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Old April 11th, 2005, 11:43 AM   #121
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Schools In Putrajaya, Cyberjaya To Become Model Institutions
April 07, 2005 18:50 PM






PUTRAJAYA, April 7 (Bernama) -- The Education Ministry has plans to turn 15 schools here and in neighbouring Cyberjaya into model institutions, Education Minister Datuk Seri Hishammuddin Hussein said Thursday.

He said the schools -- eight primary and seven secondary -- could become showcase institutions for schools in the country. Twelve of the schools are here and three are in Cyberjaya. Two of the secondary schools are fully residential.

Hishammuddin said the capacity and excellence of the schools would be enhanced to match fully residential schools, premier schools and schools with a long history and heritage.

He spoke to reporters after a meeting between principals, head teachers and senior assistants of the schools with senior officers of the ministry as well as community leaders and leaders of the Umno Youth Education Bureau and the Kuala Lumpur and Putrajaya Umno Youth divisions, here.

The minister said he saw no reason why the schools, with 10,000 students and 750 teachers, could not become schools of excellence.

Hishammuddin said he was impressed with the high-level of enthusiasm in the academic staff to improve the teaching at the schools.

He suggested that the schools step up relations and co-operation in teaching with leading schools abroad, with which links had been established -- including via the Internet -- following his visits abroad.

These foreign schools are in the league of the Rimba Secondary School in Brunei and the Lancaster Grammar School in the United Kingdom.

"With the availability of ICT (information and communication technology), I believe schools here can foster closer relations with and share experiences with the schools abroad and our schools too would have similar charisma," he said.

Hishammuddin also said that as the schools in the two cities were strategically close to the ministry and other ministries and government agencies, many beneficial efforts could be undertaken.

He said the meeting had discussed how important it was for government officers stationed in Putrajaya to adopt a positive and proactive approach for the development of education (schools) here.

"I hope they will involve themselves with the parent-teacher associations of the schools and help overcome any shortfall," he said.

-- BERNAMA
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Old April 11th, 2005, 12:37 PM   #122
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More Foreign Students In Local Higher Education Institutions
April 11, 2005 15:46 PM






KUALA LUMPUR, April 11 (Bernama) -- Efforts to make Malaysia a hub for educational excellence, particularly in higher education, has been fruitful with the number of foreign students pursuing their studies in the country having increased by some 1,000 percent in nine years.

Higher Education Minister Datuk Dr Shafie Salleh said that the number of foreign students who enrolled in Malaysian institutions of higher learning rose from just 2,887 in 1996 to 28,954 at end-December last year.

Opening the Malaysian Education Promotion Centre (MEPC) in Ho Chi Minh City Monday, Shafie said the increase was a manifestation of the growing confidence of many parents from outside Malaysia to entrust their children's academic needs in the education system and opportunities available in the country.

The text of his speech was faxed to Bernama here today.

Shafie said as at end-December last year, there were 588,234 students, inclusive of foreign students, enrolled in Malaysian institutions of higher learning compared with 256,684 in 1996.

Of the total number of students last year, 314,344 or 53.4 percent enrolled in private institutions of higher education while the rest in public institutions, he said.

Shafie said that such a high percentage of students pursuing their studies in private institutions reflect the confidence of parents on the Malaysian private education sector to provide the much sought-after high quality education that should pave the future career pathway for their children.

Explaining the achievement, the minister said: "In our quest to become the centre of excellence, we have listened to the educational community, to students, parents, individuals, community groups, business and industry and to teachers and other educators.

"As a result of this listening process, we in Malaysia have directed our efforts in developing our education, training and information system to be one of world class, that would be able to match the best anywhere in the world."

Shafie said that the total number of international students pursuing tertiary education in Malaysia had also increased tremendously in the past decade.

On the MEPC, Shafie said that its main objective was to disseminate information on educational opportunities in Malaysia.

It also acts as a reference and counselling centre for students and parents to forward their inquiries and seek quick references that will enhance their decisions on the choice of institutions and course of studies.

He said that the MPEC features extensive promotion programmes and activities that would further enhance recruitment of students to institutions of higher education in Malaysia.

Shafie said that currently about 500 Vietnamese students were studying in Malaysia and with the establishment of the MEPC in Ho Chi Minh City, it was hoped that parents would be able to understand the abundance of educational opportunities available in Malaysia for their children at a South-East Asian fee rate.

-- BERNAMA
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Old April 11th, 2005, 01:00 PM   #123
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Another Two Malaysians Make It To Harvard University
April 11, 2005 17:53 PM






KUALA LUMPUR, April 11 (Bernama) -- For the first time, two Malaysian students managed to obtain places in one intake to pursue undergraduate programmes in the prestigious US-based Harvard University.

Harvard, an independent university established in 1636, has offered places to Nicholas Khaw Hock Lu and Timothy Lim Seng Yen to join the Class of 2009 which begins this year.

"For the first time, two Malaysians have been offered places in Harvard (in a year). On average, only one Malaysian student enters Harvard but this year, we have a bumper crop," said Dr Goh Cheng Teik, the interviewer in Malaysia for undergraduate admission to Harvard University at the Malaysian-American Commission on Education Exchange (Macee), here Monday.

Khaw, 18, a Damansara Utama Secondary School student who scored 11 A1s in his Sijil Pelajaran Malaysia (SPM) examination, obtained a magnificent 1,560 points over 1,600, in the American Scholastic Aptitude Test. He plans to major in economics.

He later joined UiTM's International Education Centre (Intec) where he did his foundation course to prepare his entry to a foreign university.

Lim studied at Alice Smith School here before joining Harrow, a renowned public school in England.

Meanwhile, Rayhan Arif, an American citizen residing and schooling in Malaysia, is the third student from the country to be offered a place in the university. Both his parents are working in the International Islamic University Malaysia (IIUM) here.

Khaw and Lim beat some 23,000 international students who applied to join Harvard this year, which traditionally offers only 1,650 seats. About 50 Malaysians applied to join the university this year alone.

"There is no fixed formula to join Harvard. Academic achievement is important but other abilities like community service, the ability to overcome obstacles, sports activities are also taken into account by the committee," said Dr Goh.

Since 2001, three Intec students have join Harvard -- Ananda Bala Subramaniam (2001), Adrian Ow Yang Hwei (2002) and Wan Nadiah Wan Mohamed Abdullah Yaakob (2003).

"If Nicholas (Khaw) accepts the offer, he will be the fourth Intec student to enter Harvard," he said.

It will cost Khaw about RM190,000 per annum to pursue his studies and the government will bear all his expenses.

So far, less than 100 Malaysians graduated from Harvard, both at undergraduate and post-graduate levels.

-- BERNAMA
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Old April 11th, 2005, 01:03 PM   #124
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Interesting news

Harvard University Builds Branch School In Northwest China
April 11, 2005 17:53 PM





XI'AN, April 11 (Bernama) -- Harvard University will build a school in Xi'an, capital of northwest China's Shaanxi Province, according to an agreement recently signed between the Harvard University Foundation and the Shaanxi International Trade College.

Harvard University will provide teaching materials and equipment and will send teachers. The two universities will also begin a student exchange, XINHUA quoted David Fulo Jen, Vice Board Chairman of Harvard University Foundation as saying here.

The school will cover 66 hectares in the Chang'an University Town in Xi'an and cost US$100 million to build.

The Shaanxi International Trade College, set up in 1985, has 37 specialities with 20,000 students.

-- BERNAMA
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Old April 11th, 2005, 01:12 PM   #125
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Government And Stakeholders Should Share Responsibility In Education
April 11, 2005 17:53 PM





PENANG, April 11 (Bernama) -- Responsibility for education in sustainable development must not be borne by the government alone but should also be shared by the stakeholders, Higher Education Minister Datuk Dr Shafie Mohamed Salleh said Monday.

He said that among the stakeholders were the community, the family institution and organisations and agencies locally, regionally and worldwide.

"Although education for sustainable development should be a government's responsibility, it also should be borne by others as well," he said in his speech at the opening of the regional workshop on education for sustainable development here. The text of his speech was read out by the deputy director of the Policy Division in the Higher Education Department, Dr Ismail Jamaluddin.

Dr Shafie said that sustainable development should be defined in broader terms than the aspects of science in relation to development and it should encompass the aspects sustaining future generations.

"Education should focus on broader aspects of sustainable development such as the question of eradication of poverty, gender equality and rural and urban divide," he said.

He said that while different countries have different systems of formal education, the non-formal education such as life-long learning perhaps play a greater and meaningful role in education for sustainable development.

Among the issues related to sustainable development were the urban environment, with special attention to the solid waste management, recycling, zero waste and urban development directed at reducing pollution, he said.

However, he said, sustainable development efforts had been constrained by economic, social, cultural and political factors.

The three-day workshop, organised by Universiti Sains Malaysia (USM) and the United Nations University's Institute of Advanced Studies, was attended by 100 representatives from local and international universities.

-- BERNAMA
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Old April 11th, 2005, 01:50 PM   #126
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KSN: Govt Waiting To What Extent UPM Researches Benefited M'sians
April 08, 2005 18:41 PM






SERDANG, April 8 (Bernama) -- The nation is still waiting to what extent results of the researches conducted by Universiti Putra Malaysia (UPM) have benefited the rakyat.

This is the conclusion that can be adduced from the statement by the Chief Secretary to the Government, Tan Sri Samsudin Osman, when speaking at the presentation of the MS ISO 9001: 2000 certificate at the university Friday.

Samsudin said the government was anxiously waiting for research findings of UPM researchers to be applied for the country's development and progress.

As a university receiving the highest allocation of nearly RM160 million under the Intensified Research in Priority Areas, he said, the outcome of its researches must eventually achieve the target -- to improve the people's standard of living.

He said the big allocation given to UPM to carry out research reflected the government's strong confidence in the researchers at the university to continue acquiring latest knowledge.

Speaking to reporters later, Samsudin said he made the reminder to ensure research findings of UPM researchers have commercial potentials.

"If the Malaysian Agriculture Research and Development Institute (Mardi) can come up with a stock that can boost the agriculture yield, the stock must reach the farmers," he said.

He said this was a challenge to researchers in UPM to prove the confidence placed in them by the government was not a waste.

As centres of excellence, he said, UPM and other public tertiary learning institutions must produce more scientists and researchers to help push the country forward to attain the developed country status.

Currently, Malaysia has 160 scientists for every one million Malaysians which by far lower than the Americans with a ratio of 4,100 and Japanese 5,097 for every one million population.

The MS ISO 9001: 2000 certification is part of UPM's efforts to emerge as a world-class academic and research institution.


-- BERNAMA
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Old April 11th, 2005, 08:40 PM   #127
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How schools pump new blood into the force
Monday, April 11, 2005





By ESTHER CHANDRAN

Teaching the young core values and responsibilities shouldered by the police is what the police cadet unit at schools is all about.

The police cadet corps, set up 35 years ago, started off with only 56 platoons and 1,960 members.






SMK Convent Bukit Nanas police cadet corps unit practising their march past on their school field.




As of November last year, the figure stands at 62,755 members with 1,793 male and female platoons.

At the 35th Police Cadet Corps celebrations at the city police headquarters on March 31, Inspector General of Police (IGP) Tan Sri Mohd Bakri Omar said the Royal Malaysian Police Force (PDRM), through the police cadet corps unit, was committed to moulding youths who were disciplined, ethical and possessed good values.

In his speech read by City deputy police chief SAC I Datuk Ahmad Bahrin Idrus, the IGP said the police cadet corps was the largest uniformed body at schools in terms of its membership.

To encourage police cadets to continue in the uniformed body at the tertiary level, undergraduate police volunteer corps (SUKSIS) was set up at higher learning institutions.

For SMK Convent Bukit Nanas students Siti Norazrin Mohd Zainuddin, Fatin Nadiah Mohd Yusof and Nur Natasha Rozali, the police cadet corps is a great uniformed body to belong to.

The 17 year olds agree that becoming police cadets had made them more disciplined in their day-to-day routine at school and at home.

Siti Norazrin became a police cadet in Form One and has made up her mind to join the police force after completing her tertiary education.

“I feel that the training a police officer goes through will benefit me physically and mentally.

“But most of all, I am keen to become a policewoman as I think it is my responsibility to serve the country,” she said.

Nur Natasha, who wants to become a lawyer, said the police were looked upon to uphold the law and her career choice would keep her in close contact with the law and the police.






La Salle principal Rajenthran (left) says police cadets can be relied upon to help out in school events such as in manning traffic.




“I enjoy the activities we do in the police cadet corps like the shooting exercises and the camps we go for,” said Nur Natasha.

As for Fatin, she said that although she enjoyed being a police cadet, she hoped to become a medical officer.

The police cadet corps unit at SMK La Salle Petaling Jaya has 150 members and students take this uniformed body quite seriously.

School principal A. Rajenthran said police cadets were relied upon to help out in school events such as manning traffic and security.

“The police cadets set a good example to other students.

“They have a disciplinary board that helps members with disciplinary problems.

“Students with problems are often re-trained by senior police cadets as they believe in helping each other in finding a solution to overcome the problem,” Rajenthran said.

However, he said the unit did not appeal to Chinese students who preferred to join the other uniformed bodies in school like the Malaysian Red Crescent Society (MRCS) or the scouts.

“We have tried various methods to encourage our Chinese students to join the police cadets but to no avail,” Rajenthran said.

Mohd Izmauddin Mohd Burhanud-din, 18, said being in the police cadet corps had taught him the importance of discipline, having respect for others, co-operation and teamwork.






SAC I Ahmad Bahrin inspecting the police cadet corps from schools in the city at the 35th Police Cadet Corps celebrations at the city police headquarters on March 31.




“We see our unit as a family and look forward to our weekly meetings and activities like jungle trekking, games and marching,” he said.

Seventeen-year-old Suresh Chil-tarasan is impressed with the duties of a police officer.

“I plan to join the police force after attaining my degree as my association with our police trainers has made me realise that it is an interesting job,” he said.

St John’s Institution is also proud of its police cadets.

Senior assistant Dr Puvanendran said the unit had taught the boys to be self confident, responsible and self disciplined.

“Sometimes, they get so involved in their activities that they forget their academic responsibilities,” he said.

Puvanendran said the police cadets were relied upon for events requiring security.

“They are able to co-ordinate and plan everything to ensure an event runs smoothly,” he said.

Puvanendran said SJI hoped the students would take with them the lessons and culture learnt from their days as police cadets to their workplace.

Dang Wangi administrative unit chief ASP Abu Bakar Isa said teaching youths the duties and responsibilities of a police officer and the benefits one got upon joining the force was the core intention of the police cadet corps programme.

Initially, he said students were taught how to march and during these sessions, they would also be told about basic laws.

He said trainers from the police force were despatched to schools and each police cadet unit would have teachers as consultants to guide the students in the absence of the police.

“We hope the younger generation through our training and guidance at schools, will be keen to join the police force,” he said.



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Old April 11th, 2005, 09:19 PM   #128
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Universities enrol with SAS to boost graduate skills
Monday April 4, 2005






KUALA LUMPUR: Six local universities have signed up for SAS Institute's Academic Initiative programme, which aims to help arm students with industry-relevant skills.

The United States-based company is a business intelligence software and services provider.

The universities involved are Universiti Teknologi Mara, Universiti Utara Malaysia, Universiti Malaysia Sabah, Universiti Sains Malaysia, Universiti Teknologi Malaysia and Open University Malaysia (OUM).

Under the programme, the universities will enjoy unlimited student-user licences of SAS software, as well as receive the company's support to develop curriculum that is in line with the current business environment.


The company will also organise joint seminars and provide free consultation on the integration of its software into university course modules.

Through the programme, individual university faculties can also partner with SAS Malaysia to undertake both academic and industrial research projects.

“The initiative involves more than just the use of software," Prof Dr Mansor Fadzil, vice-president of OUM, said at a signing ceremony to mark the deal.

"It is an innovative way to educate and develop quality Malaysian students," he said.

The programme also offers students the opportunity to do industrial training with SAS Malaysia or with SAS customers, a key advantage especially in a country where there is intense competition for jobs, according to Jimmy Cheah, managing director of SAS Malaysia.

“Today’s marketplace is indeed more competitive and demanding as employers are expecting young graduates to be more business and technology savvy," he said, adding that the programme would "increase student’s competitive advantage."
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Old April 12th, 2005, 06:59 AM   #129
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Scholarship won’t guarantee government job, students told
Tuesday April 12, 2005






BY JOHAN FERNANDEZ

NEW YORK: A government scholarship is not a passport to a government job. That is the message to Mara scholars abroad.

Rather than depend on the Government to provide them with jobs, they should venture into business on their return home, said Entrepreneur and Co-operative Development Minister Datuk Mohamed Khaled Nordin.

The days are over for those who expect to get jobs after returning home on completing their studies overseas, he told students with Mara and Public Services Department scholarships here on Sunday.

The Government wanted overseas students to be independent and to work towards being entrepreneurs, he added.

“You should make use of your opportunity here to develop soft skills like communication, leadership and problem solving,” he advised the students.

Khaled lamented that Malaysian students abroad tended to group together and not interact with locals and other foreign students.

“Therefore, they do not improve their English communication skills,” he said.
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Old April 12th, 2005, 08:18 AM   #130
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Parliament: Govt Raises Stipend For Students Abroad
April 12, 2005 14:22 PM






KUALA LUMPUR, April 12 (Bernama) -- The government has raised the stipend for Malaysian students in the United Kingdom, Ireland, Russia and the Ukraine, said Prime Minister Datuk Seri Abdullah Ahmad Badawi.

The rate of the stipend for students in the United Kingdom was raised by 50 per cent on Dec 9 last year and that for students in Ireland by 10 per cent from March 28 this year, he said in a written reply to a question in the Dewan Rakyat here Tuesday.

Abdullah said the rate of the stipend for students in Russia and the Ukraine had been raised by between 150 and 250 per cent, from US$200 (US$1 = RM3.80) to US$700 and from US$200 to US$500 under two categories beginning Feb 2 this year.

"The government is aware of the ever-increasing cost of living and the exchange rate and reviews from time to time the rate of scholarship for its sponsored students overseas," he said.

Abdullah said the government was looking into the stipend for students in several other countries, such as South Korea, Australia, New Zealand, France and Jordan.

"A proposal will be submitted to the Finance Ministry once the review has been completed," he said.

-- BERNAMA
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Old April 14th, 2005, 10:46 AM   #131
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Education Sector Continues To Attract Foreign Students
April 14, 2005 15:44 PM




KUALA LUMPUR, April 14 (Bernama) -- The education sector continues to attract foreign students, mainly into private sector institutes of higher education, Minister of International Trade and Industry, Datuk Seri Rafidah Aziz said.

In 2004, the enrolment of foreign students increased to 25,939 from 25,158 in 2003.

"The students were mainly from China (8,707 students or 33.6 percent), Indonesia (4,443 or 17.1 percent), Bangladesh (1,421 students or 5.5 percent) and Pakistan (1,250 students or 4.8 percent), Rafidah said at the third day of the ministry's Annual Dialogue 2005 with associations providing support services here, Thursday.

She said the export revenue generated from the educational sector in 2004 was estimated at RM778 million, an increase of 3.1 percent from RM755 million in 2003.

Touching on the health services, Rafidah said the specialised areas promoted include heart and eye treatment, plastic surgery, fertility treatment, general medical screening and diagnostic services.

These services are estimated to have generated an equivalent export revenue of RM100 million in 2004.

On another note, she said the construction services sector secured overseas projects in road and highway construction, water treatment, public housing and structural steel works.

These projects were in India (RM7.9 billion, China (RM2 billion), South Africa (RM1.8 billion) and Sri Lanka (RM1.5 billion).

Rafidah said the information, communication and technology sector, was another emerging services industry that had potential for export.

As at December, 2004, there were 1,145 companies, 41 institutions of higher learning, and 13 incubator companies with Multimedia Super Corridor (MSC) status.

The value of ICT exports by MSC status companies totalled RM1.5 billion in 2004, a 21 percent increase compared with RM1.24 billion in 2003.

In addition, Rafidah said several new sectors with export potential had also been identified.

These include professional services (including the legal, accounting, auditing, taxation, urban planning and landscape architectural services), management consulting (including financial and human resource management consulting services) and hospital services.

-- BERNAMA
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Old April 14th, 2005, 06:37 PM   #132
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Ministry To Focus On Weak Students And Dropouts Under 9MP
April 14, 2005 22:44 PM




PUTRAJAYA, April 14 (Bernama) -- The Education Ministry will focus on weak students and school dropouts under the Ninth Malaysia Plan (9MP).

Minister Datuk Seri Hishammuddin Tun Hussein said Thursday the government could not neglect this group and must identity what caused them to perform poorly and to drop out.

If they dropped out of the school system due to problems that could be fixed, like poverty, teacher shortage and school and location problems, all these would be taken into account in the planning for the 9MP, he told reporters after chairing the post-cabinet meeting for his ministry.

He said the ministry had also to focus on students who failed to achieve outstanding results because they formed the majority, compared with the 180 outstanding students who were feted Wednesday.

He said a balance must be struck between these two groups to ensure that the weak students also excelled and this could be done by identifying the root causes.

"We will also provide assistance to close the gap between the urban and rural areas, the digital divide between the villages and towns," he said.

Wednesday, Prime Minister Datuk Seri Abdullah Ahmad Badawi and the cabinet ministers feted 180 students who obtained outstanding results in the Sijil Pelajaran Malaysia (SPM) examination last year.

Hishammuddin also said that a mechanism was needed to overcome the problem of student discipline and misconduct and school infrastructure in a transparent, effective and fast manner.

Asked to comment on the plight of Noor Hidayah Morad, 14, the girl born without legs who had to stop schooling because she did not want to burden her friends and teachers, he said he was sad to learn that some parties had not fulfilled their pledge to help her.

"I cannot forgive any party that made these promises and did not keep them, So, I've asked my officer to go see Noor Hidayah tomorrow, see how we can help," he said.

Noor Hidayah, a former student of Sekolah Menengah Kebangsaan (SMK) Kubang Rotan, near Alor Star, Kedah, was reported Wednesday as saying that she decided to quit school after her classroom was moved to the second floor because she did not want to burden her friends and teachers anymore. It was reported that a company had wanted to donate prosthetic legs but her hips could not fit them.

She had also been registered with the Social Welfare department since she was one year old but had yet to receive any aid.

Hishammuddin said he was willing to help her personally to enable her to return to school.

Asked whether her classroom could be moved to another location to make it easier for Noor Hidayah to move around, he said the problem could be resolved.

-- BERNAMA
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Old April 15th, 2005, 01:40 PM   #133
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Upgrade For Deplorable Schools Under Ninth Plan, Says Hishammuddin
April 15, 2005 19:20 PM




RAUB, April 15 (Bernama) -- Schools in deplorable condition will be upgraded under the Ninth Malaysia Plan for students and teachers' comfort, Education Minister Datuk Seri Hishammuddin Tun Hussein said Friday.

He said his ministry would give special attention to 6,721 schools -- 841 secondary and 5,880 primary schools -- built over 20 years ago.

Under the Eighth Malaysia Plan, the ministry allocated RM1.9 billion for schools' renovation and to upgrade infrastructure facilities, he said.

This would be continued under the Ninth Malaysia Plan, he told reporters after launching Sekolah Kebangsaan Bandar Raub's carnival in conjunction with the school's centennial celebrations.

Earlier, in his speech, Hishammuddin said his ministry would work to woo more non-Malay students to enroll in national schools.

"We will make national schools geared more towards fulfilling national aspirations to attract more non-Malay parents to send their children to national schools," he said.

Hishammuddin also said his ministry had tightened teachers' recruitment procedures to ensure only applicants with a sense of responsibility were accepted.

"We don't want them to be teachers merely for the salary and to avoid being unemployed," he added.

-- BERNAMA
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Old April 18th, 2005, 03:55 PM   #134
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Umno Youth Launches Internship Programme For Bright Students

April 18, 2005 21:24 PM





KUALA LUMPUR, April 18 (Bernama) -- Some 100 Bumiputera students from public institutions of higher learning have obtained places for training under Umno Youth's Pemuda Internship Programme (Pintar).

The students will undergo a two-month training stint at 28 participating corporate companies, including AirAsia, Golden Hope, Ernst & Young and Zaid Ibrahim & Co.

The programme, which is aimed at providing work experience and opportunities for the students, was launched by Higher Education Minister Datuk Dr Shafie Mohd Salleh at the Putra World Trade Centre, Monday.

Also present was Education Minister Datuk Seri Hishammuddin Tun Hussein, who is Umno Youth chief.

Speaking to reporters, Umno Youth vice head Khairy Jamaluddin said Pintar was launched to overcome the unemployment problem.

At the moment, he said, only students with a CGPA of 3.5 and above were selected for the programme because they had more difficulty getting jobs than those who graduated overseas.

He said the students' development would be monitored through a weekly performance report, adding that the programme would be expanded to cover more students if it proved successful.

Khairy said the movement would also obtain feedback on the programme from the Ministry of Higher Education, institutions of higher learning, participating companies and students for reference in the drafting of its proposal to overcome the unemployment problem in the country.

The majority of the 18,000 unemployed graduates were students in either Malay or Islamic studies, he added.

-- BERNAMA
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Old April 22nd, 2005, 08:21 PM   #135
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Students to get laptops in July
Thursday April 21, 2005





STUDENTS of public colleges and universities will get laptops equipped with software suited to their courses, reported Berita Harian.

Higher Education Minister Datuk Dr Mohd Shafie Salleh said a proposal containing the details would be submitted to the Cabinet.

“For example, engineering students need more sophisticated software, which costs more, compared with social science students,” he said.

He said, once approved, the first batch of students would receive the laptops in July, when the new academic session begins.

If the pilot phase is successful, the rest would get their laptops by early next year, he added.

Utusan Malaysia reported that the poor in Selangor could buy a low-cost house with a deposit of RM1 under a state government scheme.

According to Mentri Besar Datuk Seri Dr Mohamad Khir Toyo, the RM35,000 house has three rooms and comes with two car park lots.

“They can move in within two months of placing the deposit,” he said at a national seminar on Urban Poor and Low Income Families on Tuesday.

He said the state also gave out subsidies to help squatters buy low-cost homes.

“We not only want to eradicate the squatter problem but also reduce the number of urban poor in the state,” he said.

Kosmo!reported the Public Services Department (PSD) as saying that it should not be blamed for not recognising degrees.

PSD public relations officer Hasniah Rashid was responding to the tabloid’s report that accounts graduate Gayethri Kulaseran was not allowed to sit for her professional accounting exam as the PSD did not recognise her degree.

Hasniah said the complication arose because the Accounting and Finance bachelor's degree obtained through a local college’s twinning programme was not recognised by the National Accreditation Board.
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Old April 23rd, 2005, 09:05 PM   #136
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Government May Allow More University Branch Campuses
April 23, 2005 20:48 PM





SHAH ALAM, April 23 (Bernama) -- The government is considering allowing public universities (IPTA) that offer diplomas to set up branch campuses, especially those with vocational training, technical and engineering programmes.

Higher Education Minister Datuk Dr Shafie Mohd Salleh said this was being proposed to meet the target of having 140,000 students enrolled for diploma courses in institutions of higher learning in the country in 2010.

He said the IPTA that might be involved are Universiti Teknologi Mara (UiTM), Universiti Kebangsaan Malaysia (UKM), Universiti Teknologi Malaysia (UTM), Kolej Universiti Sains dan Teknologi Malaysia (Kustem), Kolej Universiti Tun Hussein Onn (Kuittho), Kolej Universiti Kejuruteraan dan Teknologi Malaysia (Kuktem) and Kolej Universiti Teknikal Kebangsaan Malaysia (Kutkm).

Dr Shafie was speaking to reporters after attending the Sultan Salahuddin Abdul Aziz Shah (PSA) Polytechnic convocation at which 1,851 students received diplomas and certificates.

At present, the IPTA with branch campuses are UiTM with 14 branch campuses and 54,926 diploma students while UTM and Universiti Putra Malaysia (UPM) each has a branch campus, at Jalan Semarak in Kuala Lumpur and Bintulu, Sarawak, respectively.

The number of diploma students has been increasing steadily, from 30,491 for the 1990/1991 academic year to 40,324 for 1995/1996 and 99,092 for 2003/2004.

-- BERNAMA
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Old April 24th, 2005, 11:20 AM   #137
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Curtin Sarawak Malaysia Connects Education In Sarawak and Perth With Networking Equipment from Cisco Systems
February 24, 2005
http://www.curtin.edu.my.
http://www.sains.com.my.



High-speed network boosts bandwidth, seamless learning and sharing of resources

KUCHING, Malaysia - February 24, 2005 - Curtin Sarawak Malaysia (CSM) has upgraded the network connection to its main campus, Curtin University of Technology, in Perth, Western Australia through Gigabit Ethernet networking equipment from Cisco Systems®. The solution provides CSM with a highly stable, and scalable network with industry-leading security, that helps enable a seamless learning environment between the two campuses.

CSM is the only offshore branch campus of Curtin University of Technology, one of Australia's leading universities focused on information technology. The new network, which increases connectivity speed between the two campuses by ten-fold, was built by Sarawak Information Systems Sdn Bhd (SAINS), a Cisco®-authorized reseller.

"Curtin University's objective is to provide education services of the highest quality through a network that is easy to manage. Through Cisco's technology solution, the management of our network has been made easier. Deployment of security policies in the network has also been enhanced and time taken to deploy new security policies to client workstations has decreased significantly," said Mr. Philip Musa, IT manager, CSM. "This upgrade to a more advanced infrastructure will allow the entire Curtin community to integrate and interact as a whole regardless of geographical distance or borders."

The Cisco Gigabit Ethernet network has opened the door to a host of new possibilities for CSM. The campus is now gearing towards end-user mobility with wireless local-area network (WLAN) hotspots and remote virtual private network (VPN) access being planned. CSM has also established a satellite link to further increase the download bandwidth for resource sharing by their university research departments and growing student population.

"SAINS is very proud to be able to deliver a solution based on Cisco's industry leading technology to CSM. Our solution on the proven integrity of Cisco products and SAINS' proven track record in the region gave CSM confidence that SAINS was able to deliver a future proof solution of outstanding quality. It was a real collaboration from all parties and we realise that the success of our local education development requires strong partnership between government, commerce, industry, professional organizations, other institutions of learning and the community," said Ms. Lucy Wong, head of Business Development, SAINS.

"CSM is one of the first universities in Sarawak to build such an advanced network. Their foresight and vision for the university is commendable and they are setting an excellent precedence in education excellence by investing in technology through this network solution. CSM's network is an excellent example of how networking technologies are benefiting organizations worldwide. This is truly education without borders," said Kumaran Singaram, managing director of Cisco Systems Malaysia.

About Cisco Systems

Cisco Systems, Inc. (NASDAQ: CSCO), the worldwide leader in networking for the Internet, celebrates 20 years of commitment to technology innovation, industry leadership, and corporate social responsibility. Information about Cisco can be found at www.cisco.com. For ongoing news, please go to newsroom.cisco.com. Asia Pacific news and information are available at www.cisco.com/asiapac/news.
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Old April 25th, 2005, 07:57 PM   #138
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Educaton Ministry To Build 1,000 Workshops By 2010
April 25, 2005 23:27 PM




KUALA LUMPUR, April 25 (Bernama) -- The Education Ministry plans to build 1,000 workshops for vocational subjects to achieve a target of 33 per cent of form four and form five students pursuing the subjects by 2010.

Deputy Education Minister Datuk Hon Choon Kim said 200 workshops would be built each year starting from this year.

"The ministry will also run skills courses for teachers with the co-operation of the industrial sector," he said when winding up debate on the Supplementary Supply Bill (2004) 2005 on behalf of his ministry in the Dewan Rakyat, Monday.

He said the vocational subjects were important to prepare students for the job market or as basic knowledge for them to pursue higher vocational studies.

Hon also said that his ministry was also planning to build more pre-school classes for children.

"By 2006, a total of 700 pre-school classes will be built and these will be increased from year to year," he said.

-- BERNAMA
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Old April 25th, 2005, 08:07 PM   #139
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Bahasa M'sia To Be Used In Science, Maths Discussions
April 25, 2005 22:02 PM





VISIT… Prime Minister Datuk Seri Abdullah Ahmad Badawi
during his visit to the Education Ministry in Putrajaya.
Also present are Education Minister
Datuk Seri Hishammuddin Tun Hussein (right)
and ministry’s Parliamentary Secretary
Datuk P. Komala Devi (left). Pix: Rosli Awang




PUTRAJAYA, April 25 (Bernama) -- Datuk Seri Abdullah Ahmad Badawi said today the government will find a method to enable Bahasa Malaysia to be used for purposes of discussing Mathematics and Science without changing the policy on the use of English language in teaching the two subjects.

The Prime Minister said that at the same time, the government had decided that Mandarin and Tamil would be taught in national schools to strengthen such schools and make them the preferred choice among Malaysians.

Abdullah disclosed these at a press conference at the end of his visit to the Education Ministry here to find out developments and the success of the national education system.

"The policy on using the English language to teach Mathematics and Science will be continued but a method must also be found to enable Bahasa Malaysia to be used for purposes of discussion, to learn Science and Mathematics," he said.

Abdullah said he had directed the Education Ministry to find the best approach in implementing this suggestion.

He said Bahasa Malaysia must be emboldened in line with its status as the national language, and it must become the language that could be used in the writing of and discussion on whatever topic.

"And the development of our national language must be made through the efforts of Dewan Bahasa dan Pustaka, through the translation of books as had been done all this while," he said.

Malay education activists were recently reported to have urged the government to review the use of English language for the two subjects as they feared it could jeopardise the identity and character of the Malays.

Despite the call, the government decided to continue with the policy which was introduced in 2003, saying that it would actually bring much benefits.

On the teaching of Mandarin and Tamil in national schools, Abdullah said upon its implementation later, it would no longer be called the "pupil's own language" or POL.

"This is because when we say POL, it implies that non-Chinese pupils (for example) need not learn Mandarin because it is not their own language," he said.

The Prime Minister said the latest move required the recruitment of teachers and its implementation in all schools might take some time because of the shortage of manpower.

"It is not an easy matter for us to increase the number of teachers required. Whatever learning and teaching methods that can use multimedia will be applied," he said.

However, he stressed that the national language would continue to be the medium of instruction in schools and efforts must be continued so that mastery of the language by students could be improved.

Commenting further, Abdullah said the language to be taught would certainly be the language required by the community in this cuntry.

"Even today, Mandarin had already been considered as an important language especially in view of the increasing role of China and its influence in terms of the economy and politics," he said.

Meanwhile, the Prime Minister said the government would build high-rise structures for schools in major urban centres such as Kuala Lumpur, Ipoh, Penang and Johor Baharu in view of the shortage of land and high population density.

Abdullah said such schools would be equipped with lifts for the convenience of the students and teachers.

He said such high-rise structure had already been implemented for a school in Jalan Cochrane, Kuala Lumpur.

In addition, Abdullah said that for new schools, their construction would be carried out according to the standard plan prepared by the Public Works Department to ensure that building cost would not be too high.

He said the construction of schools according to the design drawn up by the consultants -- a practice which was allowed previously -- would incur massive cost.

-- BERNAMA
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Old April 27th, 2005, 09:29 AM   #140
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Start Of Mandarin, Tamil Classes To Be Known End Of Year
April 26, 2005 21:49 PM




PUTRAJAYA, April 26 (Bernama) -- The dates to launch Mandarin and Tamil language classes in national schools nationwide will be announced at the end of the year at the latest, Education Minister Datuk Seri Hishammuddin Tun Hussein said Tuesday.

He said the ministry was looking for the most suitable approach to implement the teaching of the two languages as elective subjects following the announcement by Prime Minister Datuk Seri Abdullah Ahmad Badawi, Tuesday.

Hishammuddin said the ministry had to study several aspects, especially the allocation of teachers and learning facilities in schools.

"We want to make sure both languages can be mastered by students of all races who, at the same time, must also be proficient in Malay and English," he said after meeting about 40 members of the Malaysian Federation of Headmasters Councils here.

He said he had started discussion with his deputy Datuk Hon Choon Kim and the ministry's Parliamentary Secretary P. Komala Dewi to decide on the proper approach in this matter.

Monday, Abdullah announced that Mandarin and Tamil languages would be included in the formal curriculum of all national schools in a move to make them the schools of choice among Malaysians.

Meanwhile, the United Chinese School Teachers Association of Malaysia or better known as Jiao Zong, Tuesday urged the Education Ministry to implement the teaching of mother tongues in national schools in stages in order to avoid problems of shortage of teachers.

Jiao Zong president Ong Chiow Chuen said the decision to offer the mother tongue subjects to all pupils irrespective of race was a visionary move but proper preparations were needed before the decision could be implemented.

He said even the existing Chinese-medium primary schools were short of Chinese language teachers.

"We propose that the Education Ministry train a group of teachers to teach Chinese as a second language, similar to the TESL (Teaching English as Second Language) programme.

"I really hope they won't pull existing resources from Chinese primary schools," he told Bernama.

-- BERNAMA
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