High school scheme to motivate male students to get a 실시간 바카라high school diploma – with the aim of developing a better workforce for England's youth
More than 10% of British men aged between 15 and 24 say they would like to achieve a high school qualification
It is estimated that a high school degree is vital to build a future workforce, with one in four people working towards a four-year degree in Britain today.
But research by the Universities and Science Research Council (USTC) indicates that the number of young men aged between 15 and 24 who are intending to follow in their father's footsteps – to gain a high school diploma – could be significantly higher.
It is estimated that there are almost 12.4 million people in Britain aged 15 to 24 who are looking to achieve a four-year diploma – a figure which could be as high as 11.5 million by 2020.
Research by USTC estimates that by 2020, there could be as many as 18.9 million men aged between 16 and 24 who intend to go the "high school route" and the survey shows that many are not getting ready for university.
The st여주안마udy, called Career, Education, and the Adult Workforce, found that by the time men have reached their mid-career, 40% of them will have attended university.
It found that men are almost equally likely to have degrees in their first and second years of adulthood, compared with men who complete their course early.
It also showed that women, aged 15-24, are more likely than men to be intending to go the high school route with 41% of 18-24-year-olds and 45% of 25-29-year-olds planning to go the rout점보카지노e.
Experts said the study was important as young people have the opportunity to look at career options while also looking to put education first.
Dr Chris Hargreaves, one of the authors, said: 'When we look at young adults we do have to ask, 'where does high school education fit in, as do degree and high-school degree programs?'"
"A high school diploma isn't just going to keep the family intact, it's going to keep the career of the family intact, and it's going to keep the life of the family intact.'"
The study looked at two separate measures of 'traditional educational path' in the UK – 'traditional school path' which measures all students attending a school, and 'traditional secondary school path' which measures all boys attending a secondar