Italian schools in the European Union, like all European countries, must deliver a standard of education that is in line with EU standards, and that can serve as a model for other European countries.
However, while they do have some shortcomings, there is still hope.
Italy is home to around one million pupils, and many are working in the professions.
However there are serious gaps in the education system.
The main problem is that the Italian education system is one of the least developed in Europe.
Italy has only around 4% of its population enrolled in higher education, and only 13% of the population has completed tertiary education.
This is one reason why the Italian economy has been slowing down over the past five years.
As a result, Italy’s students are being left behind.
In 2014, the OECD estimated that Italy had the second highest rate of dropouts in the EU.
While Italy’s education system remains poor, the country is also one of Europe’s most generous, with the government providing free and compulsory education to all of its citizens.
The EU has long had an education policy which aims to make education universal and equitable for all.
This includes free and universal education for children in public and private schools, free and mandatory school attendance, and a high proportion of children enrolled in secondary and post-secondary education.
Italy’s Education Policy The policy that the EU adopted in 2013, called the European Programme for Education (EPE), is now widely recognised as a success.
The EPE is the main reason why Italy has such high levels of enrolment and success in tertiary and post secondary education.
The EPE is set up by the European Commission and was introduced in 2013.
The policy aims to ensure that every child in Europe is educated in a way that maximises their potential.
The European Commission defines education as the “development and promotion of human potential in society”, and the European Centre for Education and Training (ECET) is responsible for implementing the policy.
The policies aims to improve children’s prospects in their daily lives and to promote equality and equity in education.
While the EPE has been in place since 2013, it has been plagued by a series of failures.
It has been a long time since the first report was published.
It is unclear how the policy was implemented, and what the results of the policy are.
The failure of the EPEA and the EPET to achieve universal education has been documented by numerous international organisations.
In 2016, the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development (OECD) launched the European National Standards for Education, a report that outlines the objectives of the European Education Programme and the Common European Framework of Education (CEFE) (see figure 1).
This report also calls for better training of teachers and students, more effective monitoring of school performance, better teacher recruitment, better assessment of students, and better teacher retention.
The OECD has also stated that education is a critical component of the EU’s growth strategy.
However the results have not been promising.
There are two main reasons for this.
First, the policy aims at achieving universal education by 2020, but it is not currently clear how that will be achieved.
Second, there are several other policies that aim to improve the education of students in the EPEE.
The Italian Education System While Italy has a high level of enrolments in higher educational institutions, there have been a number of problems with the quality of the schools.
In 2017, the Government of the Republic of Venice (Siena) published a report titled Education in the Republic and the EU: A review of the system in Italy.
It outlined the educational challenges that face the education sector in Italy and highlighted several examples of failures in the quality and quantity of education offered in Italy, including in primary and secondary education and in the state sector.
The report concluded that the situation is not sustainable and that Italy should reform its education system to deliver the most up-to-date education system in the world.
In 2020, the Education Minister announced a new strategy, which included the adoption of a new education policy.
This new strategy aims to deliver universal education to every child, irrespective of their social class, race, language or nationality, and to increase the proportion of students who have completed a post-primary education.
In 2019, the new policy was launched, and by 2020 there would be a total of 1.5 million children enrolled at primary, secondary and tertiary levels in Italy (see table 1).
In 2021, there were 851,000 students in primary education and 5.2 million in secondary education (see Table 1).
Population of students enrolled in primary, and secondary, and tertiaries in Italy in 2020, and 2021.
Source: European Commission, Italian Education Policy, 2019-2022, Table 2.
Population in primary Education, and Secondary Education in Italy from 2020 to 2021.
The Education Minister has since launched a new policy, the “Advancement of Education”,