By JOE BROOKSCNN September 22, 2020 11:57:26When it comes to the future of education in Japan, the government is looking to the United States and Europe for inspiration.
It’s a system known as “pachi-kakusei,” or “the three-pronged approach,” which focuses on education, health and social services, in a bid to improve the country’s dismal economic performance.
According to a report by the OECD in May, the country had one of the worst per capita rankings in the world.
It ranks No. 23 in terms of the number of children per 1,000 people.
It has the worst health outcomes, including life expectancy and infant mortality.
And the education system is seen as the most difficult to improve.
Its top priority is to make sure every child is given the best possible education.
To do that, it will have to make drastic changes to education systems across the country.
The government has been working for decades to improve education, but has only just begun.
A recent government study estimated that the education sector has spent more than $1 trillion ($1.3 trillion) on the country over the past 40 years.
A key goal is to give every child the right to attend school and, if necessary, to complete secondary school, according to the OECD.
The study estimates that the average Japanese school has about 2,000 students.
Many parents in the country prefer to send their children to private schools instead.
Many teachers have become disillusioned with their profession, especially as the government has focused on improving the quality of education, according the OECD report.
One study found that the number in primary school fell by nearly 15 percent over the last five years, while the number at middle school dropped by more than 40 percent.
The government’s focus on the development of middle schools has also had an impact.
In addition, a growing number of parents are choosing to send the children to public schools.