals. Opening the house-shaped box, getting my free toy; it’s one of the best things about being a kid. And who hasn’t begged their parents to stay an extra fifteen minutes to play in the playground or laughed at a commercial with Ronald McDonald and the Hamburgler? McDonald’s is a part of childhood,...
3259 words - 13 pages
The Ever Changing World of Higher Education
Upon close examination into the past decade of higher education it would be appropriate to say that the most positive changes have been brought about by the adaptation of technology. In fact, no other single thing has brought about so much change in such a short period of time, and with such positive results. Of these changes, I have chosen to discuss the ones I think have had the most impact. First, would be the availability of higher education to a greater majority and a much more diverse group of individuals, followed by the impact technology has had on school revenues, and lastly, the impact it has had on the...
1289 words - 5 pages
It is evident that higher education in the United States has gone through a tremendous transformation since its origins in the mid 1600’s. From schools whose only function was the training of ministers to the contemporary university of free and open access, both society and culture have had tremendous effects on the evolution of higher education in America. This paper will explore those transformations as related by the themes woven through the ten generations identified by. It will also offer evidence to support the identified theme of each generation.
The first generation of higher education in America saw the development of colleges as adjuncts or outgrowths of...
1207 words - 5 pages
THE IMPORTANCE OF EDUCATIONEducation has a great social importance especially in the modern, complex industrialized societies.What would you do if you were not allowed to get an education? You couldn't read or write. You had to work a minimum wage job at a factory and you weren't happy with the job. You couldn't teach your kid any skills because you didn't learn anything. The biggest part of growing up is making the right choices that benefit you in the future. The idea is to get an education so you can choose a career, have hope, and reach your goals and dreams. Education is powerful because without it, early civilizations would have struggled to survive and thrive as a culture. It is...
814 words - 3 pages
The Importance of Education
Education has always been a crucial part of society for the past centuries. Some believe that our education is a privilege. Some believe that our education is a right. Some believe that our education is an obligation. The only obligation we might have towards education is to treat it as a privilege as well as a right, but certainly not an obligation to have an education. Education has been the basis for the success we see in our parents, our teachers, and more importantly, ourselves.
Over time, people have considered and concluded that education is a privilege. Education is a privilege because not many people can afford an education, and we...
758 words - 3 pages
One’s Education advancements could probably be the most important decision in his or her life. One can safely assume that a person is not in the proper sense until he is properly educated. As said by Nelson Mandela, “Education is the most powerful weapon which you can use to change the world.” One may take this quote and interpret it as that Education is deadly and needs to be taken advantage of to the highest level. High School and College to common people seem to be the same. One must go to class and finish the work to accomplish High School and the same goes to College, this in fact is true but college is a completely different type of education, experience and what you get out of these...
767 words - 3 pages
An education is something that one can keep for a lifetime. Acquiring a good education can affect one’s personal life, one’s community, and one’s entire generation.
The only person who truly controls how educated I am, is me. My education feeds my intelligence, and since I want to be an intellectual, I want an exemplary education. In the end, no one can transfer knowledge from one brain to another, like a money transfer from account to account. It is something that I have to achieve with hard work and effort. Of course, I want someone to push me to learn and to grow, but I must decide for myself whether I want to succeed, or not. I know that I want to succeed and earn my...
1021 words - 4 pages
Higher education debate is a controversial and hot topic for politicians in the United States due to the price associated with higher education in the country. State lawmakers regularly worry about the rising cost of attaining a college degree, and lowering the debt burden to the student. Consequently these issues have been turned into a talking point during the presidential campaign trail. The pressure on the amount of tuition paid has not only been seen from the government but also from the families, which have shown reluctance in paying the high tuition fees. Public universities 'which have attempted to increase the fee' have come under heavy scrutiny despite the reluctance of the state...
1117 words - 4 pages
York St John University is committed to the concept of internationalisation in higher education. How would I use my study abroad in the UK to contribute to the positive effects of internationalisation?
The issue of internationalisation has been the subject of a fierce debate in higher education throughout the last decades. Attending universities in the UK has traditionally been the main route for international students to acquire foreign degrees so there is no doubt that internationalisation plays an important role in our lives. Nowadays, British universities tend to realize the importance of internationalisation in higher education and become formally committed to international...
1519 words - 6 pages
The Proper Use of Technology for Higher Education
Today, the advancements and the spread of media and information technologies are bringing college students closer to new realities in contemporary society. Technology has become a crucial component in curricula throughout the nation. Every college in the U.S. is spending million of dollars to provide students with the best and the latest technological advancements. What are the best uses of technology and how can it be used to enhance the education of college students? Technology has the potential to allow students to increase their paces and the productivity. It empowers students learning with many kind of technologies such as the...
1495 words - 6 pages
Over 2000 years ago, the Greek philosopher Plato wrote in The Republic that the two branches of education were Music and Gymnastics. Plato declared that if a person studied music, then that person would have the whole academic side of education covered. So, if music education has been deemed important enough to have survived since the time of the ancient Greeks, why is it now one of the first subjects to be cut from school budgets? In order to guarantee all-around success for every student, the arts must remain in every school’s curriculum.
Foremost, music education’s tendency to improve performance in other core subjects, such as Math and English, must be recognized. According to the...
1909 words - 8 pages
Opening the invigorating article, “Why Music Education? 2007” having so many atrocities pulling the world apart, music is a great way for bringing people together (9).
Diagnosed with a severe case of autism and blindness at birth, Derek Paravacini is viewed as a music savant. He has the extraordinary ability to play a music piece after just hearing it. Derek has been engrossed by the piano since the age of two and has been performing around the world since the age of nine. From studying various music genres, at age 32 he his able to transform an elegant classical piece into an upbeat jazz piece. His virtuosity has no limit as he continues to absorb every bit of knowledge pertaining to...
1540 words - 6 pages
When are children first exposed to sex? It is hard to control what a child is exposed to with the growing trend of sexual imagery in advertising, television, movies, and in the general public. An article, Children Learn Best by Observing Behavior of Adults, written by Jodie Michalak states “While children will always have their own personality and emotions, they are constantly influenced by their environment” (2013). What and how children learn is a very significant part of how healthy our society will be in the future. School has been an integral part of a child’s progression into adulthood since the 17th century. Schools carefully build the curriculum that is proper for a child’s age...
2016 words - 8 pages
Art education is often underestimated by many who believe that school was created to teach only analytical concepts such as mathematics and literature. However, research has shown that art courses are important, even necessary for students in elementary, middle, and high schools. These art classes may include not only visual arts but performing arts such as dance, theatre and choir. Barbara Streisand said, “Art does not exist only to entertain, but also to challenge one to think, to provoke, even to disturb, in a constant search for the truth,” (Quotations). Streisand points out that there are multiple benefits to art whether it be painted by a brush or sung from the heart. Art has the...
1386 words - 6 pages
The Importance of Informal Education
Informal education has for a long time been considered very controversial in the education world and looked upon as just for entertainment. Informal education is commonly defined as learning that takes outside of formal school settings. Informal education can be things such as field trips to science centers, aquariums, museums, zoos, or planetariums. All of the following places are considered to be "informal settings" because they are all outside the classroom area. An educational curator at a small museum in Jackson Hole, Wyoming is as much an informal educator as a director of educational programs for the Smithsonian Institution. Often informal...
930 words - 4 pages
Music, an extremely broad concept, is playing an increasingly vital role in the modern society, and most people today are experiencing music subconsciously. For instance, when walking in the street, not only will we see people listening to their music through all kinds of portable music players, but also hear people humming their favorite songs. When nightfall comes, young people usually go to concerts, whereas middle-aged people tend to choose symphony and opera. All the things mentioned above seem like nothing but entertainment. Does music exist just to please people? Apparently, the answer is no. In fact, music also brings people many significant benefits. Hence, music education is...
1220 words - 5 pages
Importance of Sex Education
Abortion at the age of sixteen is not an uncommon procedure in today's society. AAAAA is a sixteen year old girl who already went through having an abortion. She had just finished her sophomore year of high school when this occurred. This girl had her life together when it came to academics because she was at the top of her classes and wanted to further her education to a college degree. The moment she found out she was pregnant, she knew that everything would be put on hold. She would not be able to give the baby the life it deserved. So that is what made her decide to have an abortion, but all of this could have been prevented if she and her partner would...
1927 words - 8 pages
Although, the act and art of teaching is not essentially changing because education is about conveying knowledge and understanding from one person to another. We are in the era of technology, and from here on out technology will only grow exponentially with many benefits for today’s education. Tom Imburgia of Cardinal O’Hara high school, describes how teaching is evolving:
“I would like to emphasize the difference between information and knowledge. Anyone with an internet connection can access the world’s information reserve, understanding the content and assimilating it as knowledge is a different issue. I think the tools for teaching are evolving very quickly and certainly the content...
3095 words - 12 pages
The ways in which our society envisions higher education, criminality and race have been an ongoing challenge throughout history. The current views on these matters have been changing as time passes by and has greatly progressed. Unfortunately, some views still remain slightly the same. These views have only been reinvented to keep up with the times. How do the views of higher education, criminality and race interrelate to my personal experience at the State University? My experience at the State University, the concept of higher education, criminality and race all contribute social justice by allowing individuals to realize their full potential. Through communication of our overall goal to...
1732 words - 7 pages
Role of higher education inrural developmentKamlesh Kumar PatelResearch Scholar MGCGV ChitrakootAbstractThe real India live in villages. As more than half of the population of the countrylives in villages, rural development is an eminent factor for the development of oureconomy. The crucial motivating factor for the development of the economy intoday's time is education. Like in the body of human being liver is responsible forthe proper functioning of the body, in the same way education acts a backbone forthe economy. To explore this significant role of higher education in Indiaespecially in rural India. Higher education is the backbone of the modern society.It has the power to transform...
1716 words - 7 pages
The Importance of Education in Our Society
In our culture today, there is a huge emphasis on education, especially higher education. Society basically says the more educated you are, the better off you are. That is pretty much true if you live by the means of society. The basic idea that education, especially a college education, is something that people should pursue even into their adult years is not by any means a new idea.
Every society has specialized individuals who fulfill certain positions that require extended education. In some cases, these people are known as shamans, priests, or professors, or they may be doctors, mechanics, blacksmiths, or artists. In all these...
1759 words - 7 pages
In developing countries, communication can be used as a vehicle for promoting justice and human rights. In today’s pluralistic society, development is very important for countries to be able to vie at an international level. To accurately comprehend and appreciate human rights, the importance between Human Rights Education (HRE) and the aim of achieving human development has to be recognized. “Education is the most effective tool for empowerment and human development,” (Verma 2002) hence HRE has a vital role in the preservation of human rights and in supporting human development. This is an analysis of the policy and institutional framework of Zimbabwe’s race to achieve universal primary...
1579 words - 6 pages
Compromises are what this country, the United States of America, was founded upon. Every decision made is done by compromise. This includes all the laws that are passed, and more specifically the “No Child Left Behind Act.” The No Child Left Behind Act was not the first law passed to affect the nation’s educational systems, nor will it be the last. There have been several problems laid out with the various educational systems put into place, and there are many things we could do today to better our educational systems in the future.
Before President Bush’s No Child Left Behind Act went into place there was the “Elementary and Secondary Education Act of 1965.” However, the Elementary...
3526 words - 14 pages
The Importance of Foreign Language Education
The main goal of learning a new language is to be able to communicate in that language. The ERIC database’s thesaurus defines language proficiency as the capacity of a person to accurately and fluently communicate using language (Language Proficiency, 2004). While gaining this ability is a main reason for studying a foreign language, there are many other reasons why everyone should take the time to do so. Occupational, cultural and developmental benefits are some of the most prominent ones to be had. Occupational benefits are perhaps the most important and widely known ones associated with language learning. When a person speaks more than one...
910 words - 4 pages
The Importance of Technology Education in Schools
The education world has been greatly influenced by rapidly changing technology and the increasing availability of information. Schools have advanced by leaps and bounds when it comes to incorporating technology into the learning environment, however, many more advances need to be made. In all areas of the country, educators are trying to help students keep up with technology, but there are more changes that are essential for preparing the next generation for the future.
By increasing computer usage by students, installing classroom Internet access and providing instructional classes dedicated to software and hardware...
1117 words - 4 pages
What better way to start than with a bible verse that so wonderfully illustrates how the fine arts should be funded, “He said ‘I tell you truly, this poor widow put in more than all the rest; for those others have all made offerings from their surplus wealth, but she, from her poverty, has offered her whole livelihood’” (The Catholic Youth Bible, Luke 21:3-4). Because the arts are funded from the surplus, when budget cuts are necessary they are the first to take the blow. The fine arts are considered one of the ten core school subjects; however, they are constantly treated as less valuable than other programs and classes. Although it is easy to dismiss the arts as merely the icing on...
2354 words - 9 pages
According to the dictionary an education is “the act or process of imparting or acquiring general knowledge, developing the powers of reasoning and judgment, and generally of preparing oneself or others intellectually for mature life.” This essay will inform the audience of my opinion on what the value of an education means to me. I will expand on the value of an education not just by what’s attained by “formal education” but also by an “informal education” as well. I will also explain how much we gain just by going through life, which in itself is an education.
Based on the definition of education it’s very important that I attain the best possible method of education whether it’s formal...
845 words - 3 pages
As a child It was constantly stated to me by my family and teachers “If everyone was the same, what a boring place the world would be” a famous quote by an unknown author about celebrating individual differences. Difference is defined by Ashman and Elkins; as varying levels of social, emotional, physical and intellectual qualities that make us all different from other people (Ashman & Elkins, 2009). In today’s world this is viewed as society’s version of normality (Ashman & Elkins, 2009). Inclusion involves the incorporation of all types of differences into a mainstream classroom (Ashman & Elkins, 2009).
It is unfortunate that even in the 21st century that the policies and legislations...
826 words - 3 pages
Naiveté is ignorance due to a lack of formal education. It would appear that the term naiveté would apply as well to one who was taught, albeit insufficiently. The majority of the human world is naïve and abandoned, causing them to remain that way, whether through inability to access a form of formal education or through the inabilities of the teachers attempting to teach them. It would appear that the lack of education is a major problem in the world.
The worldwide lack of education is due mainly to the scarce availability of formal schooling and its limited depth. In many underdeveloped countries, there is no formal education or schooling available. Because there is often no public...
2406 words - 10 pages
The Importance of Group Work in Education
When I was in high school, and one of my teachers would ask us to form groups in order to do something, I would usually roll my eyes. Ironically enough, some of the best work that I put forth and learned from was done in a group work setting. By working with my peers towards a common end, I got things done much quicker and thorough than I ever did on my own.
I chose to research group work for this essay, because in my limited experience as a teacher, youth worker, and student, group work proves to be a most effective teaching method; when it is done successfully. To begin, I came up with four questions to ask myself in researching this...
1069 words - 4 pages
The state of higher education: Pakistan in comparison with the UK
After partition, Pakistan, an independent state came into being in 1947 and inherited a colonial university system, created by the British. The fundamental features of this system during that era were that it was under-financed, bureaucratic, and mediocre and was teaching rather than research oriented.
Just then, the country had a poorly educated population and few schools or universities. Even though the education system has expanded to a great extent since then, debate continues about the curriculum, and, apart from a few elite institutions, quality remains a critical concern of educators till date.
2333 words - 9 pages
Subject Line: The Need for Higher Education in Brazil
This memo is divided into four sections. With the first three sections being informative regarding the current economic and educational landscape in Brazil and the opportunities for market penetration. The final section is unfortunately constrained given that Laureate is a private company, but we have included a cost analysis created by our analysts.
Section I: Introduction
Rough Roads Ahead for Brazil:
The prosperity of Brazil in the recent years has created a flourishing middle class. For an extended amount of time, Brazil was experiencing growth well above 4% (Graph 1) . However expectations of bad grades ahead (modest GDP...
2432 words - 10 pages
Our children are growing up quicker than they ever have in the past; consequently their minds are growing more and more curious. Teenage pregnancy has been a key topic for discussion for far too long with little to no action being taken to prevent such pregnancies. Many people consider that something different needs to be done in regards to the way our children perceive sexual education. There have always been disputes about which type of sexual education should be taught in U.S. public schools. There have been many studies conducted to determine which courses are more effective in preventing teenage pregnancy and sexually transmitted diseases (STD’s). Though there are hundreds of...
590 words - 2 pages
The importance of our health is the importance of life itself. Without our health, life is no more than a pitiful existence. So, should we study it? I believe that a college health class is important, and I do believe that it should be made mandatory. Why? Because just like any other subject, you will not learn unless you are taught. In the words of Aristotle, The roots of education are bitter, but the fruit is sweet. I believe that although the topics studied in a human health class may not be appreciated and applicable today, but the knowledge gained will help us down the road. While many things continue to change as far as knowledge, the basic concept of health will always be...
1753 words - 7 pages
There has been a great deal of attention given by individuals, the media and by the government to Health Education. There is no doubt that a population which is “health literate” is significant for the sake of the “public health as a whole and consequently for public finances”(Tappe 2013) (Younghee 2013) Many countries including the U.S. have realized just how vitally this issues has become. (Younghee 2013) Sadly however, the ability understand basic health information, with or without health education, as well as access and process the services is only possessed by “50%”of the American public, resulting in the escalation or health care costs as well as poor decision making regarding health...
1426 words - 6 pages
The arts are everywhere in our lives and have always been an important part of human daily experiences. The arts also are an enormous economic force in our world from fashion to design to the entertainment business; all are multibillion-dollar industries. Numerous studies have shown a positive correlation between a balanced and comprehensive education in the arts and high student standardized tests. A comprehensive arts education program helps students develop self-esteem, self-discipline, cooperative skills and self-motivation, all of which are necessary to be successful in life. (Arts Education Partnership, 2006) A comprehensive elementary arts education program should consist of all 4...
1811 words - 7 pages
How worried should be about inflation? How concerned should we be about rising costs in higher education? According to congressman Russ Carnahan, “Congress has not raised the minimum wage since 1997, and it is now at its lowest level in 50 years adjusted for inflation” (Russ Carnahan). Concomitantly critics point out that the schools are raising tuition at rates exceeding inflation (Weisbrod et. al, 2011). While battling inflation and calming concerns about their fiscal management, college and universities are ubiquitously expected to manage capitals and operations and remain within tightening budgets. The Higher Education Price Index, or HEPI, is one instrument they may find useful in...
787 words - 3 pages
Internet plays an important role among students in higher education, especially in the universities. The use of Internet has its own advantages and disadvantages among them. This essay will further discuss the bad and good influence towards them.
Obviously, people in different parts of the world use the same way to access the information by using Internet. Sometimes, they do not know about the advantages and disadvantages of Internet as maybe they are too engrossed in their virtual reality. They really believe that by using the Internet, their works become smooth especially in students live as they are always need to google the information for their assignment task. One of its advantage is...
1328 words - 5 pages
Throughout times, it has been well known that people can have a better live if they are educated. This because with education they can get good jobs, be well seen in under the eyes of society because of the status it gives to them, and best of all, dress, talk, and look good to others. On the play Pygmalion, the issue of the importance of education in a person is presented in some, if not in all, characters. The three main characters where the education is well presented, and in three different perspectives, are on Higgins, Pickering, and the main character, Eliza Doolittle.Higgins is an specialist on his subject: phonetics. He has dedicated his life to work on his subject to a point where...
758 words - 3 pages
Each of the many elements of society come with their own issues. One example of an issue with society is education. Today, education is one of the main parts of a child’s life. Education is where a child starts to join society and begin the other valuable stages of their young lives. Education is also the source of many jobs for older Americans. It is even one of the biggest competitions between different countries throughout the world. Every aspect can be applied to a theory of Sociology. Education can be easily connected to the Conflict Theory as in there will always be a competition over power, wealth, and prestige. Children, even at a young age, often find themselves fighting over ranks...
921 words - 4 pages
Comparison of Turkey and United States Higher Education
The higher education provided by the United States resembles the structure of the undergraduate college in the United Kingdom, and the research university in German. Turkey’s system of higher education is a product of a long struggle that the country has gone through after proclamation of the country. The character of the higher education in the United States bases its belief from the American people driving the ideals of Jefferson that limits the control of the government leading to protection of the institutions. Furthermore, the commitment of the state to offer equal opportunity and mobility of the social aspects...
2444 words - 10 pages
Rebecca RognessNovember 18, 2013ENGWR 300K. BurchettPaper 3: ArgumentWord Count: 2,114The Importance of Sex Education in Today's Schools"What did you learn about in school today honey?" "Oh, we did some proofs in Geometry, practiced past tense verbs in Spanish, and learned about sexually transmitted diseases in Health class." Suddenly, all goes silent, and the subject is quickly changed to something else. One of the most controversial issues facing today's schools is whether or not sexual education, or "sex ed," should continue to be taught to children. On one hand, some argue that it should, because children need to be properly educated on this topic and the potential consequences that can...
890 words - 4 pages
The information and communication technologies have become in all aspects of life .Over the past ten years, the use of ICTs have changed many things to business and governance. In education, TCTs have become to have attention but the influences have been narrow in other fields . Education is asocial activity and education usually has been connected with teachers having high level of personal contact with students. The use of ICTs on educations is very useful tools which does not change the function of education. Sometimes, ICTs create stress between teachers and students. However, the world moves quickly to the digital media. The role of ICTs are becoming important in education process . the...
2700 words - 11 pages
By fourth grade I was already crashing and burning. Almost every student in my class was moving ahead in subjects that I seemed to be understanding less and less by the day. If education were a race where we all started at the same time; than I was quickly becoming the guy falling into last place. Truthfully, math was the beginning of the end for me. Even now, the feeling I get trying to solve simple math problems is one of frustration and embarrassment. I feel like I'm hitting a mental wall. Try to imagine your mind pushing past a barrier that you could not breakthrough regardless of how hard you tried. Sort of like trying to understand someone speaking to you in a foreign language with...
1013 words - 4 pages
In the United States today, many teenage girls are facing lots of problems. New problems are rising such as an increased pregnancy rate among teenagers. Our teenage girls are less developed and unprepared for the problems which come along with their decision to have sex. It is also too early for teenage girls to become pregnant. Many teens think having a baby is some sort of joke. They believe it will never happen to them but the reality is that every time teens have sex, there is a possibility that the sperm will find its way to the egg if they do not get protection. As a nation, or society, it is in our common interest to protect our teenage girls from getting unwanted or unplanned...
1628 words - 7 pages
On September 11, 2001, the United States (U.S.) experienced an act of overt terrorism unparalleled in its history. The extremist terrorist group, al Qaeda, attacked the U.S and briefly paralyzed a nation. This violent act threatened the U.S. national security and its way of life. Since this time, the U.S. Government, its Armed Forces, and its allies have been in an ongoing battle to end terrorism. Realizing the magnitude of this international fight, the U.S. needs help from its partners to counter terror campaigns worldwide.
In reference to the U.S. efforts, the Air Force (AF) should build partnership programs in professional military education (PME) schools to achieve goals that...